The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 30, 1936 · Page 13
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April 30, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 30, 1936
Page 13
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 30 B| 1936 TV /T A /~* X^X Tk " : ---- - -- THIRTEEN MASON CITY OPENS STATE TITLE DEFENSE Out of the Pressbox By Al Mitchell Speedy Summer THE Bonneville salt flats . . . fast- ·l est racing ground in the world ... will be scorched again this summer, when Capt. George E. T. Eyston, 39 year old English driver, and Ab Jenkins, American speed ace, streak after new records in streamlined automobiles o£ revolutionary design. The salt beds . . . expected to be dry enough for speed trials by July . . . were used-by Sir Malcolm Campbell to establish his 301 mile an hour record last year, alter several slower trials at Miami Beach, Fla. * * + Eyston will attack all existing records above 100 miles an hour with his mysterious new Diesel- powered car ... The Flying Spray He will attempt to regain all records up to 100 miles an hour with his Speed of the Winds, a 12-cylinder, 450-horsepower, gasoline powered car. * * * The English driver, who arrived in America on April 14, will seek his 181st automobile racing record. He piloted his queer-looking Speed of the Winds at 167.0998 miles an hour to shatter the world's speed record for 10 miles last September. Eleven days later, he broke the 12-hour record at 139.847 miles an hour and the 24-hour run at 140.522 miles. The Flying Spray is powered with a 12-cylinder Ricardo Aviation Diesel engine with a 17-liter piston ca- AZETTE S RTS Louis-Schmeling Ducats Range From $40 Down to $3.50 pacity .. . rating it up to 900 horsepower. It has single sleeve valves. * * 4 His Speed of the Winds, a 12-cyl inder, 450-horsepower car, has bee overhauled and streamlined sine the speed attacks last fall. It wil use special British Ethyl spirit gas oline sent from London. Jenkins re cently announced plans to attac] Sir Malcolm Campbell's 301-mile-an hour world's speed record . . . nex year . . . and recapture the 24 hour speed crown. * * * He expects to have a new 700 horsepower car ready for the 24 hour grind by Juiie 1. Equipped with an airplane motor, the car will be more than twice as powerful as the 325 horsepower machine he drove at a world's record speed of 13( .miles an hour for 24 hours last year * * * · The speedster in which he plans to attack. Campbell's record is ex- "pected to be capable of a speed of 350 miles an hour, he said. Two airplane motors, capable of developing 1,500 to 1,800 horsepower each, wil] power it. Campbell's Bluebird' generated 2.400 horsepower. Jenkins expects his new juggernaut to develop from 3,200 to 3,600 horsepower. * * * The new car, costing approximately 550,000, is being built at the Lycoming plant at Williamsport, Pa., and will be completed this fall or early next spring. * * * Life Begins ... Louisville is a bustling bedlam r?Y on Derby day . . . There is noise Ll ? and confusion in. the packed hotel lobbies, in the automobile-choked streets. Eager thousands stream toward Churchill Downs as post time nears. * * * But a few miles outside the throbbing city, on the farms where the horses are, there is a feeling of quiet waiting. It is another Derby, the best horse will win, and he may go on to become great . . . but 't will return to these peaceful, grass acres after it is all over. * * * Perhaps, in the dewy dawn Derby day, while the horse that wi win frets nervously in his stall Louisville, another little bundie fur with four sticks for legs is bor on one of the Kentucky farms. Th winner of the 1939 Kentucky De by? It could very well be ... in on of these barns the colt was bor that will lead the others home thi year. The