The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 18, 1934 · Page 9
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April 18, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Wednesday, April 18, 1934
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BASEBALL Des Moines Demons to open season here with Mason City Bats. Games carded for North Iowa fairgrounds April 28 and 29. BASEBALL Rock ford high school will be next baseball opponent for Mason City high on local diamond. Game carded for 3:45 Thursday.^ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 18, 1934 PLYMOUTH WINS FROM MOHAWK BALL CLUB I ROCKFORD TO BE NEXT OPPONENTS OF PREP SCHOOL Game Scheduled at Stadium for Thursday at 3:45 With Visiting Nine. PROBABLE LINEUPS MASON CUT KOCKFOnn Harrtr IB Gralmni Lane . . . - 2 B Newberry Crabb 3I Sldn Sncll SS 1). Clsli Hert BF R. Olsn Ilatnaway CF Rlnek Hose LF Bnrcess Molt, Hert C Crowell Even, Woltke, Schriever. Suttt r. Sldo, Gralmni Mason City high school played some queer baseball Tuesday afternoon to lose to Plymouth high at Plymouth by a count of 5 to 1. Cracking out 8 hits, the Mohawks fell into lapses on the base paths to lose a pair or more of scores, and rally after rally fell short to leave runners stranded on the sacks, as Mason City boys strode to the plate, took healthy cuts, and fanned the »ir. Yczek Whitfs 13. "Ole" Yezek was pitching effectively for Plymouth, striking out 13, and cutting down batters just when 3. clean bingle would have meant runs for Mason City. "Doc" Dietz, with a cross wind favoring his southpaw slants, got off to a fine start on speed and a sinker, striking out the first trio of Plymouth batters.- Snell of Plymouth got him into trouble in the second, however, taking one for a single. Then, on an attempt to cut Snell down at second, the Doctor heaved the ball wide of the sack. He fumbled a ball that Helmer drove into the ground in front of the plate, and filled the sacks. Lone Singles In Two. Then Lane came up for Plymouth to send home two runners with a single. Two more runs for the home boys came in the fourth, when Collister singled and the team combined that effort with a hit by Helm an overthrow by Crabb, one of Mason City's S errors and a fielder's .choice. The last Plymouth score came in the fifth on a. walk. 1 a single, an error by Mott, and an- i other fielder's choice. ' Lane first man up, scored Mason City's lone run in the first after he drew four wide pitches and Snell doubled to send him along. Rose Caught on Path. Fred Rose hit one for three in the second but was cut off at the plate on a later play, his and Snell s b m - gles being the only extra base knocks of the game. It was announced Wednesday morning that Rockford will oppose the Mohawks Thursday afternoon at 3'45 in Roosevelt stadium. The Rockford crew has won two games beating Nora Springs 7 to 6 and Colwell 5 to 2. The latter game was played at Rockford Tuesday. Graham, who alternates at pitching and playing first, hurled 5 hit ball, struck out 9 and walked none. Ke- loe was touched for 6 hits, fanned 6 and walked 1 for Colwell. MOHAWK BOX SCORE AT) R H TO A E Henkel's Wins Two in Last Bowling League Games NATIONAL LEAGUE BOX SCORES TUESDAY'S GAMES CHICAGO--* AB II I'O A KnullBh 31i 5 0 0 1 W. H'011 2b 4 2 2 2 Klein If 5 1 1 0 . H'an rt 5 1 0 0 St'back cf 4 2 1 0 Grimm J b .1 2 7 0 3 ilnrtnett c 3 2 13 1 Warneke |i 4 1 0 1 Total! 37 II 27 7 CINCINNATI--(I AB II TO A Coin'tky If 4 1 2 0 Kocnlc 3D 3 0 0 0 IMct 2 b 3 0 0 1 Hnfcy e t 3 0 3 0 E't'ley Ib 3 0 0 0 Sblvcr r f 3 0 3 0 O'F'rell c 3 0 12 1 Slaile *« SI .I'son rAdums Benton p EzLo'burdl 3 1 0 II U 0 0 0 Totals 27 1 27 7 iBntteil for SI Johnson In ilxth. izBatUsi! for Benton In ninth. Chicago ,. . . . . . . . . 