The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 28, 1952 · Page 17
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August 28, 1952

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 17

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NO-HIT ARTISTS--Frank ilamsay (left) and'Biflell teamed to give the Bristol, Terin., baseball fans a season- ending thrill to match the flashy opening which Bell and Ron Necciai, now of the Pittsburgh Pirates, turned out last spring. Bell blanked Bluefiekl Monday night without a bingle -and Ramsay matched the feat Tuesday. Bell now has 3 no-hitters for the season and Bristol has registered 5. Kell Gives Advice on Playing 3rd By MILTON RICHMAN NEW YORK (UP)--Take it froir George Kell, third base is no plac for a guy with flat feet. "At third base," says the bril Hant Red,Sox third sackcr, "you have to be on your toes all the time. If the opposition keeps catch ing you flat-footed, it can bunt yoi out of th"e ballpark." Kell emphatically disagrees with those critics who 'claim the third baseman has such an easy job tha he ought to pay his way in to see the ball game. Kept Botv · "I've never found that to be the case," he says. "The other clubs always have managed to keep me busy at third." The chief advice Kell offers al third base candidates is "Get in front of every ball. "A third baseman should have a strong arm because he often is called upon to make deep throws across the diamond. It helps, when you field a ball, to place - your fingers across the seams before throwing it. In that way, you pre vent the ball from 'sailing.' .J'At third, you'generally handle more bunts thari'anyone else on the ball club. You should know the good hunters in the league and plaj them accordingly." Anyone who is spike-shy, Kcll points out, has no business playing third. . Ka«p BallCovarad "When those runners try for the extra base,", he says, "they come into third like a runaway milk train. When the third baseman is preparing to tag a runner, he should try to keep the ball covered so that the runner can't jar it loose. "Let the r u n n e r ' come to you and tag himself out; don't reach for him because he can slide around you more easily if you do.' It is important for a third base man to analyze every situation before it occurs, says Kell. On throws to second- base for force plays, Kell likes to throw the ball to the man covering about chest high and on the inside of the bag. "He's in a better position to throw to first that way," he ex plains. Minor League Scores · A M E R I C A N ASSOCMTIO.V M i l w a u k e e 17, Indianapolis 4. Only came scheduled. WESTERN I.EAGUK Cnlorado Sprinicx ff. Denrer ^. 'Des Moines I, Sioux City 3. IJiiroln X, Omaha ft. , Tuebln ht Wichita. p*9lponed. rain. Last Chance Just a few garments' left at this great price reduction. Don't wait . . . Come in today. Lightweight Tropical , Worsted Summer SUITS One Group Values to 42.50 price On* Group of All Wool Year-Round SUITS Value* to 1 $55.00 Price ED. FINNEGAN Caston Tailored and Heady-Made Ctotbea :-A t*i si, B. r.. aUTMM tt*m Al.TCKATTANS IT V Iowa Short on Linebackers and Tackles IOWA CITY--No football coach ever thinks he has enough big tackles with which to pound through a rugged schedule but Forest Evashevski; of the University of Iowa has Jess than a normal quota.' Hawkcyes start work next week with two letterrnan tackies, one converted tackle Who was a guard last year arid three minor lettermen. All the others, lack varsity game experience. The inexperience carries over into the linebacker group, too, for none of the 1951 veterans return. In fact, the coaches are unsure as to just which men will be worked into these posts, basing all their current ideas on five men who were used there in the brief spring practice. Chalf, Spanicrs Return Don Chelf, a 215-pound. senior tackle from West Liberty who developed well last season, will play both offense and defense. He is a solid athlete who has come a long ways