The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 27, 1939 · Page 11
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March 27, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 27, 1939
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Page 11
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MONDAY, SIAHCH 27, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ~ · . SIASUJN (jrry GLOBE-GAZETTE STANLEYJCE^CUP HopefulTNarrowed to Four OUT *\f *U~ TIIIC Tinr inr .. . . _ * OUT of the PRESSBOX BY AL MITCHELL Story , Climbing to the top of the heap i" *L , Kiwa "'s independent. bas- Ketball tournament was quite a task in itself, but Diamond -Breads Bakers of Mason City have rolled up a real record this season, in addition to accomplishing that chore. The Bakers have played 44 sames, and lost only five. They lost to Greene, Corwitli, Corn Country Butter and Marshall and Swift . . . then came back to beat each foe in later games. They totaled 2,142 points this season to 1,254 lor, opposing teams . . . an average of 48:68 points a game, to 28.27 for opponents. Lee Usher led the scoring for the season with 447 counters The individual figures: Usher U o m p h r e y FIMcher .' MacDonld I ' J l 1-71 J3U an Tl- 4 1 7 If s Nice Work Here's the final story of another basketball championship race . the North Central conference title was claimed by Humboldt high school this past season. Eagle Grove was a close contender for the title after leading the way most of the year The standings, in case you'd like them for your scrapbook,. looked like tliis at .the finish: NOET1I CENTRAL CONFLUENCE Humboldt 5 ' ··' "^ Eairle Grove "' ~ t ~t '-nn Webster City | ,; ;| ' ea ~ Iowa rails . . . ; i *y- T Clear Lake '.'.'. it ., l,,^ Clarion .[ - ..c, . *'*«»» .::.:·; « ;. w H a m p t o n . . . 1 i .100 Good Idea By the way . . . the fact that Mason City high school's basketball team lost to Diagonal in the semifinals' of the state tournament cost a half dozen Moha\vks more than a chance at the Iowa title George Streeter of the Country club was all ready to give the boys free golfing privileges for the summer if they came through. Now- he's thought up an even belter idea . . . several of the preps who return next season will be working at the club this summer. So, reasons George, why not put up a backboard and basket .-. . and let the caee fcopefnls do a little practicing ia odd moments?.. ..^ .... ,, ,. Welt_whjr not? It sounds like a swell, idea. ·:. " " . , " - ' '- .·.-·".-' * a V C H A T T E H : Newkirk high school's basketball team learned to play without a gymnasium . . . almost too well . . . writes Scout Jerry Murphy at New Hampton But consider Orville Nichols, Chickasaw track coach who has 48 boys trying out for spots on his ·.earn . . . and no track. The New Hampton cinder path was located on the school grounds west of the building ... but an addition is in progress, and the old track had to be torn up. The squad, meanwhile, is working out on a dirt road. * « * Perley Brutuvold, Kensett lii£h school superintendent and coach, is on the spring- banauet circuit. He spoke at Graffon (lie other night . . . West Bend's state champion girls will be guests of honor next Tuesday night as the Emmetsburg Chamber of Commerce docs the entertaining-. 4 a a Corwith high school's boys Coach and Mrs. J. Francis Kee, were entertained at an oyster supper. 'Mr. and Mrs. Ed Chambers were hosts. * * * The Hayfield Cubs may have liung up some sort of a. record the other night . . . when they beat Montsromcrr-IVard of Ufa- son Cily 49 to 31 and the Kanawha Black Hawks, 65 to 42, in a basketball tloubleheader. A total of 187 points for the four teams made a lot of work for the scorekeeper. * * * The Goldfield Independents have turned up with one of North Iowa's strong basketball records this season . . . they lost to Pug Manders' All-Stars, 35 to 25, Tuesday night, for their third defeat in 24 starts. FINAL DATE SET PROTIVIN -- Consolation and imal rounds of a Protivin invitational