0 0 1 004 010--6 Cincinnati 000 000 000--0 Error, Grimm; runs batted In, W. Herman, Hlcln 2, Grimm, Hartnctl, Warnefcc; two base, hit, stalnback: homcnin, Klein; stolen base, Grimm: sacrifice. Plet: left on base, Chlcnco 7. Cincinnati 3: hase. on bnlH, off Warneke 2, SI Johnson 1. Benton 2: struck out, by Wnrncke 13. SI Johnson IS. Benton 1: bits, off Johnson K In Benton 3 In 3: passed ball, O'Fnrrell; losing pitcher. SI Johnson. Ijmpircs, Klein and Pflnnan. Time, riHLTIIIA--1 AB II PO A Kartell ss Chlozza 3b 4 Allen cf 3 Hurst Ib 3 1 I 2 0 'J 0 ScTrlch rt 4 0 1 0 FuIHs If 3 0 1 0 Wilson c 3 1 3 0 Jeffrie* 2b 3 0 Elliott p 0 0 Mloliklns 1 xxllitslln Collins p 0 1 0 0 1 0 (I 0 0 0 NEW VOBK--6 AB H PO A Moore U 4 2 1 0 Ryan 2b 3 2 2 0 Terr Ib 4 0 12 1 Ott rf 3 I 1 0 Jackson ss 4 1 2 3 Watklns cf 4 0 2 0 Verccz 3h 4 1 3 2 lUcbanls c 0 0 4 1 llubbcll p 4 1 U 2 xBatted for Klllott In third. xxBattcil for Ilanscn In eighth. Philadelphia 000 000 100--1 New York 130 002 IIOx.--6 Errors, none: nins batted in, Ryun 2, Terry, Miiore 2, Wilson; two base hits, Ott: homrrnns, Moore. VVilson; sacrifice. Rlch- nrds; double plays, Richards to Jackson to Terry; left on bases. New York 7. Philadelphia 4: bases on balls, off Hubbell 2, Elliott 3, Hansen 2: struck out, by Hubbcl) 4, Elliott 1, Collins 1: bits, off Elliott R In 2 innincs, off Hanseii 2 In .1, off Collins 1 In 1; hit by pitcher, by Elliott (Moore); wild pitch, Elliott; losing pllchcr, Elliott. Vm- plres, Rlfilcr, Stark and Stewart. Time, 1:M. BOSTON--7 Al rjrbnnskl ss B 1, 0 1. Mowry rt 5 Merger cf rt Moore If 4 3 S Whitney 3b 4 0 0 1 1 0 Mason City--1 "Lann 2b . . Hathaway cf , Snell ss Crabb 3b Mert rt · Hose If Harrer Ib . . . · Suter Ib . . - - · Mc-it c Dietz p xMnlcahy Erers p Totals . . . · · riymouth--5 Chehock cf ... Helm 3b . . . · Tezek p Snell c X : rbatsch Ib . . Wondhouse ss Helmer 2b .. Lane If Colllstcr rf . - 1 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 2 10 0 1 0 0 0 1 29 1 S 18 5 AB K H I'O A E 4 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 2 0 4 0 0 0 2 1 2 It , 3 1 1 4 . 3 1 0 0 . 3 0 0 1 . 3 0 1 1 1 0 ... 3 ..27 5 6 21 5 0 f) 0 (MO: Totals xBatted for Dlctz In sixth. Score by inning: B » Mason City 10 » °°? °--\ * Plymouth · - · - n20 31 ° *-5 6 Summary--Two base hits.. Snell M three base lilts. Rose: left on bnses. Mason City 7, Plymouth 7: walks, off DIcti ., off Evcrs 1. off Yezek 2: struck out, by TJleli 6, by Evers 1, by Yer.ek 13: wlnnjnc Ditcher, Yezek; losing pitcher, --·- -- plre, Bczab. Alta VJsta Wins 8 to 7 in Elma I. C. A. Contest ELMA, April 18.--Alta Vista hitters heat Elma's I. C. A. team by 8 to 7 in a game which opened the season for both teams. Paul Kelly was the outstanding player for Elma, while Charles Lukritz of Alta Vista made 3 two base hits. Kelly made a homer and brought in another player during the fourth inning, but Alta Vista was too strong for the locals. i Ib 4 3 .Taylor, tl 4 -3. 3 slogan e [Irandt p : Plekrel p 1 0 0 0 tThompson 1 1 0 0 Totals 38 12 24 10 BROOKLYN--8 AB H PO A 1 0 1 1 K'neeke cf 1 J. J'tlan fis 5 Strlpp 3b 4 Krcd'lck rf 4 Wilson If 2 Koyle If 1 Leslie Ib 4 r.'c'ello 2b 4 Lopez c ~ Muiieo p 4 IT 1 0 1 2 3 2 1 0 1 0 H 1 2 Totals 0 0 35 10 27 xMattcd for Piekrel In ninth. Boston "10 012 OOS--7 Brooklyn 043 010 OOx--8 Errors, TJrhanskl, Lee 2: runs batted In. unco, Taylor 2, Wilson 3, CuedneJlo, Lee Hogan, R. Jordan, tjrbanskl. Moore 2: ro base hits, Cnccliiello, Taylor, B. .Jordan. Lee, Stripp: three base hit, Lee: bome- rims Taylor, Wilson: double play, Whitney to Lee to B. Jordan: left on base, Boston 7, Brooklyn (!; base on balls, off Brandt 2, Mnnco 3, Pickrpl I; struck out. by Brandt 1, I'lckrel 2. MUHBO 4: hits, off Brnnilt fi S. I'iekrei 2 In 3: loslntr pitcher, Brandt. Umpires, Quipley and Moran. Time. 2:0(1. riTTSBLTir.ir--i AB H PO A L.Wer cf 4 0 3 0 Llnil«'m If 4 2 2 0 P. IV'cr rf 3 0 2 0 Traynor 3b 4 2 V'jrhan ss 4 Suhr Ib 4 Lav'o 2b Grace e Melne p Hoyt p Birk'r p I 1 0 1 0 0 2 3 1 4 1 0 0 II 0 0 0 II 0 aJcnscn 1 0 -0 Jl Totals 33 024 8 ST. LOUIS- AB H PO A Moore c f 5 1 5 0 Frlseh 2b 5 Martin 3b 4 Hotb'k If 4 Med'k r f 4 3 4 Collins II) 4 1 2 1 V. Davis c. 3 1 5 0 Dur'cher ss 3 2 .1. Dean p 4 0 2 I ) 4 0 Totals 311 13 27 4 nBattca for Hoyt