The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 11, 1934 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, May 11, 1934
Page 9
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BASEBALL Corwith baseball club will come to Mason City for next contest of Coca-Cola Cubs. Game on Sunday list. _^_^_ FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1934 SOFTBALL Eighteen teams to start play in three sections of local softbali league. Two rounds planned, starting on May 21. UNITED STATES GETS FIRST WALKER WIN GOODMAN, LITTLE BLAST WAY WITH EASE TO WIN 8-6 Britons Take Three Putts on 30th Hole to Lose No. 1 Match in Cup Try. ' ST. ANDREWS, Scotland, May 11. W--Johnny Goodman, United States open champion, and W. Lawson Little, husky California golf star, drew first blood today for Uncle Sam in the Walker cup matches, defeating Roger Wethered and Cyril Tolley of Great Britain, 8 and 6 over 36 holes. Goodman and Little piled up a lead of 8 holes during the morning round and built up their advantage to 10 holes at the twenty-fourth. However, Tolley and Wethered cut down their deficit to 7 holes as the three-quarter mark. The Americans ended the match on the thirtieth where the. Britons three putted. Add Second T.'oint. Gus Moreland, swarthy youth from Dallas, Texas, and Jack West- t land, Chicago broker, added the sec- i, ond point to the Americans' score 1 by virtue of their 6 and 5 victory J over Harry Bentley and Eric Fid- \: Eric McRuvie and Jack McLean : registered the first victory for Great Britain, the crack pair defeating Francis T. Ouimet, Ameri- .can team captain, and George T. Dunlap, Jr., United States amateur champion. 4 and 2. Gave Flying Start. The results of today's matches gave the American players a flying start in their attempt to stretch their string of consecutive team victories to eight. A British team has yet to win the biennial competition, although they have threatened .in 1923 and 1926. Three victories and one halved !J' match in tomorrow's singles war | fare will clinch victory for the United States. ;. H. Chandler Egan and Max Mariton, veteran Americans, defeated le Hon. Michael Scott, British :am leader and amateur champion, and Sam McKinlay, 3 and 2, to give the United States three matches to '.one. 1 Profit by Mistakes. . The American youngsters picked · ; up four holes on each nine of the ' morning round. Taking turns at whacking the ball, Goodman and Little carved a 74, one over par, but piled up their tremendous lead on their rivals' mistakes. Tolley and Wethered, far from their usual form, took an 82. V: :thered's indifferent play wrecked any chances the veteran English j · pair had of holding the American" No. 1-team close. The brother of the renowned woman golfer, Joyce Wethered, performed raggedly from tee to green, leaving Tolley mostly bad lies. . Pair Plays Steadily. Goodman and Little played in steady, clock-like fashion, leaving each other easily negotiable shots. A great cheer went^up from the gallery surrounding the home hole when McRuvie sank a 10 footer for a birdie to give the all-Scotch combination a lead of two up over Uncle Sam's No. 2 pair of Ouimet and Dunlap. New Rivals Carded for High School in 1934-35 Cage Schedule NATIONAL LEAGUE BOX SCORES THURSDAY'S GAMES BROOKLYN--8 Mt i: r A Frey s s 0 2 0 4 Boyle r f 4 2 3 0 K'nccke M 1 0 2 1 Leslie Ib 5 4 8 1 C'nellu 3b 5 3 u 1 Taylor It 4 0 2 (I Uucher 2b ft i 2 5 Lottcz c llcrres c XWllHOn t'urroll p Munn* p LUCHH t 3 1 1 1 1 0 I 0 1 1 0 O 1 .3 0 0 II 2 ' i i i o J l i n o Totals 4 3 1 0 21 TT Tulala 3 3 1 4 2 1 CHICAGO-- 12 All II I'O A . 