basketball tournament will be played here Wednesday night. INSURANCE BONDS ' MASON CITY lOAMX INVESTMENTS TIME, TIDE ARE FOES OF WORLD'S SWIFTEST RACER Greyhound to Trot on Daytona Beach After New Mile Record By HENRY McLEMORE United Press Staff Correspondent DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. U.R-- Time and tide wait for no man, and that goes for horses, too. The time for my vacation to end came just at the time the tide was right for Greyhound, world's greatest trotter, to test the sands o£ Daytona Beach as a track for a try at the world's straightaway record. So the two of us met there on the beach. Greyhound in the same old coat he was wearing when I last saw him in Goshen a few years ago, and 1 in the same old coat I wore to that running of the Hambletonian. It was nice to see Greyhound again after four years. He is the only thing I have seen after four years who didn't look me over carefully and say: "My, you've put on a lot o£ weight, haven't you?" Greyhound paid no attention to my 180 pounds nor I to his 960. * * * TO NOTHING . . . BUT SEA In fact, Greyhound paid little attention to anything except the ocean. He had the same look on his face that Balboa must have had when he suddenly stumbled on to the Pacific. Kentucky born and Indiana raised, the seven yeai old trotter made it plain that the Wabash by moonlight and the smell of new mown hay had not prepared him for the booming of waves and the shrieking of sea gulls. It was with much reluctance that Greyhound pulled his racing sulky and driver, Sep Palin, out on the beach. During all his workouts down the beach he kept one eye suspiciously cast toward the ocean, and kept swinging toward the dunes, away from the waves. * O S Palin, who has driven Greyhound to all his records, believes that the big fellow can do a mile in 1:50 or better oil the straightaway, and he feels that when the horse becomes accustomed to the marine track the beach is the place for him to do it. Greyhound, said by all the experts to be the greatest trotter ever in harness, has done a mile in 1:55 1-5, and that on a mile track with turns. Palin figures the curves cost him five secondst-- --:-^-'~ .-.-. · · A lot of. horse, ; Greyhound. Purchased by E. J. Baker, heir of "bet a million" gates, for §900 as a yearling, he has done things that few believed possible for a trotter to accomplish. Blessed with a magnificent and loose motion, and a great stride (he covers bettei than 32 feet at one stride when going all out) he has been clocked in 12 and Vi seconds for an eighth of a mile, which is running horse time, and good running horse time, too. He is the only harness horse ever to do a mile in under 2:01 1 /{. on a half mile track. Grev- hound whipped around the bends in 1:59-%. * * o STAMINA OF ELEPHANT Speed isn't all that is packed in his shiny grey coat, either. He has the stamina of a circus elephant. It is not unusual for him to be worked six or seven miles before an important race. He likes that sort of marathon warm-up to get loosened and be ready to turn on the speed. Gentle as a child's pony, tiie big gelding is a stable pet. Only one thing really upsets him, and that is to be refused an orsnge the first thing in the morning. He is usually fed one before he starts eating the rather unappetizing things on which horses breakfast. My, it's great to get back to work again! I hate vacations-especially when they're only a week long. 7039, By Uniltd jTrai) Silver Grey Builds Eight-Game Margin ALGONA--Silver Grey kept the lead in the Kossuth bowling league at the end of its 26th week, by an eight game margin. Two more weeks of bowling are left this season. The team standings are as follows: Pet. .760 Silver Crcv Titonka Theater . Nick's Shine Farmers . Wesley !..'. Bc-tsford Lumber Court House .... Burt W ... o7 ... O ... 44 ... 