In seventh. Score by Innlnps-- Pittsburgh l"» '0'' n »»-? St. Louis 022 030 OOX--' Summary--Errors, none; runs batted In, V. Davis 2, Medvrick 3, T,evnsctto, Dnro- eber 2: two base hits, Martin 2. Collins. Llndstrom. Vanclmn; homerun, Medivlck; stolen base. Trcynor; sacrifice. Durocher; bases on balls, off Hoyt 1, J. Dean 1: FANS MAKE GATE RECEIPTS RISE IN OPENING BATTLES Warneke Misses No-Hit Win by Single Throw for 6-0 Victory. By HUGH S. FULLERTON, JB. Associated Press Sports Writer.. Major league baseball clubs settled down Wednesday to the serious business of daily games, hopeful a glorious round of opening contests had set the keynote for the entire season. Encouraged by fine weather, the fans poured through the turnstiles in greater numbers Tuesday than in either of the past two season inaugurals although the aggregate attendance fell far short of the 1931 record turnout of 249,010. In all more than 187,000 attended the eight opening games. Giants Draw 37,000. The world champion New York Giants attracted a crowd befitting their high station, about 37,000, and the faithful were rewarded by seeing Carl Hubbell. last year's world series hero, pitch four-hit ball to beat the Phillies 6 to 1. The rebuilt Red Sox were the leading attrac- :ions of the American league as :hey clashed with the champion Washington Senators. The crowd of 33,336 which filled Fenway Park was one of the best on record in Boston and it had plenty of thrills in an 11 icning struggle which Washington won 6 to 5. Throngs of around 30,000 also appeared at Brooklyn, where the Dodgers inaugurated Casey Stengel's managerial reign by beating the Boston Braves 8-7 in an exciting slugfest, and at Cincinnati, where the first view of the rebuilt Reds proved mostly to be a view of Lonnie Warneke, Chicago's stellar righthander. Misses No-Hit Game. Pitching in mid-season form, Warneke missed a no-hit, no-run game by one throw as he blanked the Redlegs 6-0 and whiffed 13 batsmen. Cincinnati didn't get a hit until after one was out in the ninth when Adam Comorosky connected for a single. Chuck Klein, imported from Philadelphia to aid the Cubs' slugging, celebrated his- debut with a homerun. Hubbell also hurled a masterful game for the Giants, who showed they were the same team of opportunists that won the world championship last year. They started out by scoring a run without a hit, then followed up with some timely batting in which Blondy Ryan stood out. Jimmy Wilson, Phils' manager, took Hubbell's shutout away with a homer in the seventh. Nats Win in llth. Washington's triumph came oh an eleventh-inning run off Henry Johnson after the Red Sox had overcome a 5 run deficit to tie the score in the eighth. Manager Joe Cronin started the rally with a double that upset Johnson so he hit one batsman and walked another. Then Pinch Batter Dave Harris hit a grounder which Buck Walters juggled long enough for Cronin to similar score. The Athletics staged a Crystal Lake Drills for Spring Baseball Schedule CRYSTAL LAKE, April 18.-The high school baseball team is practicing under the coaching of Ed McGreevey. The schedule of the games to be played Is: April 13--Open. April 17--Inland there. April !0--Woden here. April 24--Open. April 27-2?--Tourney at Cornlth. May 4--Open. May S--Inland her*. .May 11--Woden there. TOP RIFLE RANK Local Club Wins Match by Forfeit From Team in Washington. The rifle team of the Cerro Gordo Rifle club, Inc., of Mason City, retained its first place position in the National Rifle association interclub indoor league No. 9, by defeating the Longview, Wash., Rifle club on a forfeit. The local club's score of 945 was the highest in the league for the fifth match. Following are the record scores of the five high men on the local team: Team Member W. E. Kenynn W. Mnrks I,. E. 'Allslot S. A. Brose E. II. LInncnkamp Tenm Total Prone 100 100 97 100 89 4!S Standing Total 93 133 93 102 91 IRK 87 187 81! 