farms . . . with their whit fences and barns . . . seem far froir the crowds and cheers at the Downs But here is a foal, leaning weakl against his dam's strong legs--th foal that in a few years will give th headline writers in hundreds o newspapers a name to flash to th world outside Kentucky. HIGHEST OF HIGH PRICES SET FOR RINGSIDE SPACES Coming Bout Expected to Get Million and Half Dollar Crowd Past Wickets. NEW YORK, OT»--Mike Jacobs, the fight promoter who brought back the "million dollar" gate last summer with the aid of Detroit's dark destroyer, Joe Louis, plans another advance on "boom" times for the Louis-Max Schmeling fight at the Yankee stadium June 18. Jacobs announced his price scale for tickets Wednesday with a "top" of 540, the highest ever set for a non-championship bout. The only time the scale has run higher was when $50 was asked for ringside seats for Jack Dempsey's heavyweight title defense against Georges $\ Carpentier at Jersey City in 1921 and the same fig-ure was charged Eor "patron press" seats--sold only to a r e s t r i c t e d public--for the Struyk Ineligible at Cornell Schmeling-Paulino Uzcudun battle here in June, 1929. At the other end of the scale, general admission tickets will cost .$3.50, including tax. Jacobs predicted that at such prices the bout will draw gross gate receipts of .?1,500,000. Some of the experts were willing to go Mike one better in that respect, pointing out that the Louis-Max Baer bout last summer drew nearly $950,000, largely because of the Detroit Negro's sensational rise. They said the June battle should attract about as many customers and a considerable larger "gate." Alterations at the Yankee stadium, when complete, will increase the capacity of the park for boxing to somewhere between 90,000 and 100,000. Leland High School Wins in Tourney Game by 11-9 L E L A N D -- The Leland high school baseball team defeated Scarville at Leland Monday afternoon 11 to 9, in a Winnebago tournament ! game. LITTLE STAR In Spanish the name of Roberto lEstallella, Washington rookie in| fielder, means "little star." BOXING 30 ROUNDS--8 BOUTS TON1GHT-8:30 Mason City Armory Sponsored by ffie American Legion MICK FACES OLD PROBLEMS AGAIN -low to Win Without Hank in Lineup, That's Question Before Tiger Boss. WASHINGTON. (.T)--Mickey Cochrane, pilot of the world champion Detroit Tigers, today faced one of lis toughest managerial problems- low to win ball games without Hank' Greenberg. The lank first baseman--voted le most valuable player in the .merican league last year--will be ut of the lineup for at least a month with the wrist fracture he uffered in Wednesday's game with the Washington Nationals. Admitting his team sustained a etback worse than a string of osses when Jake Powell, fleet Vashington centerfielder, collided with Greenberg's outstretched arm, Cochrane added optimistically that the club's pitching and hitting would keep it near the top of the league. Mickey said he- was undecided whether to continue tH6 combination of Marvin Owen at first base and English at third, or to recall Rudy York, who hit well with the Bengals in spring training, from the minor league to which he was farmed. Owen, third sacker for the Tigers, was shifted to first after the accident, while English took his place at third. Today Greenbsrg, the Tigers' cleanup hitter, was carrying his wrist in a plaster cast. It's the same one injured in the 1935 world series. Yesterday's injury came at a time when Detroit had won five American Boxscores Wednesday's Games CHICAGO--1 A l t H l ' O A Kadcllff If fi II II 1 Kreevlch cf Hans rf Ilnnnra 11, Apnllnn s Plcl 2b Dykes 31, Scwell c Kennedy p 2 Hayes 0 0 II I) Kvans p 1 II 0 3 Wyntt p 0 0 0 1 ) Totals 37 Ujsis 15 II 3 II 1 II 1 2 9 II 2 I t 2 2 2 1 4 3 4 2 1 BOSTON--K A H Cookc