1 1 1 ] \V. H'n 2l 4 2 0 Klein If 0» 3 Outer ct K.II'n rf 0 3 0 6 1 '-i l CiimllU Ib :t 1 8 2 Juries 5R 3 2 3 2 ir'.nctt c 2 1 n o H'nrncke p 3 S 1 I) xllnttcii lor Uerru nlii ninth. xxKntlod for Luca sin ninth. Score by Innings-Brooklyn "OH 030 131-- 8 Chicago . TM "'HI 4BII Olx--12 NEW YOUR--I AB H PO A J.Moore It 5 0 2 I) Crlti 2b 4 1 2 G Tprry , Ib 4 3 1(1 0 O t t c f 4 3 1 1 Peel rt VerRez 3b Ryan fis M'ncusn Sch'chcr p 3 0 0 1 1 0 1 2 0 1 2 4 0 4 1 1 0 Totals 37 10 24, 13 2 1 3 0 ST. JLOUIS--S All H TO A Martin 31) 4 2 0 0 R'lhr'ck rf 4 2 t (I Frlscli 2b 4 M'wlek If 3 Collins Ib 3 0 H 0 llavls c 4 2 2 0 Orsnttl cf 4 0 8 II DllVlier s* 2 2 0 1 Wh'he'd us 1 Hullllhltn p 0 Mooncy p 2 0 II II 0 1 1 0 uUelnnccy 1 0 (I 0 Totals 3 8 1 1 2 7 7 a Bnttcd for In ninth. bBftlletl for Schumacher In ninth. cltuttjM] for Hiillahan In third. dBnttcd for Durocher In Hixth. N(MV York 012 000 010--I St. IxiOis 001 1)21 10X--5 BOSTON--2 AB H PO A t'rli'sltl ss 4 2 1 K Thom'n rf 2 0 1 0 Bercrr cf Hhlt'y 3b Jimlan Ib 0 0 II 0 013 II Mc.M's 2b 4 1 4 2 Lcc If 3 3 2 0 Spo'rcr p 2 0 2 1 uWort'ton Zachary p bMoivry Barrett p cGys'man Totals 33 1 21 1C 0 II 0 II 0 U 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 CINCINNATI--5 Adams 3b 3 0 ] Shiver rf 3 2 : Moore rf Bot'ley Ib 3 0 5 Hafey cf 4 Kocnlg 2b 4 2 Ln'hnrdl c 4 2 dl-'Iowers 0 Mnnittn c 0 Sladc Bn 4 Blakloy If 3 srjoh'n p 3 0 4 3 0 3 1 2 1 0 Totals 32 9 27 9 aBnttiMl for Spohrcr In ncveuth. bWnttcd for Zochnry In seventh. cBuUcd for "Bnrrrtt In. nlnth.^ ^ . . dKan for Lombardl In eighth. Boston '.'. ··'·' "Oil 000 101--2 Cincinnati =»» HB 101--S The Day's Stars By 'ASSOCIATED FRESS THURSDAY GAMES O'Dell Hale, Indians; Led attack on Boston with tiro doubles and single. Silas Johnson, Beds: Struck out six j gave seven hit5 In bentinc Knives. . Lou Gcltri?, Yankees: Hit two homers and I tivo' doubles for perfect day against C!iic;t- [o: batted In seven runs.. Chuck Klein, Cubs: Clouted eighth homer | and two single* nftaitist Brooklyn. STYUS...NCW IDEAS)) hzwad 6 ABEL SON INC. »T tt-JUftfi J t V f M SOUTH LIONS PLAY IN SUNDAY BATTLE Texas Black Spiders Will Be Opposition to Larson and Mates at Charles City. CHARLES CITY, May 11.--The Charles City Lions will meet the Texas Black Spiders Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock on Lion field, sending Larson to the mound for the contest. The ace Lion pitcher, who has worked 14 scoreless innings this spring, will be backed by the usual Lion lineup: J. Goetzinger, third base; Finch, catcher; E. Goet- ziner, shortstop; Daugherty, right field; Meyers, first base; Erwin, second base; Dobbs, center field; Bennett, Goetzinger or Morse, left field. May 20 the Lions will play Bob 'Hasbrook's Grundy Center Collegians here; May 27 the Austin, Minn., Packers, there; May 30, a game here, with the opposition not yet selected. The two teams will meet on the same night under lights at Waverly, opening the season there. June 3, the Coca-Cola Cubs of Mason City play here, and June 10, the La Crosse, Wis., Boosters, here. A movnient to light Lion field for night games has begun, and if plans are completed the opening game will be played the first week in June. League Standings NATIONAL LEAGTC W. L. Pct.l W. 1. Pet. Chicago 16 7 .682! WoMun 3 0 1 0 -BOO I'lttsburith 12 ^ .63!I Brooklyn 7 13 .350 New York 13 8 .il!)i Phlladel. C 13 .310 St. Louis 13 8 .6IS! rin'nnti 5 15 .280 AMERICAN LEAGCE W. L. Fcl.i W. t. Pel. Nw York 14 ( .700! Boston 10 10 .600 Wash'lon H 9 .S5UI Detroit !l 10 .474 Phttadcl. 