since he was an unused end in 1950. At right tackle, mainly on defense, there is Pete Spanjers, a 225-pound senior from Milbank, S. D; He was a regular in 1950 and 1951 and handles his duties can- ably. The third letterman is Dick Frymire of Davenport, who has been shifted from guard to use his speed on offense and his good blocking ability. Frymire isa 195-pounder student and a senior from Ft letterman, like Lloyd DaBillo, Wat- Davenport, a junior of 220 pounds - second semester freshman with defensive skill'and desire to play slayer last.fall, will function on of- lense and defense and Cameron Cummins, Cedar Rapids, could help :oo. Palmer and Cummins played :or the JV team last fall. Linebackers New In the linebacking department, .he chief men appear to be John Hall Jr., Chicago, III., also a right end; Don'Inman of Tama, a well- regarded offensive right halfback; Job Keefe, senior from Cleveland, 3,; Louis Watykiewicz, Blue Is- and, 111. sophomore; and Dick Frymire. Other tackles are Carl .Tcnscn, Audubon; Tom Kerf and Mike Corns, Iowa City; Dick Smith, Des Moines; and Dick Wilkc, Charles City. All except Jensen and Smith von junior varsity letters last season. Olson Gets TKO Over Hairs ton By JACK CUDDY United Press Sport* Wrirer NEW YORK (UP)--Carl Bobo Ol son of Honolulu, y/ho became No, middleweight contender by stopping Eugene (Silent) Hairston in the Robinson would defend or retire, .That's what _ a _, Sid Flaherty said Thursday morn ing as they boarded a.plane for Los ' Manager state League for the past- seasor It wasn't as simple as usua' Pitchers: Denny Hinaldi, Car- - « · - . - · - - . - - - - ·-·7 -- ·.---"- - - - . . , n y n a , a r T V XT confcre " cc roll, Uon Unkc and Hal Radnor moter Ji Spcncei , Cntchors: Tom Shcchan TM i n XT with Promoter Jim Norns. · Norm and the New York Box- Cm-roll, and Dick Morgan, Masor ing Commission will find out soon City, First base: Bob Easlerbrook from Robinson whether he. will de f , - -- -- . · · ··· " -- 4^oLin,i v »»*i;. »Jii:ujlu Uilac; 1J11:K fend against Olson or whether be Colloton, Mason City. Shortstop: will hang up his gloves," Flaherty Sam Esposilo, Carroll. Third base: explained; "And if we can't get a shot at RobinsiJn, Olson may go after Joey Maxim's light heavyweight title." Gash Stops Bout Olson, 24-year-old Swedish Portuguese from Hawaii, became heir- apparent to the middleweight throne Wednesday night by gashing the outside corner of young Hairston's right brow'so badly Referee Ray Miller stopped the bout at the end of the sixth round in Madison Square Garden. Three whistling left hooks sliced the brow at 20 seconds of the fourth round. It bled so profusely thereafter that Dr. Vincent Nardiello examined the gash at the end of the fourth, fifth and sixth sessions. Then he advised Miller to stop the bout. Olson scaled 160 pounds to Hairston's 160'Xi. Hairston, 23-year-old Negro deaf- mute of'New York, had been rated No. 1 contender for s e v e r a l months; and Olson, No.''2. Nevertheless, Olson went into the ring favored at 12 to 5 before 5,788 spectators, mostly American Legionnaires. Thorough Battering The bobbing and weaving Hawaiian kept inside Hairston's hooking attack and gave him a thorough battering, particularly after Hairston became handicapped by the brow-gash in the fourth. The right side of his |ace became masked with blood that spattered over both fighters arid over some of the ring- Side writers. A gross gale of $20,248 was paid for the widely televised bout in w h i c h Hairston suffered t h e third knockout and 12lh defeat of his 62 professional bouts. Olson registered his 24th kayo and 48th victory in 53 bouts. Cedar Falls Preps OpenWiJs;14 Lettermen Report miij. n-ymire isa laa-pouncfer CEDAR FALLS -- Fourteen let- Rowan, Pitcher Jake DeGroote of Roy Hutchinson, better than a termcn were among the 40 candi- Clarksville and Outfielder Bill .lor 311 ,,*. ,,j L i _ _ _ . _ · · f ·,,. rl'itric: \irKr* »*or»rtt-+ nrl * n t~* nn n u ti*«^ ^_ (?pnSfin nf S( rnf frii*rl who reported to Coach Fran- o siuiuenc ana a senior irom r t . "j 11 -^ """ ityuLi.TM iu v_udt:n n u n Dodge, probably will play both cis Babcock Monday as Cedar ways, after being moved over from Falls High School got its 1952 foot- a guard position. He is a minor b a l t drills ll "dc r way. Cedar Falls will open its eight As in past years, we'll try to name an all-slur team for the Iowa Estherville. Second base: Dick Don Waldron, Mason City. Outfielders: Stan Malec and liob An derlik, Spencer, and .lack Kaley Estherville. Th» l*»gu* h«d two othir fin* t*cor»d sack»rs bviidet Colloton in K. C. Wis* of Sp«nctr and Clayton John»on of Carroll with only a slight *dg« to th« Logionnair* p«r former . . . A n d at shortstop Bil St«ng*r of Sp«nc»r was a standout, it's just that Espositp was in the l*«gu* . . . Third bas* produced no real standouts with 'Valdron just a shad* ahead of Jim D*ck*r of Carroll. Pushing close for outfield spots would be Sain Bedrosian ..o£ Carroll and John Ewaniak of» Mason City, the latter scratched from the first team because of weak fielding alhtough his hitting was great. * Ladies' Day An article in Parade reveals how ladies' day got started in baseball . . . Back in the 1880s the Cincinnati Reds had a handsome pitcher named Tony Mullane . . . Whenever he pitched, more female fans were in the stands . . . The club president took note of this, ordered the manager to use Mullane for Monday games and inserted newspaper ads which stated that ladies were to be admitted free on those days The custom became a success and has been used in baseball since. - . / ' : - * Jack Lansing of B*lmond, an umpir* in the Iowa State league and also a scout for the St. Louis Browns, has announced that four young ball players in the state nave agrede to 1953 minor league contracts . . . They are Bud Berger of Mason City (Independence, Mo., KOM League}; Larry Herold ol Calmar (Ada, Okla., Sooner State League); Bud Arment of Grinned (Wellsville, N. Y., Pony League) and Lynn Howell of Eagle ' Grove (unasiigned). ''"' " · · ' · ' ' , ' ,'·'· Turning down agreements were Outfielder Jim Walsh of Mason City, Catcher Lyle -Zeigler of Kanawha, Catcher Dean Freese of erloo 215-pounder, \vho is a de- game slate against Dowling High f ensive player and Jim Frazer of of Des Moincs here Sept. 12. After the opener, it has 7 straight con 1 _ j __ j,.. j. w * u*. u u u - ^ j v j u u u o . ····«-. v j ' v » - w « . j 41. j i n o · j\,i atf^tii. L,U"J| Help will be forthcoming from tests in the Northeast Iowa Con Joe Paulson, a 1951 all-state prep fercnce. Dccorah will close the tackle from Council Bluffs and now Cedar Falls schedule here Oct. 31. The returning icltermen arc: John'Bond, Jerry Case, Lee and George P a l m e r of Marioh, JV Ken Fobian, Ken Frandscn, Keith Wisconsin Bonus Baby to Gef Shot* With Detroit Tigers DETROIT (UP)-Harvcy Kuenn, the $55,000 bonus shortstop from the University of Wisconsin, will put on a 'Detroit Tiger uniform for the Sept. 6 home game against Chicago, the Detroit club has announced. The 22-year-old Kuenn has been going great guns with the Davenport, Iowa, farm club in the Three-Eye League and wil! be the first of several rookies the Tigers plan to try out next month. Golfer's Special Wilson "Flacj Hi" GOLF BALLS Only 53 ARTZ MERRITT I t 6 S. Fed. Ph. 1298 Ffannan, Jack Leslie, Jon McCus- kcy, Ron Moorehead, Hoss Nelson Bill Northrup, Charles Riker Keith Robinson and Jack Shearer The schedule: Sept. 12--Dowling, Des Moines, here; Sept. 19--Charlei City, there. Sept. 26--Creico, her*. Oct. 3--New Hampton, there. Oct. 10--Osage, here. Oct. 17--Waverly, there. Oct. 24--Oelwein, there. Oct. 31--Decorah, here. Two Charhpions to Sidelines in Women's Amateur PORTLAND, Ore. ( U P ) -- The West Coast with the men's championship already in its pocket had six players out -of eight in the quarterfinals of the 3952 U. S. Women's National A m a t e u r golf tournament Thursday. As the