185 449 Following is the standing of the various clubs in the league at the end of the fifth match: \Yon Lost ,', 0 CLUB-- Ccrro Oorao, Mason City ZnnesvlHe. Ohio Toledo, Ohio Capital City. Topcka, Freeport, I'n. Oakland. Cal. Applelon, Ws. Lonsvlew, 4 Kans 3 3 1 1.000 KOO 800 eon f.nn ·400 rally to defeat the highly touted Yankees 6-5 in a mixed-up game t'-it saw 18 passes given out. A run behind in the ninth, the A's rallied to win when Bing Miller pasted a pinch single for the third hit of the inning. Indians Clout Ball. With 21,000 fans looking on, Cleveland's Indians made eight hits good for a 5 to 2 victory over Rogers Hornsby's Browns as Earl Averill smacked in three tallies with a homer and a double. Mickey Cochrane and his Detroit Tigers showed a new brand of scrappiness as they converted six blows into an S to 3 triumph over Chicago. The St. Louis Cardinals, with Dizzy Dean holding forth on the mound, pounded out the day's high total of 13 hits and trimmed the Pittsburgh Pirates 7-1. Behind Dean's six hit hurling, Ducky Mcd- wick socked a homer and two singles and Pepper Martin hit a brace of doubles. Brooklyn and Boston also clouted the new National league ball effectively. Homers by Dan Taylor and Hack Wilson contributed 5 runs to Brooklyn's early lead which lasted through a ninth inning rally by the Braves. SUSPEND BADGER BOXER MILWAUKEE, Wis., April 18. /B --Tait Littman, Cudahy, Wis.. middleweight, was suspended by the State Athletic commission yesterday for unfair hitting and holdin, tactics during a bout with Kid Leonard. Moline, 111., here Monday nevlcw \VnsJi 0 n \)W u^uiim «, ±u.\jim\s, jm-t iiv* - -..*.«*. «i»j Last week's match was with the night. Littman was awarded a tech- rdshooting Toledo. Ohio, club and nical knockout victory over Lcon- hardshooting this week's match, which is the i ard when Referee Ted Jamieson final match in the league, is with | stopped the bout with only 30 sec- IN MASON CITY GAMES j,,i, - ....... L " . ..^ , ' Al Gizelbach, young right hand pitcher for the Des Moines Demons, will probably be seen in action In Mason City when the DCS Moines Western leaguers play a series of games against the Mason City Bats at the local fairgrounds ball park Saturday and Sunday, April 28-29. Gizelbach appeared In 40 games In the Western league last year, winning 18 and losing 10. He ranked third in the circuit in strikeouts, fanning 203 batters. This ensuing season will be his third in organized baseball. With any kind of breaks this year, young Al should be ready for advancement into a higher classification of the diamond sport next fall, at the conclusion of th« season. Out of the Pressbox -By AL MITCHELL- Championship Those folks who arch their collective right eyebrow and eye askance the person who mentions ping-pong as an athletic diversion should have taken a. walk to the Mason City Y. M. C. A. Tuesday evening. * * * Down in the banquet room, they would have found a lighted "arena" that was a real field of battle. The championship of Mason City was being settled in a more or less new sport. It's really an old sport, at that . . . perhaps it would be best to call it "revived." * t * Layson Connett was winning the Mason City ping-pong title, battling through three stirring sets with E. A. Bugler, finally pulling through to win as his opponent tired. * * * "Tired?" says someone. Yes, just that. The unbeliever who says that ping-pong is a sport for invalids would have been shocked to see the athletic activity that the semifinalists and finalists had to show in order to follow a skipping white ball across a green table top. * * * Ping-pong is admittedly not a game of strength; it doesn't require i t smash of tennis, its big brother game. It's a contest of speed and agility, of ability to work with accurate swiftness of band, eye and thought. * * * And with those things necessary, it becomes as much of a physical battle as many rougher sports. + * * It was gratifying to ping-pong followers to see the 75 or more fans who came to nearly fill the small bleacher sections set up in the banquet room. There seems to be real interest in the indoor game, to judge by the attendance. Here are the scores of the matches: SEMIFINAL Dr. Draper I^n B ......... 