rf 4 I'nimer cf 4 Mamish If 4 Foxx Ib 4 \Verllcr 3h 3 R. r'rcll c 4 Me.Nnlr ss 4 Mcllllll 2|| 4 W. FTcll p 2 O'fm'ler Henry p t 2 :i II 2 3 0 0 0 (I 1 1 0 1 . AOne (ilit In ninth when wlnnlnir run scored. xxttiitlcd for Kennedy In seventh. ChlcilKo , o l d 020 400--7 Boston 101 IMO 011--8 Enron, K a d c l l f f , Mc.Nalr: runs balled In, Sewell 2. Riidcllft, Haas, Boiiurn. I'lcl. -Miin- usb 3. U'crber 2. R. Kerrell 2. MdValr: two base nils, Sewell. Kennedy, 'Cramer; three hasc hit. .Mumi)!i; »acrlflces, Ilykes, K. J-*er- Ap- rell; double plays, Kennedy to Plct li. nllnp to Honura, Cooke to M c N n l r ; left bases, Uiicajro .1. Huston 8: base on balls, off Kennedy 3, off Evans 3, off W. Fcrrcll 1; off ostcrmncllcr 1; struck out, by Kennedy S. by W. Fcrrcll 1, by Evans 1; lilt,, off Kennedy 8 In (I. off Evans 4 In 2 1-3. off Wyntt 1 In 0, W. Kerrell R in li. off Oster- mueller 1 In 1-3, off Henry 2 In 2 2-3 Innlncs: winning pitcher, Henry; Inslnn pllch- rr, Evans. Umpires, Johnston, Summers and Owens. Time, 2:13. CLEVELAND--I A H II I'O A K'hocker ss 3 1 n 4 Hitches 2ll · r i l l r f Vosmlk I f Trosky I n Illllc 111, Campb'I rf I'ylhk c Lee p Hudlln p 1 0 3 0 1 1 II 2 41 :i 1 .1 0 0 0 ] 0 0 0 Totals 3 1 3 2 4 1 1 Cleveland . New York Jack Struyk, .Mason City singles champion and co-holder ol the doubles title with Bill Meyer, at left above, was ruled ineligible for college tennis competition at Cornell Wednesday. Complications arising after Struyk's mid-year transfer from Mason City junior college resulted in the ruling. The Mason Cityan had been groomed for No. 1 position on the Cornell varsity. Mason City will be represented by Edgar Walker, a member of the squad last year, however. John Koss Winnie of Clear Lake is coaching the team "and playing as well. Crowds Push, Pack Hotels as Derby Fever Rises High Errors, Knickerbocker, Hoap 2; runs batted Ilolfc, Hughes, Dickey 2. Selkirk. Gomez 2; two base hits, Hoac. Lazzcrl, Pytlak, Dickey, Gomez: stolen bases, Selkirk, Laz- zcrl; double play, Trosky (unassisted); left on bases. New York 7, Cleveland 4; bases on balls, Lee 3, Comer. 1: strikeouts, Gomez S, Lee 4, Hudlln 1: hits, off Lee 7 In G, Hudlln 4 in 2; loslnc pitcher. Lee. Umpires. Dinecn, Geiscl and Hubhartl. Time, 1 :S1. ST. LOUIS -- t AB H I'O A Lnry «g 4 0 2 i UVsl ,.f J II 4 J Soll(T3 I f 4 1 2 1 Hell rf C l l f t .11 Hrmsley Curey 2'J M'h'fi-y Kl'epprr Ib 3 0 7 1 4 1 1 0 4 1 0 2 4 2 r, II 4 2 2 1 . Mudders Are Happy* as Rain Is Ahead for Classic. By OELO ROBEETSON Associated Press Sports Writer. LOUISVILLE, Ky., UP) -- If you can thrill to the task of pushing your way through crowded streets and packed hotel lobbies; stand the pangs of hunger while waiting seemingly hours for a ham sandwich, or smile as loaded taxicabs fly past with your weary feet crying for a rest--then you belong Louisville for the sixty-second run ning of the Kentucky derby Satu; day. The derby fever, which annuall grips this city, Thursday was spreading like an epidemic as rai roads, airplanes, and automobile poured their passengers onto th scene of the country's greatest turf classic. straight games and was fast moving toward top position. The team lost Wednesday 7 to 3. BROWNS MAKE DEAL PHILADELPHIA, (/R--Manager Rogers Hornsby of the St. Louis Browns announced he had traded Irst Baseman Irving Burns to the Detroit Tigers for Elon C. Hogsett, a left handed pitcher, and an unannounced amount of cash. Hornsby said the trade was made Thursday in a telephone conversa- 'ion with Mickey Cochrane, man- ,ger of the Detroit club, in Wash- Rain Threatens Program. Even the threat of a typical derb day, with either rain, a heavy trae or both, failed to dampen the en thusiasm of the incoming mob which quickly joined in the festiv occasion. Rain, which started fallin; early