four matches got underway the field was as-follows: Edean Anderson, Helena, Mont, vs. Mrs. Jackie Pung, Honolulu. Pat Lesser, Seattle, vs. Barbara Romack, Sacramento, Calif. Pat Garner, Midland, Tex., vs. Barbara Snook, Portland, Ore. Claire Doran, Cleveland, vs. Shir- Icy McFedtcr, Long Beach, Calif. That's^, the all-star lineup--with such weii-known names as Champion Dot Kirby and former C h a m - pion Grace Lcnc/.yk on the .sidc- 'incs. Six of the eight girls in the quarter-finals are between the ages of 17 and 23. Miss McFedtcr, who advanced Wednesday with a 39- riole win over Connie Oldcrshaw of Spokane and a 4 and 2 win over Bonnie Randolph, Linworth, Ohio, is 23. Miss Garner trimmed Marjorie Lindsay, Decatur, 111., 4 and 2 and :hen won t-up over Mary J^cna Faulk, Thoma.svme, Ga. ol! Stratford. * Middle Club Race The American League pennant race is tight but the choicest daily juggle in the majors is among,the "middle" clubs in the junior circuit , , . Seems rather .senseless to even consider the National League chase with the scconc. place club further behind in that loop than the sixth place club is in the American . . . Finishing fourth in a league, means a small cut of World Series money for each player . . . The Philadelphia A's, Chicago White Sox and Washington Senators have been engaged in a season Jong battle to get that fourth spot . . . It's a 2-1 shot you'll be wrong if you have a favorite among the three clubs. Here is the total tally on the number of different players Iowa State League teams used in loop games this season: Spencer 33, Mason City M, Estherville 27 and Carroll 24. Ames High, the. opening football opponent "for the Mason City Mohawks here on Sept. 12, has only eight lettermen on the squad. . . 2oach Ken'Wells, with perhaps the 5esl major high school coaching mark in the state, has some blues .o sing, as usual. . . . He figures the Little Cyclones will be rather weak offensively as he has no Breakaway runners. . . . T h a - t seems strange from Ames because speed usually is the keynote of ?Jay.-. . . But Wells does think that lis club will be tough defensively, Pinpoint Control When Bobby ShanU, the now famous Philadelphia pitcher, was with Lincoln in the Western League, he set a league strikeout record of 212 for the season. . . . While in the Western, he was noted r or his pinpoint control in posting an 18-7 record. . . . The most remarkable control job was in n game against Des Moincs when he hrew only 17 called balls in a !)- nning contest. . . . Shantz made oniy 94 throws in the game. Minor League Scores I.VTER.VATJO.VAr, I.KAGVK Oltaw* 4, Kachoter 3. »uf/»Io 3. Mnntreil 3. Toronto 1 1 . Sjrarum 0. PACSFIC COAHT L E A G U E 5»er*nirnlff .1, PnrtUnrl 1. M r a l t l r I. Sin 1)1 r,t, ·,,. O a k l a n d M, San fr*nr.itcn «-«. *»»||JWIMM« .1, !.,,» Anir]e 1. Yanks Win to Take 2 Game Lead as Cleveland Defeated Bosox Stay in Race on 5-0 Shutout By Th« Associated Prat* ' When their pitching ' ace, Allte Reynolds, faltered, the New York Yankees mustered.. « display of their traditional power Wednesday to widen their shaky American Lcnfiue lead over the Cleveland Indians. * Yogi Bcrra led the bombing of the St. Louis Browns with a pair of home runs, and the Yankees came from behind to. whip the Brownies, .12-7. Yogi ran his total to 27 to tie Cleveland's Larry Doby! Probable Pitchers NATIONAr. l . K A U I I 5 New Vnrk. (Koulo 8-8) al I'lltthurrh V a u f h 1-0). ; Hruaklfu L a b l n a K-3) al Chtt»»u ( K r l l ) Minion (WIljDii 11-10) it Cliicliuuil U'tr. k o w t k l Itl-HJ. (Philadelphia ( R o b e r t a 30-i )'··»' 81. I.oult (1'resko 7 - K ) . ulghl, A M K R J C A N ' l . K A C . U K Mos(on ( M c l l e n t i i i l t 7-X and Unlock l-Ii) kl I'hllailHuhl. (rlj-rd 1 1 - 1 1 and S c h r l b .1-O, Iwir gurnet. Cleveland (Crumrk 6-11 mil W) 1111 lll-l'J) I D e t r o i t Gr»y IMS «nd N«Vh«u»*r «-«), f t p l - M l | c h t . - · Only fame* irhrdiilrd. ' . mmm YOGI BERRA --Two .Mora Homart for the league lead. Gene Bcarden yielded both homers, which increased the Yanks' collection for the season lo 10L- The victory stretched New York's lead over second place Cleveland to two games. · Parnell Hurls Shutout The Indians dropped back by bowing, C-5, to Philadelphia. Boston's third-place He'd Sox remained t games astern a s ' M e l Parh'ell shut out Detroit, 5.