3a Layson Connett 15--16 21 21--21 Engler had but one point to go for a victory and championship--when he had scored 20 in the deuce game that closed the second set, but Connett rallied to win the set and go on to win the match and championship. * * * The city tournament started about Fcb.'l, under the sponsorship of the Mason City Sporting Goods company and the Y. M. C. A. Connett received the handsome plaque given by the company as a trophy upon his victory. f * * Bigger and Better Up at Estherville, Max Lynn is going to have charge of the thirteenth annual high school track and fieij classic which his school has staged, on May 5. Added interest has built up this classic until it has become the largest in North Iowa and one of the largest of the state. * * * There will be three relays, a football shuttle and 10 special events on the program. The relays are the ·140, S80 and the mile. One of the features of the meet is the football shuttle. This event is open only to football lettermen. Each team carries a football, properly inflated, which is handed from one member of the team to another to touch him off en his leg of the shuttle. Each boy carries the ball 60 yards and has one and one-half yards to pass the ball. « * * The following trophies will be given: To the ivinner of the meet the traveling trophy and a permanent trophy; statuets for each relay and the football shuttle; and prizes for the first four men in each special event. * * ·? The following schools have declared their intention of entering (Turn to Market race) ONE VICTORY FOR BETSY ROSS WILL MEAN LOOP TITLE Northern Oilers Lose Chance to Slip Into Third as Mixers Take Win. WEDNESDAY GAMES A. M. Schankc and company vs. Hugh Davcy and Son, 1 nnd 1. Betsy Koss Bread vs. Lyons Cleaners, 8 and 4. Only the chance that Lyons Cleaners might administer a three- ply licking to the Betsy Ross ja'kery five kept the City Bowling eague race from ending Tuesday night. Henkel's Ready-Mix bowlers, needing three games to have a clear chance at first place, lost :hcir second contest of three to the Northern Oilers, 913 to 830, winning the first and third games by 1,000-943 and 925-829, respectively. The Honkel ranking was set at 73-41 .640 for the season. The team failed to advance its percentage standing beyond that on the records as last week's games were concluded. Betsy Ross, with three games to play against Lyons ileaners, ranked at 73-38 .657. One Victory Would Win. With only one victory against the cleaner team, the Ross outfit would be league winner, the figures being 74-40 .649. A triple win by Lyons would throw tiie top figure of the league into a tie between the Baliers and Mixers, at 73-41 .640 The Northern Oilers, by losing two contests Tuesday night, lost a chance to set themselves up in third place. Two victories would have tied the Oilers with Pabst Blue Ribbon at 65-49 .570. A chance still remains for the Miller Higl Lifes, one and one-half games be hind the Pabst team, to tie fo; third. Globe-Gazette Wins Two. The Globe-Gazette won a pair o: games Tuesday night, defeating Stoddard Stone Products. Tin. standing of the Globe-Gazette bowlcrs~was set at 58-56 .509, and that of Stoddard's at 50-64 .439, as the teams ended their season. The 223 of Harry Lee. leading off for the Northern Oilers, wa.= good for high single Tuesday night but Carl Swafford rolled the high series with 596. The 2,7Sa of the Northern Oilers was the evening's high score, but failed to touch the mark set by Budweiser the nigh 1 before. No 600'« Boiled. No 600 series was rolled during the evening, and only a lone 1,000 vas set up, that in the first ganu bowled by Henkel's Ready-Mix Only eight 200's were credited .ndividuals. STODDARI) STONE MUIULTTS AMERICAN LEAGUE BOX SCORES TUESDAY'S GAMES NEW YOItK--S AH II 1 Combs ft 3 1 It.,II,. »» 4 0 Itutn ir :t o Hung If 0 l Gchriic It) :i 2 Ch'man rf 4 1 erl 3b 2 (I MeLcy c 4 2 [effner 2b 4 2 onirz p 1 0 Iniphy p i t ) mythe p 1 0 lilc p ( 1 0 Done Weaver IB E. A. F.nsler 21 Connett Ensler 21 21--15 13 IK-- 31 FISAL 14--21 13 21--12 21 17-- 7 21--31 21--14 20--21 21 16 ! the fast Zanesville, Ohio, club. ends of the 10 rounds remaining. Two games won constitute a set, or two victories out of three. In the final contest, with the first set won, Thornton Wins Rockwell Contest by 11-9 Count THORNTON, April 18.