43 ... ."17 Luvcme 29 Jr. Chamber of Commerce 40 T. 13 36 31 32 33 40 42 45 MacDonald, Patton Reach Handball Top Mickey MacDonald and Willis Patton have advanced to the final round of Class A competition in Mason City's handball championship race, and were to play their match Monday, it was announced by Herb Templin Y. M. C. A. physical director. Final rounds in other divisions of the meet are to be played by Wednesday. 40 BID FOR JOBS MANLY--More than 40 candidates have turned out for Manly I high school's baseball team. Here Is lowo Doily Press Association's Third All-State Team 3 R -° TEAM DEAN DE,,yyiTT IOWA DAILY BOB J-EWSEN AW£rJpOR.T^~ , IFORUWCftb BOB LAUT-ERBAOH CITY HHARU-E DAAAON COUNCIL BLUFFS AQUATIC STARS KEEP LAURELS Princeton Scholar Hough Individual Star, Sets Record ANN ARBOR, Mich., (U.R)--Uni- versity of Michigan swimmers won their sixth consecutive national collegiate championship Saturday night, but the star of the meet was a studious Princeton university scholar who values his Phi Beta Kappa key more highly than his new world swimming record. Richard Hough of Princeton swam the 200-yard breast stroke race m 2:22 to better the previous world. American, and collegiate record held by Jack Kasley of Michigan. Kasley, who set hie mark of. 2:22.5 in 193S, was a spectator at Hough's record-breaking race Saturday. Hough swam the first 25 yards under water and finished the eight-lap race with long, powerful strokes that swept him across the finish line more than a second ahead of John Higgins, Ohio State, who finished second. Justin Callahan, Columbia, was third George Haldeman, Iowa State' fourth, and John Haigh, Michigan' fifth. Piling up points in the freestyle races, Michigan swimmers easily maintained their collegiate supremacy. Michigan scored 65 points to 58 for the second-place Ohio State team. New Hampton'High Sets Grid Schedule NEW HAMPTON--Coach Leonard Shillinglaw has announced his 1939 football schedule as spring practice gets under way. Tfie New Hampton mentor said that following the custom or recent vears all of the members of the Northeast Iowa conference and Nashua oldest rival on the Chickasaws schedule, would be played. Four games at home and the same number away will be played. - The schedule: Sept. 15--Waukon, there. Sept. 22--Wavcrly. here, Sept. 29--Nashua, there. Oct. 6--Cresco. here. Oct. 13_Dccorali. tlicre. Oct. 20--Osapc. there. Oel. 27_Ch.in-, o:y. here. AOV. 3--OeKvcin. there. Four of Cagers to Get Back for Competition in 193940 All-Staters to Be Guests of Papers on Iowa City Trip D£S MOINES, (1DPA)--Imag- ine a team of high school basketball stars with an all-around height of 6 feet, 1 inch to the man, averaging 16S pounds in weight and 17Is years in age. There you have the combination of players making: up the Iowa Daily Press association's 1939 third all-state team, presented Monday by the Mason Cify Globe-Gazette. Four ^eniors and four boys wiio will be back for more competition were chosen on the third team by officials, coaches and sports writers to whom 1.800 ballots were mailed by the Globe-Gazette and 26 other leading Iowa afternoon daily newspapers, members of the Iowa Daily Press association. "Little" Blue Devil Dick Jensen, lirs; semesler senior at Davenport, is the only boy on the team under six feet in height Placed at forward, he lacks but two inches of six feet. The other forwards, Harle Damon of Thomas Jefferson, Council Bluffs, and Bob Lauterbach of Sac City, are 6 feet and 6 feet, 1 inch respectively. Both centers, Kodney Vandcn Berg of Xewkirk at Hospcrs and Robert O'Brien of JIcGregor. are B fceJ, 4 inches in height while two of the guards, Jim Dickens of Diagonal and Richard Kifld of Muscatine are each- an even six feel. The third guard. Dean DcWift of Marshalltown, is 6 feet, 1 inch fall. Damon and O'Brien each have a full year of competition left while Kidd, already outstanding in his section, has two full years of high school play ahead of him. Ttan 'Weekend Trip Experts believe the third team lacks the all-around strength of the first string, but are convinced i* could give the second team all the fight needed if a mythical game could be arranged. With their coaches and members of