-0. The Chicago White Sox defeated the -Senators, 4-1, under the lights at Washington. Brooklyn stubbed its toe in its march to the National League pennant by dropping n 10-5 decision to the Chicago Cubs while the runner-up New York Giants sneaked by Pittsburgh, 5-4, to reduce the Dodger advantage to 9'/i games'. In night games, Philadelphia smeared St. Louis, 7-2, and Boston downed Cincinnati, 12-7, in 10 innings. Allie Reynolds was tagged for five unearned runs, in the second inning, and Ray Scarborough, who relieved him, limited the Browns to three hits in four innings. The Yanks came up with four runs in the sixth to take a 10-0 lead, Blow 5-0 Lead The A's spotted the Indians a 4-6 cad in the first inning and then roared back with one in the fourth on Gus Xcrnial's 25lh homer and ;ivc more in the fifth to beat Mike Garcia. Parnell blanked the Tigers.on six tiits as the Red Sox ran their win- ling streak to five games. The Red So.v combed Dave Madison for nil five of their runs in the third inning on two walks, a single by Billy Goodman, triple by ParnelJ and loubles by Clyde Vollmcr and Dick 3erncrt, Four Chicago pitchers checked ,he Senators on four singles with Harry Dorish, who worked 6 2/3 nnings, credited with his sixth victory. Ex-Dodgers Star Former Dodgers Tommy Brown, 3ob Addis and Dee Foncly were the Jig wheels, in Chicago's triumph over Brooklyn. They got nine or the Cubs' 15 hits with Brmvn lead- ng the way with four singles. Billy Connelly, m a k i n g his f i r s t Giant start, picked up his second victory'In' beating P i t t s b u r g h. "'onnelly allowed only four hits but needed help in tho eighth from Al Corwin and Larry Janscn when the iratcs scored twice on three walks and an error. Lefty Curt Simmons breezed to n's lllh .victory for the Phils in he night game at St. Louis. The 'nils rapped Wilmcr ( V i n e g a r Send) Mizcll and .Toe -Presko for 7-0. lead in three innings. The Braves'belted out, 18 hits in subduing the Reds. Sibby Sisli and Sid Gordon led the drive with four )lows apiece. The Standings A M K H 1 C A N l , K A ( i l l K ' *'· ' ··· V e t . ,, N « w A o r k C l o v f U m l . . . . . . . . . . . . T I """'mi ............... . (IH Clilcmio ............. , i . (Ill I'MUilclplila ..... , . . . . « ! SI. l.oult itlr«li_ ivj B l H I (ill «| -n n;i .MT ,tw» !,iw» .,i|« .411,1 /tail O.K. x . K K'/i an 31 W K I I N K S U A V ' S KKSVM.TS ' ' ihlM" I), Clovoliml ff. Ne«- York 13, SI. l.ouU 7. lio.ito» n. Drlroll I). Chk-aii, I, Waslilniton I. PKIDAV'S SCHKnUI.K Clcvelani! ut D e t r o i t . Ho«l«n at I'hllailplphl. (night). W»»liln«lun kl New Y o r k ( u l f h O , N A T I O N A L I . K A O U K «'. 'I,. Pctt. G.B. ItmiiVI}-)! HI 411 .!Hl:l N e w ^'ork . . , . . . , . . . , , 7^ ftO '-.MM) JHt St. liin'ih 72 ni I'hllailelphla ,-. i, ml' M Chlnaio ,. H'J «W. (!l NX C i n c i n n a t i . . . . , f l l T! riiuburjii ..,., ... :n ir; . I K X .u:i ,fW 11'A Id S'i 311W IH W K D N I C S D A Y ' S KESUI.TS G h l u a s n U), llnxiklyu ·'· Nf.w Vork K, PltUhurKh '.». I - h l l a d t l p h l a 7, Kl. 1,'nula M. Jli»t»n n, C'lnrlnnall 7 ( ltl-«*nlnc»). F R I D A Y ' S HC'IIKDUI.K ' K n i n k l y n Hi Ghluaiu. O n l y l»me n c h r d u l c d . Chomp Joey Maxim Under Suspension NEW YORK UPl-Joey M a x i m , world Ught heavyweight champion, and his manager, Jack Kcarns, were suspended indefinitely Wednesday by New York State Athletic Commission until Maxim goes through with title defense with England's Randy Turpiri. a, IMJ C'ltjr OI»b-r.