- Rockwell defeated Thornton 11 to 9 in baseball game Tuesday at Thornton. Batteries were: Rockwell, Coleman and Sawyer; Thornton, Harris, Wenzel, ilorris and Boothroyd. Thornton got nine hits and Rockwell five. The game was a batting spree for both sides. ·0 A 3 0 2 3 Totals 30 8«l! 14 P1IIL.VPI1IA--·6 All II I'D A Wars'er 2b 4 1 1 8 Cramer cf 2 (I ! I Colriimn rf 5 0 1 I) Koxx Ib 2 0 10 (I McNnlr ss I) 2 B 3 Johnnotl If 4 3 0 0 Illccliw 3li 3 2 1 2 Berry c 1 0 2 1 .Mu'jYNlil c I 1 0 0 llnyes c II 0 n I Cain p :i 0 0 1 tFlnney 0 II 0 0 C'cYHn p (I II 0 0 cr.Millrr t I 0 0 TotHls 31 10 27 17 out wln'n u'lnolntr run *ci»n' 'tl for 'u!n In elghllt. vtl for Casenrclla In ninth. 't-\v York hllauclplila . . 1)0(1 020 120--.1 000 012 012--T, Error, until,, Madjeskl: runs batted In. lleffocr. Chapman 2, Warstler, Me.Nalr 2, er. Johnson, Miller: two base tills, ler, Warstler, Combs, HlKRlns, John, honicrtm, ^IcNalr: stolen base, Hayes; terry to' MeNalr, IllKElns to Wnrstler td xx, Warstler to McNalr lo Foxx, Gome? Itolfc lo Gebrlc, LaMrrl to Heffnor lirit,'; left on base. New Y'ork 7, Phlla- lelphla 13; base on balls, off Golner. ft, Mtlr- ihy 4, Smylhc I , Cain -·», Cascarella 1; truck out, by Corner. 3, Murphy 1, Smyllli . Cain 4. Cascnrella 2: bits, off Gnmcr. r n 5 (none out la s i x t h ) . Cnln 8 In 8. Mur ,'ihy 2 In 2 2-3. Casrarella 0 In 1. SmytlH i In 2-3, Ulile I III 1-3: wild pilches. Jlur by, Cain: wliinlus: pitcher. Cnsi'nrella: los- 111; plleher, Smythc. Umpires, Dlniieen and Innirnen, Time, 2:40. ST. LOUS--2 All It I'O A 4 1 3 0 2 1 3 0 4 I !l 2 Went cf Iliirns 111 rtiRby Melllli, 2b .lie e. 4 uiKO in 4 H'lioldrr i t xfnrrlnplll Nrws rf 4 0 1 0 4 0 4 4 0 I 1 0 « II 0 0 0 0 p 0 0 1 (I 1 1 0 0 MeAfee p 0 0 1 1 xxxl'cpper 1 0 0 U Totals 34 (124 1 :t All II I'll A Itlee rf rytlalt c Avert!! cf Vnanillr If Tnisky Ib Kainm :ib Mii.ire ill K'li'b'r SH Illblrlri! p I., llrinvn p J 3 1 4 3 1 0 2 " 0 1 (I Totals 30 K 27 xltalteit for Itlllebnlder xxnnUei] for Newsom xxxKatteri: for McAfee St. I*ouls f i f t h , i seventb. i ninth. .0011 1)01 11)0 Cleveland 112 000 Ills-- Errnra. Slrance, Trosky. Moore: runs ba ted In. West, llornsby, r.vllak. Averlll Kn'elierbTieker: livo base lilts, nice, Averl Knlekerboclter. I,. Ilrmvn: lioniernii. Averi! ^aerifll·e. Illee: double plnys, Ilornsby Mi-IIMo lo Hums: left on mum. St. I.onls Cleveland 5: base on balls, off Neivsom Hi!d(;lir.PMl 3: strnek out, li.v Illldebnnul 1 l i l l n , off Itb.eholder 7 In 4 Innlnes. Mr.U, 1 In 2. I.. Itnnvn 0 In 2 1-3. Neivsom 0 In Hililelirainl (I In lil-3: ivIiinliiT pllelier. III!'!, brand: losliic nllclier. lilnelmlcler. Empire .llorlarly and Oelsel. Time. 2 : M . WASHINGTON--« A IS II I'd A Myer 2b 3 0 3 3 Slime rf B 1 3 0 Manual! If .1 2 4 II Crfialn P S 4 1 4 2 .'·(·Unite i-f 4 1 R 0 Kiibel Ib 4 1 7 1 Illnece 3b 4 0 2 1 allucus 0 0 0 0 Travis 3b 0 0 0 0 Iteri* r 4 0 2 0 bllorrls 1 0 0 0 \Vhltelilll p 2 2 II 0 libimpp c 0 0 0 0 rtussell p 1 0 0 0 Crowder p 2 1 0 1 Totals 39 9 33 8 BOSTON--li AB II I 1 " UMiop 2b * 0 3 U'erber ss li 1 1 .Iml'co Ib 4 2 13 U. .I'son If .', 2 3 Key'bls ef 5 I 2 Sollers rf K 1-errell e 4 Walters 3b ." Rhodes p 1 eSceds 1 1'enntlek P 0 .ICooke I II. J'son p 2 2 4 1 !i I) 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 44 11 33 1'Iayen iV. Traey 1. (.'. Stoddard. 1st iao I'M 121! 13H AetnM 1'Inp Handicap . . 804 101 2nd 151 1112 147 Ififl Kid 70. 1 ) 104 3rd J153 1-17 140 142 717 104 Tot. 401 473 4 1 0 ·Mil ·ISfl 2310 312 i us i.is 1 1 0 1.10 161) 7113 10.1 . GI.OHK-GA7.ETTK 821 2f28 8(17 lloe K. Powell 1st 1(14 . 