Wednesday morning, stoppei only long enough last night for the festival parade and then continued Out at the track, far from the happy, jostling throngs, the train ers of the 15 colts and one filly expected to start in the big race starec at the heavily laden skies. Some looked worried. Others fairly beamed with joy. R. Emmitt Potts, trainer of Grand Slam, wore one of the biggest smiles, for the Bomar ace moves up many pounds over a heavy track. May Be Even Choice. ngton. Hogsett will report to the St. ,ouis club Friday, Hornsby said. Split Waterloo Team Set for Pair of Early Games LINCOLN. Nebr., (.P)--Frank ·taley. president of the Waterloo, owa Western league baseball club, aid here he will split his outfit nto two teams of about 14 players ach. and will send one to Omaha or a league exhibition contest and he other to Fairbury for a game ith the Sioux City Coyotes next .mday. If the rain continues and the going should be heavy, then in all probability the Detroit-owned colt will go to the post equal choice with J. E. Widener's Brevity. Little is know of Brevity's mud- running ability. Pete Coyne, the colt'g trainer, declared he sees no reason why the heavily played choice should not like an off track. However, he would much rather prove it in some other race. William Woodward's Granville, a son of Gallant Fox, comes from a mud-running family «s does the Wheatley stable's Teufel. an offspring of Diavolo. and Morton L. Schwartz's Bold Venture, sired by _ , . . , - - , Twenty Grand's daddy. S t . Ger- Thc_ Waterloo-Sioux City mans. Of the other leading con; Sunday tenders. Major A. C ~ of rain, clian Broom, world r SEMIFINAL ROUND SET FOR TOURNEY Franklin County Teams Play Three Contests to End Opening Schedule. FIUNKUX COCXTr MEET First Round. Hansrl! J3; Geneva 0. Ijltitnir 17; Aleronilrr 4. Sheffield 2; Chnpln 0. SHEFFIELD--Hansell, Latimer and Sheffield high schools, with Popejoy, which drew the only bye of the tournament pairings, moved to the semifinals of the Franklin county baseball tournament Wednesday as three games were completed at the local field. Hansell will meet Latimer in semifinals after beating Geneva li to 0; Latimer whipped Alexande 17 to 4. Sheffield, which defeated Chapin 2 to 0, will play Popejoy. .ii rColei Knott n It I) 1 (I 0 fl (I II 0 Tolnl, TIGER LUCK MAY BE RUNNING LOW GREENBERG HURT Left Wrist Broken Again a Jake Powell Runs Into Arm at First. By SCOTTV HESTON Associated I'ress Sports Writer. When this major league basebal season rolls'dovvn to the world ser es. the experts may point back t Totals 34 is 2710 Wednesday's games in explanation of the final result. Most significant in a day of ex traordinary happenings was Hank Greenberg's collision with young Jake Powell of the Washington Sen ators, in which the big Detroit firs baseman fractured his left wrist. Thursday the Tigers were in thi desperate position of having to ans- O..S6 on uaiis Wer the 9 ucstion that has been ft w. Fcrrcii i\ tnrow " at them for the past two seasons: What will happen to youi club when luck breaks wrong? York May Return. Manager Cochrane was expecte to recall from Milwaukee Rudy York, the young first baseman who looked so good in the Tigers' camp this spring when Grccnberg was sulking in New York's Bronx waiting for the management to raise his salary. · Outstanding among superlative p i t c h i n g performances in other games was Leroy Parmclce's 17 inning, six hit, 2 to 1 victory for the Cardinals over the New York Giants. In picking the Cards and the Cubs to battle it out for this year's National league pennant, the experts have agreed that the success or failure of Parmclec would be the success or failure of the Cards. His performance s h o u l d throw some light on the question. Hubhell Allows Eleven. Though he lost. Carl