*Mlt«, t7 CMy, h 31 Candidates Out at Nora Springs; 8 tilts Scheduled N 0 U A SPRINGS -- Thirty-one Norn Springs High School football candidates drew equipment in the opening football practice h e r e Monday. Gary Fingalscn, Bill Marshall, Dunne Sellon, Jack Sandy, Jerry Stickncy, Gordon Foell, Kirk Jeffries and Lylo DeGruw arc the returning lettcnneiu Other upper classmen reporting included JJ o b McLennon, Jerry Boono, Junior Sliekney, F r e d Sehullz, Don Crooks, Boh Paine, Lurry O'Rourke, Allen Fingalsen, Howard Shanks, Bob Danger, Ted Arndt, Nolan · Morphcw, Charles Carlo, Jim Erdai, Lynn Shoger and Hob Luttrell. Seven frcshme'n a r e" on the squad: Paul ·McLdnnon, Dennis Swnn.son, Danny Lusk, Chuck Fin- galscn, Dick Severe, Larry Sellon and Merry Treloar, Coach Art Lundblad snid ' this week that the biggest rebuilding job; appeared to be in the fine, where five of lust year's starters lire missing. However, ho .said, com petition is keen. Coaches Lundblad and Bob Greene hope this fact will offset the lack of experience. The .schedule: Sept. 12--Ventur«, there. Sept, 111--Mason City, there. Stpt. 26--St. Ansgar, there. Oct. 3--Greene, here. Oct. 10--Garner, here. ·Oct. 17--RlcevWe, there. Oct. 24--Manly, thara. ' Oct. 31--Rockford, hara. Nov. 5--Nashua, hara. Trojan Gridders Draw Equipment Saturday Afternoon BUI Mooro, heud coach of the Mason City Junior College football tcnm, has announced that equipment for squad candidates will be checked out Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock and again Monday afternoon at the same hour. The Trojans will have only two weeks of practice before they open their season on Sept. 12 at Orange City against Northwestern J.C. a n d Moore would like to schedule the first workout Monday afternoon. Elmer Starr again will assist Moore in coaching the J.C. griddcrs. FORD KONNO --Distance Ac*, Konno Takes 2nd Title; Stassfbrth Breaks 2 Records NEWARK, N,j; wi-Ford Konno Stood on the threshold o f , a clean sweep of nll three free-style distance, events, at thc'National AAU' Outdoor Championships./' The 19-year-old Ohio State sophomore, Oiyrnpic Utlist in the ,1,500 meters, added ,the' r quarter-mile crown Wednesday night 1o the 1952 outdoor mile'crown, he won Tuesday. Thursday,night,* if He dears Lhc half-mile hurdle, he'll have his big sweeps ', ,' ;,,' . , , - . ' 1 Bowen.Stassfbrth,tymvefsity of Iowa senior and Oly in pic ' runner- up won the 220-yard breast stroke in u t performance , that 1 Chattered both the, American 220-yard and 200-mctcr long course' marks. Stassforth's time,, 2;3'4.7, ,shat- icrcd the oid A m e r i c a n / m a r k of 2:4t for the 220-yards, 'set by Bob Brawner of Princeton two years ago and the 200-meter record of 2:35.8 held by John Davies of Australia. Ohio State's Yoshi Oyakawa, the Olympic' champion, won the 110- yard backstroke. Ohio State "had a lead of 70 points to Yale's 43 and seemed destined to overthrow the Ells as team champion. ·Mount Fuji, Japan's-.sacred vW- cano, has not erupted in nearly 250 years. Its last explosion w a s ' i n H07-H. Special Bcviri-Wikox Fish Line Reduced 25% ARTZ Cr MERRITT 116 S. F.d. Ph. U98 Sports Calendar S U N D A Y ~ (baseball) Benefit game, Mason City Police-Firemen vs. Waterloo police, time 8. (golf) Invitational tourney at Greene. FORD TRUCK SERVICE see PRITCHARD MOTOR CO. Your Friendly Fwd Dealer «7 1st S.e. Phone «7 Biggest Racing Event ever offered in this Area DOUBLE FEATURE! AUTO RACES 7 EVENTS OF · MIDGET AUTO RACES PLUS * 7 EVENTS OF · MODIFIED STOCK CAR RACES Sunday, Aug. 31 TIME TRIALS 1 P. M. IN CASE OF RAIN RACES WlLL BE HELD MONDAY, SEPT. 1 FREE TRANSPORTATION TO TRACK Your Ticket to the Races Gets You a FREE RIDE by the Gl CAB LINE To and From the Races. Cab Leaves From Central Pork 12:30, 1:00 and 1:30. ADMISSION $1.00; CHILDREN UNDER 12 YEARS, 25c This is the biggest car racing event ever staged in this area. Don't miss it. The track n in perfect condition and you're bound to see some real action. MOHAWK SPEED DROME MASON CITY AIRPORT HIGHWAY 18 WEST

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