15.'. 1.11 3rd 17R !." 181 1K7 175 Actual rlns . Handicap . . . Tot. ·tor. 487 4-10 Mr, 21 an 108 II. Lee .. II. Matter II. Puseb A. sonile.rcaard . is . . KI3 959 1102 : NORTHERN OILERS 1st 2nd 3rd .. 223 171 152 lfiJ 13(1 Actual Pins . Handicap . . . 201 ir,- ira 872 41 141 147 490 ·I .-.3 502 2.'»(12 123 T. Krwnholz I'll" . . !H3 HENKKI.'S -- 1" . 13(! . 209 1!" 188 913 823 27 R E A D Y - M I X 2ml .Ircl r Actual Pins Handicap . . . l.'fi 157 Hi I 813 144 137 212 194 !)03 22 502 fif',0 543 AT. 182 18K 1IW 1S1 107 85J 4 1 107 180 181 nlialted for Illuesc In elevenlb. liHatted for Hera: In eleventh, cltatled for Rhodes In f i f l b , dltatted for I'ennock In sixth. Score by Innlncs-- Waslilnston 400 oil) 000 01-- jj (JS(on DOll 004 010 00-- Summary--Krrors, Knhcl 2, ItllieL'e, ters, 2, Walters: mas balled In. Ma Schillle, Knhel. WhIMiUI, Keynnlds, Koller Ferrc!!' 2. Wallers: two base bits. Cronl .Tuclce: hnrcrnm. WbllellHI: sacrifices, er, .Tudce: docble play. Writers to .lud-: bases on balls, off Whllehlll 3. fro-.vder Hbodes 3, II. .lobnfon 1: slrnck out, '.VbJteblll ], Tti'ssrll 1, Rhodes 1: hits, t 'VbllebUl. ,1 In r. Innings (none out In s i x t h TCv.sfell, 4 In 2 2-3. ('nnviler. 2 In 3 I - Ilhodes. (i in S. I'ennock. 0 In 1. N. -lob son. 3 In K: hit bv pitcher, by H. .loll: fScla'lte): balk, Rn«sell: winning pitrhi Croivder: losiiiK pllclier. H. -lobnson. 'ilres. Owens and Metiowua: lime. 2:3(1. DETROIT--8 Alt II TO A Uor.ell s s 4 2 1 3 r.'riuser 2b 4 (I 2 4 hrane c 4 Goslln If Ii Walker rf r, f.t-'hent Ib 2 Doljack cf 2 Owen 3b 4 Marb'ry R I 0 0 2 1 0 0 13 0 0 1 0 1 1 3 0 Aaker p 0 0 0 0 ILL TERRY SAYS GIANTS ARE BALL IAM AFTER ALL earn Clicks at Start After Rotten Showing During Southern Training. By EDWARD J. NEIL. Associated Tress Sports Writer. NEW YORK, April 18. (/P)--You ould almost see the canary fcath- rs sticking out of the corners of Sill Terry's mouth -- he was so leased with the world in general nd his world champion Giants in articular. "They had me worried a little in he south, but I'm afraid everything v going to be very much all right," c grinned. "They sure look good in here. This is quite a ball club." Starting in Again. The Giants had just finished pick- ng up against the Phillies in the ipuning game of the season exactly vhere they left off last fall against lie Washington Senators, even hough the caliber of the opposition vas scarcely the same. But there was Carl Hubbell, any- hing but a champion this .spring, pitching beautifully again, starting lie season with what might have oeen a shutout if Jimmy Wilson, ilia new Philadelphia pilot, hadn't done what managers teach their jlayers never to cio. With the count :vvo balls and no strikes, Jimmy slugged the next pitch into the lands for a homerun, hardly cricket mder the circumstances, but a homer nevertheless. Ryan Hits Pair. And Blondy Ryan, who couldn't buy a hit all spring, subbed for the ailing Hughey Critz at second, unperturbed by the fact that he had lost his shortstop job to marvelous Travis Jackson, got himself two fine hits, and was once more the first man into and the last man out of, every conference. "Yep," said Terry, "the only two men I'm worried about on this club now are Mel Ott and myself. We're not hitting. But speaking directly Tor one and on behalf of the other, I can say we will. And did you see the crowd out there? Must have been 37,000 people. Say last year we didn't see that many in the stands until we hit the world series." Wrong Again? The experts had agreed that the Giants were due to get off badly, lacking Critz, who had an infected foot, and Gus Mancuso, sturdy catcher. Terry admitted he was afraid the balance of the club might have been disturbed, but not any more. Mancuso, recovering from typhoid fever, lias been working out every week and will be ready to catch, though not regularly, in a vi'eek. Critz will have to battle Ryan for the second base job when