11 0 ,S50| St. Louis C 11 .353 Cleveland !) S .529i Chicago K 13 .294 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION \V. I.. Pel. W. I- Pet. Mlnno. 15 0 .750! K. city 10 10 .600 Lolllsv'Io 11 8 ..179i Toledo 8 11 .421 Col'mlm'* 10 8 .5.*r; Milwaukee f 12 .333 Ind'polls 10 8 .til,, St. Faul 5 13 .278 BASEBALL Texas Black Spiders vs. Charles City Lions AT LION FIELD CHARLES CIXY Sunday, May 13th at 2:30 P. M. Admission--Gents 35 cents ·Ladies 25 cents, including tax and grandstand U. S. GOLFERS SET FOR BRITISH IN WALKER CUP MATCHES AMERICAN LEAGUE BOX SCORES :IIU:AGO--: AB if 1*0 A Jlmlt II 5 (I 1 U luu« c: 0 1 I 0 Mv'ncin rt i 1 2 II toiiuni Ib -t 1 li 3 pjtlln£ ;ts a 0 4 :t jkoH :iii J i I I !»;,« 21, 3 (I 1 2 ,'lrlln 2b I 0 (I U tucl c 4 1 7 U S'nshuw p 0 0 II 0 Krei» 1 1 (I U Hiil! p .1 II X II xsllord's'y I i II II Having proved themselves masters of the treacherous course at St. Andrews, Scotland, in practice rounds, Cupt. Francis Ouimet and his United States Walker Cup team turned out a real battle when they met the British in international golf matches on Friday. Behind Ouimet, the veteran campaigner, are two American sharpshooters who have matched strokes with golfdom's host. They are Johnny Goodman, U. S. Open titleholder, and George T. Dunlap, Jr., U. S. amateur champion. The British forces are headed by the Hon. Michael Scott, 56 year old British amateur chair[)ion. In the center is a view of the eighteenth green of the famous St. Andrews (Associated Press Photos). Cubs, Rabbit Baseball Get Along Nicely By ASSOCIATED PRESS Events of the past two days have confirmed 'sundry ' surmises that this year's edition of the Chicago Cubs was built around the new and livelier National league ball and the short right field at Wrigley field. A strong wind blowing toward the right field stands made conditions just right for the long hitters of. the Cubs and Brooklyn Dodgers the last two daj's and 13 homeruns have been the net result. Brooklyn got a little the better of the homerun rivalry, but the Cubs won both games, pounding out a 12 to S decision Thursday although outhit 16-14. As B. result Chicago stretched its league lead to a game and a half over three rivals. Shakeiip in Standing. While Lon Warneke was staggering through to win the game which saw Chuck Klein wallop his eighth homer. Gabby Hartnett his sixth and Tony Cuccinello his second in two days, Pittsburgh's game with the Phillies was rained out and the Cardinals took their second straight from the Giants, 5 to 4. This combination gave the Pirates second place with New York and St. Louis tied for third. S Jim Mooney's relief pitching after Bill Hallahan had been knocked out in three rounds and some clever base running by Pepper Martin and Joe Medwick gave the Cardinals their eleventh victory in twelve games after they had trailed by three runs at the start. The Cincinnati Reds whipped the fifth-place Braves 5 to 2 as Si Johnson held Boston to 7 hits and narrowly missed a shutout. Gehrig Runs Show. Lou Gehrig put on a one man show in the American league's headline game, figuring in every one of the Yankees' scoring spurts that brought them a 13 to 3 victory over the Chicago White Sox. He polled 2 homeruns and 2 