Hubbell gave the Cards only 11 hits in the IT frames, which is pretty good pitching when the St. Louis crew faces you 60 times in an afternoon. Other pitching performances of the day included Pete Appleton's two-hit 7 to 3 victory for Washington over the Tigers. Bill Lee's four hit, 1 to 0 win over the four-hit pitching of Van Lingle Mungo of the Brooklyn Dodgers; and Lefty Gomez's three-hitter over the Cleveland Indians, which dropped the Tribe from first to third in the American league. The score- of this one was 6 to 1. NEW YOI1K--11 A It II I'O A Heine If Knife .111 Cli'miui cf 2 Gchrii." I b Dickey c l-it7.7.eri 2li Selkirk rf Croflctll an Gomez p 1 1 n 2 II 4 0 li 0 ·ill II 4 1 ft I) 3 2 1 1 1 1 4 21 1 4 1 (I 3 Totals 34 11 27 11 00I 001 000--1 . . . .001 004 lOx--G PHILA'PHIA--7 AB H I'O A Ffnney I h Is J 12 II Moses cf X 3 2 0 -lohnsnn If 3 1 :i 0 Pu'cYIII rf 4 1 2 1 Peters 3h 4 1 0 1 Waml'r 2ll 4 I 1 4 N'soinc 9 3 3 2 2 7 i.vrs c 3 0 s o Rhodes p 4 1 0 2 Totals 35 11 27 15 zBatted for Malmffcy In R l x t l l . zzBaltcd lor Meola In clglilli. St. Louis ooo 0011 001--1 Philadelphia oil 100 40x--7 Errurj, CUft 2, Flnney, 1'iiroiiiclli: runs Imttcil In, Suiters, cllft 2, Hcmsley, I'cters, Johnson, Modes, Pucclnelll 3; two base lilts, Jloscs 2, Bell, Pucclnelll, Sollers; three base hit, H'arsller: honierunj, Pelers. CUft, HemsIcy: stolen bases, Johnson, A'eivsome; dmiblc plays, Warstler to New-some In Flnney, Bot- tomlcy to Lary; left cm bases, St. Louis 4, Philadelphia 8; hn«c on balls, o f f .Malmffcy 1, off Meola 3. oft Hbodes 3: struck out. by Mahaffcy 3. by Meola I, by Rhodes 2: hits, off Mahaffey 6 in 5. off Meola 4 In 2, off Knott 1 In 1 i n n i n g : losing nilcher, Maharfey. Umpires, Ormsby, McGownn and )uliin. Ilmc, 1:58. Helen Stephens to Run at Fort Madison High Relays FORT MADISON, (.f) -- Helen Stephens, the Missouri farm girl who las created somewhat of a sensation n the feminine track world, will be the featured added attraction at lie Fort Madison high school relays Memorial day. Ty Smith, manager of the relays, will hav e Miss Stephens, considered a. likely Olympic candidate, appear n several exhibitions of her track and field ability. 'tymie Stays in So Far as Women's Golf May Go CHICAGO, (.T)--The annoying tymie may be "out" as far as the iVestern Golf association is con- erned, but the members of the vomen's Western G. A., will con- inue to play them as they lie. The W. G. A. recently abolished ie stymie, topic of many an argu- lent, from its match play events, he women's association, which as no connection with the men's, ecided, however, to let its mem- ers do the best they can when an pponent's ball lies between their vn and the cup. DETROIT--3 A B H P O A Fox rf 4 0 ti 0 Cochrane c 2 O S 0 Hayw'lh c 0 II l 1 f.ehr'er sit 4 1 1 li fir'nb'c I b 3 0 3 n English 3I 1 n 1 1 Sim'nns cf 3 1 2 0 Goslln If 2 0 1 0 flonell ss 4 o 5 I Owen 3b-lb 3 0 4 1 BridKes n ,1 I) n ;j HoRSett p 0 0 0 0 XCJlfton 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 24 13 IVASHINGTO.V--7 Mlli-s rf l.eivls 31, «ycr 2b Travis «s ^tone If Poivcll cf Knhel lit All 11 1 2 1 I Boltoii Appleton p 4 3 1 4 0 « 0 0 1 Totals 38 14 27 5 -TRan for Cochrane In eighth. D ?troll (|(|0 200 001--3 U ashlngton 300 001 04x--7 Errors, Travis, Greenber^; runs batted In, Travis, Stone, Applelon 2, .Miles. Lewis, Mycr, Simmons: two base hits, Travis ^, ""--·--· three base h i t , Myer: homcrun, Simmons: sacrifice, Kuhel; Detroit 5, Washington S; bi BridKes 1, off Applet left on b! e on balls, off struck out, by Bridges B, by Appleton 4; hlttf, off Bridges 13 in 7 1-3, off Hocsett 1 in 2-3 InnlncS; losing pitcher. Bridges. L'mplres, Basil, Mor- larty and Hulls. Time, 2:03, Sport Events Bed Sox on Top. While so many extraordinary things were stealing the show, Joe