the first and second all- state teams, these eight boys will be guests of the Iowa Dally Press association on a tn'0-day trip to Iowa City this weekend. Thumbnail sketches of the third team members arc listed in this spovts section. WEDNESDAY Afternoon Editions of The Mason City Globe-Gazette Will Carry Announcement of The ALL NORTH IOWA Basketball Team West Bend Girls to~~ Be Guests Tuesday at Emmetsburg Fete EMMETSBURG-A banquet to ?if £ , Tuesda y will compliment the West Bend high school girls- championship basketball team About 150 are expected to attend Louis Menze, basketball coach at Iowa State college, will be guest speaker at the af/air, it was announced by Chamber of Commerce officials at Emmetsburg, who are sponsoring the celebration. A program of entertainment will be held in addition to the address. The affair will be held in the dining room of the Kermore hotel here. Other guests at the banquet will be Coach Lovell Diddie and Superintendent JIcMullen of Wos- Bend. Emmelsburg will be the first town to entertain the state champions officially, according to Superintendent McMullen, although several other towns plan to fete the winners within the next few weeks. FENSKE TOPS MILE VETERAN Wisconsin Runner May Be on Way to Take Over First Ranking CHICAGO, IU.P.)--Charley Fenske of Wisconsin may become the nation's best miler even before Glenn Cunningham is ready to hang up his spikes. They used to tell Charley he couldn't beat Glenn, but in the famed bankers' mile of Saturday night's Chicago relays, the slim Wisconsin star ran Cunningham into the ground for the second straight time. lie came from behind after the veteran Kansan had made his move and established himself as definite Olympic material in the last bisr meet of the indoor season. The time was 4:12.8. Both Fenske and Earle Meadows, Olympic pole vault champion from Southern California, gave scouts for the U. S. team plenty to look at. Meadows added a new world indoor record of 14 feet, SVt inches to his outdoor mark of 14 feet, 11 inches. As usual Allan Tolmich of Detroit was invincible in the short hurdle races. He set a new world record of 5.1 seconds for the 40 yard high?, tied his own world mark of 6.2 seconds for the 50 yard highs and tied his own record of T.3 seconds for the 60 j-ard high hurdle race. His three victories easily provided the night's best performance. Sports Calendar Monday--Bowling. City leafrec Tuesday--Bowling. City league. Table tennis. cntri« close, y. M. C. A. city tournament. Wednesday--Bowline. Women's Icnsiic Table tennis. Y. M. C, A. city tourna- mcnt. Jeff Heath Out of Cleveland Lineup NEW ORLEANS. OJ.P--Jeff Heath, the Cleveland Indians' slugging outfielder, was Manager Oscar Vitt's latest problem Monday. Vitt, displeased at his lack nf hustle and hitting power in training, rebuked him Sunday by keeping him out of tho lineup as the Tribe absorbed their second straight defeat from the New York Giants, 7 to 4. First Sacker Hal Trosky had lots of praise for Shortstop Jimmy Webb after the two games! The big belter said that Webb "has the best arm I've ever seen in an Indian infield. ' A. B. C. Pace Gets Hotter, Meeting Set Rules, 1940 Site to Be Decided at Friday Session of Delegates CLEVELAND, (U.PJ--While the scoring tempo in the American bowling congress tournament was expected to increase with more invasions of out-of-town maple smashers during the week, interest Monday was centered on the annual A. B. C. convention scheduled Friday. Besides the selection of the 1S40 tournament site, new playing rules and amendments to the constitution were to be decided upon by the 1,000 delegates. Sixty-four more teams swung into action Monday, headed by the UnicasU of Toledo, Ohio, who rolled a 3,012 score,, to finish 12tli amonff (he 4,957 teams which competed iast year at Chicago. One changre was recorded amonjr the five-man event leaders Sunday night. Standard Tru- Age Beers, Scranton, Pa., taking- fourth place in the standings wih a 2,950 blast. Heading the shakeup in the