doubles to drive in 7 runs before retiring after 5 innings. Cleveland's Indians gave Boston a 6 run start in the first inning, then came from behind to win 11 to 10, when Earl Averill and Joe Vos- mik hit homers, each with two aboard, and the Red Sox gave up 7 unearned runs through 4 errors. The Athletics gained a 5 to 3 victory over Detroit on horaeruns by Bob Johnson and Pinky Higgins and the 4 hit pitching of Roy Mahaffey and Alton Benton. Since the Washington-St. Louis game was rained out, the A's tied the Senators for second place and Cleveland moved into fourth, passing the Tigers and Red Sox. In the Ring By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW HAVEN. Conn.--Al Gainer, 114%. Nfw Haven, outpointed Lon Seozzn, 1"3'/-, Buffalo, X. Y., ( 1 f t ) . PALLAS, T«v.~Tommy Freeman. 1,VT, Little Rock. Ark., stopped Johnny FnrreH* J5fi, Dnlhii, (i). Out of the Pressbox -By AL MITCHELL- They Must Have Their Baseball A fire means nothing to North lowans. ball to be played. That is, when there's base- Xhe little town o£ Thor, in the eastern edge ot Hurnboldt county, was- almost swept from the map'last Tuesday when fire -broke out and raged through the main street. There's plenty of rebuilding and "straightening up" to do now. But in spite o£ that, the Thor Cardinals will play the Capital City Giants, Negro traveling club from Des Moines, in a Sunday contest. Also the Humboldt county high school tournament is under way Friday and Saturday at the Thor diamond. Old Story There's an old story about the fellow who had to send a pole for a circus tent by railroad . . . the pole being as long as several flat cars coupled together . . . he solved the difficulty by cutting it into a half dozen lengths . . . well, that's not such a bad idea! * * * That's what Glenn L. Martin, boat designer and builder, had to do when the 165 foot dura- lumin mast was built for the Rainbow, which will defend tho America cup this summer in the annual trials that Sir Thomas Lipton's 'Shamrocks attempted so gallantly to win . . . with success never coming. * * * Now, 165 feet of duralumin, one of the lightest metals having strength enough for construction work, weighs 5,500 pounds or a bit more. A pair of delicate scales and some long-winded mathematical calculations proved that when the mast was tested to see whether it met official specifications. * * * The strength of the metal is apparent when it's explained that the wall of the mast is only 310-1000 of an inch thick. The big stick, when standing erect, will sway through 12 inches without breaking. The central point of its swaying movement in a wind is 69 feet above the base, when is exactly according to rule. * * * About this business of cutting the mast up for shipment, which was the thought that started this story . . . the stick was cut off at 98 feet, the two sections loaded on three flat cars, and away it went to the shipyard where the Kainbow will be completed. * * * Four of a Kind The University of Iowa.freshman track squad is something of a Nelson family affair this season. A quartet of Nelsons forms a good sized part of the frosh list from the standpoint of performance. There's Carl Nelson, of course, the sprinting blond who outran almost everything in sight in his last high school competition a year ago; and Paul Nelson of Mt. Zion, who ran a mile in 4:33 recently. * * * A North lowan adds his name to the list, with Don Nelson of Hampton throwing the javelin in freshman competition, and Joe Nelson, Cedar Rapids polcvaultcr, completes the "family." BRISTOW FALLS BY 3-2 IN MEET Armstrong Wins as Play Is Begun in State Match for Baseball Title. MANSON, May 11.