the Mississippi boy does get back. "I won't break up a winning combination," Terry said. "Blondy is our second baseman until further notice." It's O. K. by Ryan. All of which is afl right with the personality kid from Lynn, Mass., the motto man whose private slogan is "keep plugging." He was helping himself to a big bottle of beer out of the ice box in the clubhouse as Terry talked. A big glass globe covering a light in the ceiling slipped out of its socket and shattered on the floor with a resounding smash. Ryan never missed a gulp. "That's Wilson," he said, "hitting another homer." CHICAGO--3 AB II I'O A Swanson rf 4 I 2 0 Hayes 21) 4 1 1 4 Bonnra 1 b 3 O i l 1 Simmons If 4 0 3 0 Applloc fiS 3 1. 2 I ll'ias e f 3 0 1 0 Shea c 4 2 (I 1 S'lHTl'n 31) 4 1 0 3 Jones p 1 1 1 3 nrhnlt I (I 0 o I Tlelji- p II (I Stlne p 0 0 STANDINGS New York riilmgo SI. Lotlls Brooklyn Total Pins ..1000 835 92," 2700 922 Bancroft Wins Second of Baseball Games by 21-7 BANCROFT, April IS.--The Bancroft high school baseball team won its second game Monday afternoon when it beat Lcdyard there by a -core of 21 to 7. Batteries were Caylor and McGuire for Bancroft and Smith, HaJverson and Joos for Ledyard. Caylor hit two homeruns for Bancroft and Lichliter for Bancroft and Thompson and Halverson of Lcd- yard each hit one. Bancroft won from Grant township here Tuesday afternoon. The county tournament will be held Friday and Saturday at. Burt and Titonka. Bancroft will play Grant township at Titonka aHatleil for Jones In sixth. hKalleil for Sllne In elchlh. (·Halted for Pomorsfcl in ninth. Score by Innliics-- Detroit 0 Id 000 (140--8 ChlraRO 000 000 030--:t Summaries--Error. A p p l l n c : runs butted In. 1MROII. Walker, IlnUnrk. Owen 3, Sivnn- son 2. Haye«: t w o b:"ie hits, Owen. Hates. .Tores: three ba*e hits, Wnlker, S\van a on: stolen base. Walker: double piny, «o-ell lo Ohrlnser lo Creenberv. bases on balls, o f t Mnrberry 3. off .Tones 3. olf Tlelie 3. otf !'onuir«kl 1: struck out, bv Marlirrrv 4, by Acker S. by Jones 2. by Tlelje 1: blls. otf Marbcrry, (? In 7 1-3 lnnln~s, off Atlker. 2 In 1 2-3, off Jonei, 4 lo li. off Tlrtje. 2 in 1 (none out In rhlith). olf Sllne. 0 In 1. off Pomenkl. 0 In 1: hit by pitcher, by Tletjc. Mnrberry: wild pilch, -Tone". Stlnc: mnplres. Ornisby, llllllcbraiid and Kolls: time, 2:23. NATIONAL LEAGUE. W. L. Pet.; W. L. Pet. I (I 1.000: Pittsburgh 0 1 .000 1 0 l.dOO; Boston 0 t .0011 ) 0 1.0007 Pblla'phla o I 0 1.0001 Cincinnati 0 A M E R I C A N LEAGUE j I W. L. Pet.: W. l Washington I 0 I .(Mill 1 Boston 0 blTd'car-iv 1 1 0 0 mlla'phla 0 1.000: N e w York 0 1 Detroit. I 0 I .mill; Chicago Cleveland 1 0 I.()0o:«t. Louis (I A M E R I C A N ASSOCIATION. W. L. Pet.! W. L. Pet. Louisville t 0 1.00(1! Kan. City 0 1. ,0(10 SI. Paul I (I 1.000; Toledo 0 t .00(1 Milwaukee 1 0 I.OOIJ:M'ncapoIls 0 1. .000 Ind'nupoUs 1 0 l.OOOi Columbus 0 1 .000 ·ski i, 0 0 0 cKres .000 ,000 , L. I'd. .000 .000 1 .O't'l 1 .OO'J Totals 3:i C 27 10 TolaN 33 8 37 14 RESULTS Hansell High Wins Game With Popejoy by 3 to 2 HANSELL, April IS.--Hansell high school won another baseball game Monday with Popejoy I Friday afternoon in the tournament. \ score being 3 to 2 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Philadelphia 1: New York fi. Chlrauo K: Cincinnati 0. Piltslnireh 1: St. Ixiuls 7. Boston 7: Brooklyn 8. \Vrtlnesai\y Games. Boston at Brooklyn J'hJIadel. at N. York Chlcnc.o nt Clne'll ;I IMsb'ch n« St. Loni* A M E R I C A N LEAGUE Washington (i: Boston 5 (11 Innings). New York !: Philadelphia 6. Detroit 8: Chleaco 3. St. Ixillls 2: Icveland 5. Wednesday Games. IVtrolt Hi Chlraeo !St. I,otils at. Cleveland New York nt Phil*. iWashlnston nt Boston A M E R I C A N ASSOCIATION Louisville 8; Colii.nbns 5. M i l w a u k e e 10: Minneapolis 5. St. Paul 1: Kansas City 0. Indianapolis 1 1 : Toleilo B. Wednesday Games. j Ind'polls nt Toledo IMiulsvllle at CoPlnjs : M n l . st Milwaukee. .St. Pant nt Kan. City

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