Cronin's Boston Red Sox defeated the Chicago White Sox, 8 to 7, and regained first place in the American league. The game between the Phillies and the Pirates ended in an anti-climax in the eleventh inning when Pitcher Bucky Walter intentionally walked two men to fill the bases and in the process got into^tlie iabit of throwing wild and hit Gus Suhr, Pirates' first baseman, forcing in the winning run. The score.was 10-9. Dusty Rhodes held the St. Louis Browns to four hits for eight innings and then was raked for three hits and four runs in the ninth but the Athletics trimmed the St. Louis Browns 7 to 4 for their seventh triumph of the season. The game was featured by circuit drives by Peters, Clift and Hemsley. Hansell Loses First Game of Season to Chapin High HANSELL--Hansell high school lost its first start of the baseball season to Chapin, 6 to 5. A total of 9 errors went into the scorebook during the contest. National Boxscores Wednesday's Games NEW VOKK-- I A B H TO A ·I. M'rr If 7 1 (V (I Wli'HM 2!i fi 1 7 i H rf ft I a 1 I.I-MMT r f . 1 1 7 0 Hi ·Tkwm ;H Punning- c M VtiNn r 1 1.1 I I 0 2 « fi (l i Totnh At) ) ]g ST. LOUIS--J Alt II PO A T. M're ef 7 I) 7 ft Frl«ch cf 7 1. 4 7 I. M ' i n rf 7 I. 2 0 .Med'ck If n 2 fi o Mlze I b fi 213 1 Collins Ib 2 0 .'I 2 1 II 3 2 I 1 0 3 3 2 2 5 r.rllrrt 3 Du'chrr M'tin n o ft Tntnls (in 11 51 22 :i)ne ""t when wlnnitip nin tirorcd, uttHii for I)nvl» In nevrntccnth. hltan fur .Mlze In twelfth. yciwp by \nn)ngs: New York (Iflfl 000 Olio 001 000 00--t S t . Louis . . . . 0 0 ( 1 0(10 000 001 OiHl 111--" Sumnsiiry--Errors, .lackm u 2, Kartell; mm butted in, Ltlhcr, Olberl; \ wtt Imw hit*. i: 2. Davis; Hiicrlflcc lilts, Olt 2, l l n r t n l l ; double jiliiy. Uiiroclicr i» ITrl*eh to Mizc; left bases struck plres, 3:41. bases, St. Louis 13, New Vork i balls, off Paniielce 4. Hubhell 4: u t , by I'lirmelcr 9. llnlthcll (1. Um- Bcardoii, Barr and Ballanfant. Time, AB H PO A ·"hank rf 3 0 4 (I irnoney cf 4 II 4 I) I'rcy 2b 4 0 1 1 L'd'rom If 4 .1 4 II Knrhcr 3b 3 1 0 0 lassclt Ib 3 1 4 II 'crrcs c 1 II 3 1 II I) I II 3 1 1 I ilunso p Tnlnln CHICAGO-- 1 Alt JI I'O A Herman 2b -I I Klein rf :i o I l u r t n c t t c 3 1 Dtnmrcr* If 3 1 Olmni I I I Hack ;ib 2 0 3 0 Brooklyn Chicago Error, Lee; nir sr, Ulterior; tl( hly |» H a NSC It rRrs (o (Irlnii irKcs to Grimm ,'hlciiKn 3; -.('c H ; struck 00(1 001) OUO--I) 111)11 101) IHIX--1 baited In, H a r t n c t t ; .stolen Ible plays, .MunKO lo Ger- Munuo lo Hiiflsett, Lee to l l u r t n e l t to Crimni PS, Bniiiklyn 4. left in bnlln l i t , by .MtiiiRu 5, liy X,cc 4. , Klcni, -Scars and Cncz. Time, 1:2!). 'IIILATHIA--» A l t H I'D A hlozza cf Vatkins If fi lien rf 1 . Mo'rc. rf 4 I'lill 2b-3b 4 'orris ss 4 nmilll II, r, Vllsiin c R 'rrcn 3 b 3 Sullk 1 vis 'p" 4 Vallcr |i 1 S K I ) 1 3 II 1 0 0 2 2 II 0 3 3 2 1 3 111 1 2 3 I) I'lTTSBUKHH--lH AH II I'O A ·Icnscn If (j i ;{ o I- Wr cf I'. W'er rf ViiUKh'n sn Siihr I b Hoyt. t i Tisltiir t. C I fi 0 4 1 fi 0 3 t 3 4 fi 2 H II 5 2 II 3 4 1 1 1 4 1 8 0 1 I II 1 2 I) II II I) II II 1 I) 0 COUNTY TOURNEY ENTRANTS ASKED TO VISIT SCHOOL 'Munn' Whitford to Talk Friday Night; Tourney to End Saturday. CKItltO fiOKOO MEET At lEoosevclt Slntllnm Friday, .sulnnlii.v. I K M I A V l i A M K X fl:(lo -- Mason city vs. Vriitiirti Jll::ill-- .Mescrvi-y v«. Thornton 1:30-- Hock Knlls vv Rockwell. 3 I'M) -- Plymouth vs Siviiloilnle S A T U R D A Y f i A . M K S »:IH1-- Upper bracket scmltliutl l(l::i(l-- I.U.VIT hriickol srmlllnnl. 