--A pair of! miscues by Bristow fielders, coupled with Lotic's t;meiy ;ast inning double gave Armstrong a narrow 3 to 2 decision over Bristow in the state high school baseball tournament being held here. Cang-estard and Fleming formed the Armstrong batteries, wnile Wessela hurled for the losers and Truex was behind the plate. Bristow had scored twice in the fifth frame while Armstrong crossed the plate once in the sixth. Fielding for Bristow was ragged in the final heat and cost the chance of remaining in the state toun;"i' Central City pounded Arnold,' Climbing Hill pitcher, in the first, fourth, fifth and sixth innings to win by 12 to 2 in the second game of Thursday afternoon. Babbit, twirling for Central City, allowed 6 scattered hits and fanned 7 batters. Scores by innings: Bristow 000 002 0--3 3 4 Armstrong 000 001 2--3 6 5 Batteries: · Wessels and Truex, Gangestard and Fleming. Central City ..-200 405 1--12 16 3 Climbing Hill . .000 Oil 0-- 2 6 2 Batteries: Babbitt and Kundall, Arnold and Smith. Bonura Says Hornsby Was Clear Wrong By EDWARD J. NEIL NEW YORK, May 11. OB-It seems that Rogers Hornsby, .looking over the White- Sox in his officia capacity as manager of the Browns saw something about the way young Zeke Bonura, from T*xas, wafteci ai a slow curve that led him to believe that there was the big White Sox rookie's hitting weakness. So one night, while making a radio speech at St. Louis, the Rajah mentioned his discovery. Apparently from what developed later, all the pitchers in the league were listening in. The White Sox, avid dial twisters, were incensed. "He's Done No Harm." "If Hornsby gets wise to a thing mini to Market race) THURSDAY'S GAMES Totals 33 »24 II Cr'ttl Com! 111.Ill rf Byrd rf V O K K -- 1 3 All II I'O A fin 4 1 3 It cf 3 1 1. II II Ib 4 4 II 0 4 1 i. ! Lnry I b Cb'ninti If 4 1 L'MTl Jb 3 1 .. .. i Dickey J B 1 3 0 | Helfner 2b 3 0 7 I) ' K u f f l K K 4 J 0 1 Totals 34 12 27 15 xltattfil fnr Karnnhitw In third. x.xKuttfd for Stlne In ninth. hicliKo ·" OH" "I"' *'21-- 3 cw York . . . . . 51(1 34(1 mix--1'J CLEVELAND--11 All II I'll A lolland rf « 3 3 II t'b'Ucr M 3 1 II 2 Vvcrlll cf 4 2 1 1 Vlisilllk It 5 2 3 0 Trnsky Ib 4 r, 2b 4 Spencer f, 3 xlllre 1 Itrmtfl p 1 iamm 31] 3 I'ytlnk Dudlln WKUrn I.CC p Moore II 0 II 3 0 I 1 II II 0 II c 2 0 2 0 p II 0 1 2 cr p 3 0 0 3 0 II II 0 3b 2 0 1 0 Totals 4 1 1 2 2 7 1 1 HOSTON--111 AH II 1't) A RNhop 2b 4 1 2 2 Wcrhnr 3li S C.H.l..- If 5 I!'IH.IcIs C f 4 Soltem rf (i Morsan I b 4 CtMSfll fif* 3 H l n k l o c 3 sit. .I'liKim 1 \VnlbrrK p 3 Welch p 0 Wellnnil r 1 I l J l l l l R C ] 1 2 1 0 II 2 1 0 3 0 II 0 12 0 1 3 0 II 7 1 1 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 3 II 0 U Tiilalii 30 12 27 14 xBaltcd for Mlieneer In seventh, xxllattrd for Kanim In seventh. /Batted for I l l n k l c In ninth, zzllntlnl for Wclhiml In ninth. Score by InnlnKs-- Itevplnnd 1 3=1 :i "- |j, IK (, m 1100 021 001- DETK01T-- 3 A If II I'O A White c f 4 0 4 0 (Mislln If 4 C'chnine K 4 B'lmtr 2b 2 ell HS 2 Cr'bME 111 4 Fox rf 4 OWcn 3I 3 Howe p 2 .Walker 1 II 2 0 0 2 3 0 I 2 II 10 0 II 1 0 2 II 1 0 II 1 1 0 0 Totals 311 4 24 7 I'HIL.llHei.l'HLV--5 All II PO A W'sth'r 2li 3 0 .1 2 Cramer cf 4 1 2 II McNiilr M 4 2 1 2 Foxx I b 3 1 0 1 folem'n rf 3 II B 0 Johnson If 4 1 4 II IIICCl"» 3 1 1 3 1 1 3 Kerry c 4 Malmffrv p 3 Hcnton It II I 1 0 0 II Totals 31 xBaited for Rowe In ninth. Seoro by Innings-Detroit Philadelphia . ooo 030 ooii--: . 