minor events was Harry Schaeffer and Ray Holmes, St. Louis, who took second place in the doubles with 1.291. Arnold Pergandc. Milwaukee, Wis.. moved into third spot in the Personal j^an singles with 692 and Harry Gum- OD oert. Harrisburir Pa «r,r,t *,,,,,·(, Personal Loan bert, Harrisburg, Pa., took four with a 683 tally. Wally Schackett, veteran Bat- ,_._. tie Creek, Mich., campaigner, from eased into the runnerup spot ·th in the all-events with 1904 and Ed die Brunsman. St. Louis, moved into fifth place with 1896. TOP SQUADS SET FOR LAST STEPS INTO FINAL PLAY Detroit, Boston Lead Favorite List Near Close of Contests NEW YORK, (U.PJ--The ice- hockey world series--the Stanley cup playoffs--was narrowed to four teams Monday and that's stretching the imagination to include the New York Rangers, who would have to lick the mighty Boston Bruins four straight to iurvivc. While Detroit was eliminating Montreal in their best-of-lhree series Sunday night the Bruins were handing the Rangers their third straight setback in their besl-of-seven tussle which sends the winner to the final. After needing overtime sessions to take the first two games from the hard-fighting Hangers, the Bruins put the crusher on to win 4 to 1 before a record crowd of 16,981 in Boston. Bruins Grab Lead The Bruins took the lead on Gordon Pottinger's first period tally. Milt Schmidt gave Boston its second goal at the beginning of the second period, which was more than half spent when Babe Pratt counted the Rangers' only goal. Schmidt tallied again in the third, and Bill Cowley's final goal made the decision extra conclusive. With their regular center, Dave Kerr, who was injured in the first game, back in the nets, the Rangers might have had a chance, but Substitute Gardiner was helpless. Detroit's 1 to 0 overtime victory over Montreal qualified the Red Wings for a semifinals berth against the Toronto Maple Leafs, who had eliminated the New York Americans in two straight. After three periods of tight defensive hockey, the Red Wings took advantage of a penalty against Les Canadians' Johnny Gagnon to win in the first overtime session. Pena.Uy Breaks Defense Gagnon tripped Eddie Wares and was sent to the penalty box at 6:53 of the extra session. Detroit Manager Jack Adams sent five forwards on the ice. One thrubt failed when Goalie Borque turned back Gus Giezbrecht's hard shot But before Gagnon could get back on the ice, the Wings struck again with Barry. Lewis and Conacher passing their way neatly past the Montreal defense, Barry finally banging the puck past Borque from about 10 feet out. The Wings will go to Toronto for the first of their semifinal series Tuesday night. The second will be played in Detroit Thursday, and the third, if necessary m Toronto Saturday night. The Bruins and Rangers return to New York for their fourth game Tuesday night, and if a fifth is necessary, it will be played in Boston Thursday Charles City Team m Badminton Play Charles City bandminton players will be guests of Mason City- ans at the Y. M. C. A. courts Friday night, it was announced Monday by Herb Templin, physical director. Five or six players from each city will compete in singles and' doubles matches. "For Lan' sakes, air. Stork, hold him till I count the bank-roil." U funds are short, consult our Loan Department. A ' from the bank is not like asking a personal favor a friend. It's the businesslike method. Friendly, confidential discussion of your problems are invited. Cresco Sportsmen at Conservation Show i 1NVESTMENT ""KTMINT First National Bank CRESCO--Exhibits at a conservation show in the Cresco Community hall attracted a large number of visitors from the country, town and surrounding territory. Guns, ammunition, fishing tackle and various kinds of sportsmen's goods and pictures were on display. Special features were live and mounted game birds and ami- ma Is. Of Mason City, Iowa Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 70 TEAKS OF SOTJND EAXKIN'(3

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