2:30-- Clmmpliiiislilp. The first round in defense of its slate baseball title faces Mason City high school-- which has already had the task of defending another state crown, the basketball championship of Iowa, this year. Mason City's Mohawks will start Friday morning against Ventura high school in the Cerro Gordo county tournament, as they try to fight their way back to the final session of the state meet, again set at Manson this year. The Mohawks won the 1935 title at the Manson diamond. The Cerro Gordo county meet will run through Friday and Saturday, with the entire first round scheduled for completion Friday, while semifinal games are listed Saturday morning. The title contest will be started at 2:30 Saturday afternoon U'hitford to Talk at Y Friday night will also see a bin- baseball attraction in Mason City when Coach L. W. "Munn'' Whitford of Iowa State Teachers college talks here in a special class meeting of the Globe-Gazette's baseball school More than 50 Mason City boys enrolled at the opening session of the baseball school last week and more arc expected for the second meeting. All the schools in Cerro Gordo x K n i f e d for Vfr«P7. In 7,Ninn* out M-brti u-hinliii; · red. iltmlcijillia 2IHI 4011 (i:in W)-- !! ltl.slllirt:ll 041 0 2 0 0 2 ( 1 1 1 1 -- H I Norrl* 2. Wl.wn. )Vnll,, r ; rum linl- fi In, Norri* 2. VonnK, .Jensen 2, L. AVauer, ilclilni. Verse*, Davis 2, chlo/./.a 2, M. uure 'i, Slibr 2. Lnvaceltn; Iwu base lills, nsen, LavilKCIIo, VOIIJIK, sinlir, I.. \Vaner. iln*7.a, J. .Moore: three base h i t , Suhr: 'inertin. v a u K l i n n ; sacrifices, Haslin -, niuK, p. \vaner; double plays, Haslin to l-'amllll, Gomez to .Vorrls to Cnmllll: left on bases. Philadelphia 12, t'lllsburib 8; base on balls, off Blrkofcr 2. oft Darts 2, oE Hoyt i, off Tlslne l. o f f Lucas l. off \Varter 4; struck out, by Blrkofer 3, by Hovt 1 by TislniM, by Davis 1; hits, off Blrknfer 7 In 3 1-3, off Hoyt (i In 3 2-3, off TIsiDR ] In 1. off Lucas I !n 3. o f f Davis 10 in 7. off \Vnlter t In 3 1-3 Innincs: hit by pitcher, by Lucas (.N'orris), by Waller I.Snhr): wlo- nlnjr pitcher. Luras: loslnc pitcher, Walter. Umpires, .MnRcrkurlli, Quisley and .Moral!. Time. 2:38. Baseball Standings county will be given special invitations to attend the Friday night session of the Globi-Gazcttc's school which will be held in the banquet room of the Y. M. C. A., beginning fi-t i ,'30. Coach Whitford. one of the ton- notch baseball authorities in Iowa will center his talk Friday night ori defensive team play, but will also cover many points in offensive baseball. Bring Your Questions! As in the opening session of the school, the audience will be invited to bring up any questions concerning the national game for discussion. The winner of the Cerro Gordo county baseball championship will compete in a district tournament second stepping stone in the march to the state title. Mason City was the district tournament entrant from this county in both 1935, when the Mohawks won the state title, and 1934, when the Mason Cityans were defeated 2 to 0 by Farmersburg mnnerup to North Des Moines in the title chase. Rockwell won the 1933 and 1932 crowns, beating Mason City in both final contests. The Leaders May 1 -- Globe-Gazette baseball school, Y. M. C. A. banquet room. May 1-2--Baseball: Cerro Gordo county tournament, Roosevelt stadium. May 2--Track: Estherville relays, Estherville, May 15--Softball: Entry lists due at Y. M. C. A. May 16 -- Track: District meet, Roosevelt stadium. Alay 23---Baseball: State high school tournament finals, Manson. 'une 1 -- Softball: Mason leagues open, East park. City NATIONAL LEAOl'K \\. L. I'd.| w. L. Tct. New Turk S 4 .Bfi7!l'nila 7 » .467 C i n c i n n a t i 7 fi .53H| lirooklyn H 7 ..Ki2 fhlcaBo 7 K .53»;l'Iltsbursh S B .45.-, ^t. Louis 5 fi .fiOUtBosliMl 4 7 .3g,[ WEDNESDAY RESULTS rhicajio 1: Brooklyn I). P i t t s b u r g h 10; Philadelphia !) (11 I n n l n e a ) St. Lnuls 2: New York 1 fI7 f n n i n c s ) . Boston at C i n c i n n a t i poslponeil, rain THURSDAY'S GAMES V. York 'at St. Louis] Brooklyn at tlilrnco Phil bin, at, IMtts'urBh! Boston at Cincinnati AMERICA* LEAGUE IV. L. Pct.l IV. 1.. ret. Boston 10 fi .6G7|IYn.'b/i:loi, 8 S ..100 York il 5 .U:!