004 001 OOx--1 NEWTON, MUSKIE QUINTET MAY BE FIRST OPPONENTS State Champions to Play in Contests Carded for Here, Sioux City. Baseball, track, tennis, golf and other spring sports were temporarily shoved out of the limelight at Mason City high school Friday, as Coach Judge Qrlmsley announced tlie 1934-35 basketball schedule. Vhile it is not entirely complete, the new cage card shows a stiff lineup )£ foes which will include several lew rivals. Newton of Muscatine will open :he Mohawk season on Dec. 7. After an absence of several years, Webster City will return to the Mohawk schedule, playing the Red and Black cagers the week following the sea- ion's opener. East. Siou.v City to Play. East Sioux City's state champion; u: i club will x'isit Mason City Dec. 22 in one of the season's highlights. Albert Lea, Minn., will play on the local court Dec. 28, and the Mo- liawks will return the visit by journeying to the Minnesota city Jan. 3 for a second game. Austin, Minn., a team which hat; not been on a Mason City schedule for years, has been tentatively schcdv 1 '.! for Jan. S. Spirit Lake, always a tough foe, will play on the nigh school floor Jan. 11. Fort Dodge visits the city for a tilt on J-- 18. Cedar Rapids Scheduled. In another of the season's notable contests, Washington's Tigers ol: Cedar Rapids will conic to town for a game Jan. 25. Central Sioux City's quintet will furnish next competition as the Mohawks make a two day trek to Sioux City, playing Central Feb. 8 and competing against East the following: ; Directory of North Iowa Ball Clubs SOFTBAIX Belmoml The Belmond softbali club will open its season at Coulter May 17, and is open for further dates. Other clubs desiring dates please communicate with Manager R. E. Reynolds, Belmond. Another two day trip--this (Turn to Market race* Belmond Junior Club Loses First Contest BELMOND, May 11.--The local Junior baseball club, which is under the auspices of the Ernbrink post of the American Legion, played its opening game at GoodcII with the Goodell high school team and was defeated 21 to 11. The next date away from home is at Alexander May 25. A home game will be played this Sunday with Clarion. Popejoy Loses Contest to Dows High by 6 to 4 POPEJOY, May 11--Popejoy high school ball team lost a game Tuesday to the Dowg nine. The score was 6 to 4. League Results NATIONAL LEAGUE New York 4: St, Louis 5, Brooklyn 8; Chicago J2. Bofttnn '2: Cincinnati 5. rtillatlelphln-ritlsburgh postponed, rain. FRIDAY GAMES Phll'phlft at PiltVli. Rraton at Cincinnati. Brooklyn nt Chicago. .N. York at St. Louis. AMERICAN LEAGUE T)rtrnft 3; IMiUudelplila 5. ChlcaRo 3; New York 13. Cleveland I I ; Boston 10. St. Lo ills-Washing Ion--postponed, rnln. FRIDAY GAMES St. Ixmts nt AVash'n, Detroit at riill'phln. Chicago at N. York. Cleveland at Boston. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Louisville R; Kansas City 6, Minneapolis IB! Tolrdo 7, Indljinnpol!i 4; Milwaukee 2. St. Paul at Columbus. w?t grounds. FRIDAY OAMKS Mlnn'polts at Toledo. St. Paul at Coltrbus. Mihv'hcc at Ind'olls. Kan. city at Lou'llle.; mmg MAY 12th a new PRICE AMAZINGLY LOW Lowest in History IRUM - OLSON 316 North Federal Phone 288 BUICK--OLDSMOBILE --CMC TRUCKS

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