|PlilIiTphIii Jj 8 .Mr, Northwood Beats Runnerup Team After End of County Tourney for Worth Honors NORTHWOOD-- Northwood high school defeated Hanlontown 13 to 2 Tuesday in a baseball game played here. Hanlontowii was runnerup in the recent Worth, county high school baseball tournament, losing the final game to Kensett by a 5 to 4 score. Kensett also eliminated Northwood in a closely fought game, 3 to 1. The Vikings will go to Kensett next Tuesday to play Coach Perley Brunsvold's team. .304 .214 Cleveland K 5 .filsjChlraEi Detroit r .-, .583!St. Louis : WEDNESDAY' RESULTS New Vork fi: Cleveland J. Hoston H; Chicago 7. Philadelphia 7: St. Louis I. Washington 7: Detroit 3. THURSDAY'S GAMES Detroit at Wnsh'ston St. Louis at Phirbia Clev'anrt al N. YorkX hlcaso a( Boslon 1 A M E R I C A N ASSOCIATION W. L. Pel. ,'v. K n n . Cily !l ; .SISil.ouisvllli- r, SI. Pnnl 10 4 .7l4[nr:i!i,ll 3 Mlnneanolis 7 4 .Ii3fi| Columbus 4 Milwaukee fi fi ..ion! Toledo 3 WEn.VKSIl.AV RESULTS camrs uly 1-13--Baseball: Iowa semipro- tournament. Forest City, iug. 3-8--Softball: Iowa-Southern Minnesota tournament, Roosevelt stadium. iepf. 5-7--Baseball: Iowa amateur tournament finals, Des Moines. one and one-eighth miles, and the DOWN WENT M'GINTY The bottom of the shell fell out By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American. Batting--Gehringer. Tigers. .418. Runs--Gehringer, Tigers, 17. Runs Batted In--Dickey, Yankees 19. Hits -- Gehringer, T i g e r s , Bell, . .. , ,,. Browns, and Travis, Senators, 23 THcrts'nAV's GAMES Doubles--Dickey. Y a n k e e s , and *" """" » rl1 " 1 " 1 " 1 Greenberg, Tigers. 7, Triples--Gehringer, T i g e r s , and Manush, Red Sox, 3. Homeruns--T r o s k y, Indians, and Foxx. Red Sox, 5. Stolen Bases--Wcrbcr, Red Sox, 4. Pitching--Grove, Red Sox, and Appleton, Senators, 3-0. National. Batting--Terry, Giants, .500. Runs--Herman, Cubs, 16. Runs Batted In--Leiber. Giants, 17. Hits--Herman, Cubs, 23. Doubles--Herman, Cubs, 9. Triples--Herman. Cubs. M o o r e . Giants, Hassett a n d Bucher. Dodgers, McQuinn. Reds, 3. Homcruns--Ott, Giants, and Klein Cubs, 1. j Stolon Bases--Hack. Cubs, and J. Martin. Cardinals. ?,. \ Pitching--Bcnge. Brr-s, and Hol- lingsvvorth. Reds, 3-0. Striking Caretakers Not to Return at Four Clubs CHICAGO, CD-- The task of moving the fairways on five north shore golf courses was resumed Thursday but striking greenskeepera refused to return to four others. New employes were hired at the Northmoor, Old Elm and Exmoor clubs. The staff went back to work at Bob O'Link. Some old hands and a few new ones were engaged at the Lake Shore Country club. The strike remained in effect at the Knolhvood. Shore Acres and Onwentsia clubs and the private links of Albert D. Lasker. L. ITI. !) .4110 fi .333 it .308 8 .273 Durable Dane Wins in Draw-Boxing Gloves! CHICAGO, LT)--Oscar Battling Nelson, former world lightweight champion, has won his first raffle prize--a pair of boxing gloves. The "Durable Dane," whose long battles with Joe Gans and Ad Wolgast still rank among the ring's most savage encounters, had the lucky number Thursday night when the Chicago arena raffled off the gloves used in its main bout between George Bitt- ncr, Chicago heavyweight, and Oorgc Vallos of Birmingham. Ala. "The first, (imp T ever won any- t h i n g in n raffle," the battle scarred Nelson grinned, "and look what I won--boxing gloves." CANUCKS ON ICE Only nine National league hockey players were born in the United States--and seven of them were raised in Canada. Tune in On the Chrysler 6 P. M. TONIGHT Thursday, April 30 STATION WCCO J.H.MARSTON Block Kast of Ilnnford Holi-1

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