The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 19, 1934 · Page 15
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April 19, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 19, 1934
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BASEBALL Kockford high school will be next baseball opponent for Mason City high on local diamond. Game carded for 3:45 Thursday. THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1934 T R A C K Invitational meeting attracts North Iowa schools .to Mason City for track trials. Meet planned for Saturday at stadium. I 0 ' vf Out of the PRESSBOX - I»J AL Sill CHELL- Familiar Names There are lots of familiar high school athletic names that come to the sports desk through all the sea- sous of the boys' eligible period for high school competition. I don't [ know how maiiy athletes are proficient in two or more high school sports, or what percentage takes \ part in more than one, but the fig/ tires must be rather high. ( * * * For Instance, Mason City baseball* finds Evers, Suter, Snell, Lane, Hathaway, Hert, i Harrer and DeLncy on the list . . . just as they were In basketball last winter. Or to go back to the football season, here's Crabb and Rose, as well as Captain-elect Mott. Some of the basketball men are also gridders, such as Evers, Suter, Snell and Harrer. I i * * V Wrestling claims the winter at- j fention of Mott and Crabb . . . so 1 it goes. Some of these fellows never have a chance to get out of training. On another baseball team in North Iowa, there are Harold Eiffler and "Tubby" Weers, who alternate at pitching and catching. Ed Schroeder is a. first baseman, Lloyd ! Eiffler at second, Fae Tate at third ,' and Frank in centerfield. Recognize the Elma basketball team, district class B champions who went to the state cage tournev? ; * * * i In the Ring Either there will be two ball teams representing Fairmont, Minn., this summer, or tho plan to Include the southern Minnesota town in a class D Iowa- Minnesota loop has f a l l e n ' through. Those inferences can be drawn by the announcement ! that Irv Haertel has taken his men out to practice at Fair- I ment, planning for a different league season. if Fairmont, Sherburn, Ormsby and ^Madelia, Minn., will be included in J 3the loop, which plans to start plaj [' Jabout May 20. Fairmont horn t * games will be played in Hand's f (park. L 1 jiieisms Ho~o arc a fcv/ gerns from a ! / recc-t falls -viven by Bob Zupp\ ke, l..;vyr.rsity oi Illinois head football coich. The mentor j spoke bslore a, southeastern \ Iowa athletic banquet when ·' these shafts were delivered: '., * * * ^ "Be sure to develop a - hobby livery man should have two irons ' ( the fire." (He pointed out that p^.;: Illinois they train coaches to '; teachers as well as coaches). t ! "Coaching is the only correct [3 teaching. The coach has to £] prove his teachings on the play- I s : ing field." f , * * * i J, "Athletics has taught us to take .baths." ; "Don't soften up! We tried it at J Illinois, but we're getting hard . boiled again." * * # "Drudgery is necessary In athletics and in life. Don't try I to avoid it." f * * * "One group of experts is busy \ telling the farmer how to raise big| ger corn and hogs. Another is tell- \ing he must reduce the size of his Jcom and hog crop." 1 * * * £ "Downtown coaching provides ' the only exercise for tired busi- ', nessmen who put the 400 and some muscles in the region of the mouth In action every season." ^ * * * j "They criticize athletics, but (don't study them. The college fac- ^ (Tarn (o Market Page) NORTH IOWANS IN SOFTBALL PARLEY SETTLE ON BALL AND DISTANCE OF PITCHER'S PLATE Diamond Size to Be Left to Local Decision; Tourney Standard Set Later. Two questions of standardizatio in North Iowa Softball were settle at Mason City Wednesday night a more than 50 Softball enthusias: and team representatives met at th local Y. M. C. A. North lowans will use the 12 inc Softball as standard equipment th season, there being no opinion i favor of a larger sphere voiced a the session. Teams in this area will also use . 37 foot pitching distance, regardles of the size of their diamonds, it wa decided by vote. The use of. th single pitching- distance will elim .nate difficulty for both pitcher an batter in changing from the 45 foo diamond to the 60 foot field. Diamond Size Undecided. Whether the standard North low diamond shall be 45 feet down th jaselines or 60 was not decided bu will be left to local decision. A vot on the quastion reached a deadlock seven teams voting for the longe distance and six for the shorter. St John's church, hear Ventura, ha een accustomed to playing at var ed distances from 45 to 55 feet an apparently favored the shorter fielc J. B. Sehriver of Charles City fa rored 60 feet for playing distance mt felt that the majority choici Betsy Ross Takes Three to Win City Bowling Crown IN THE DERBY PADDOCK SIR THOMAS IS A DERBY FAVORITE 11 11 TEAMS ENTER SATURDAY MEET Track Aces to Compete for Honors in Invitation Affair at Stadium. Eleven teams have entered the Hourth annual Mason City invita- jional track meet, scheduled at -feoosevelt stadium Saturday after- 'Aoon. Mason City, Belmond, Britt, Clear Lake, Garner, Northwood, Buffalo Center, Osage, Charles City and St. Ansgar are the cinder teams psted in the meeting. f . No preliminaries will be held in 'the mornings, but drawings for ilanes will take place at 12:30 o'clock )it the stadium. The pole vault win "/open the meet at 1:30 o'clock and running events will start at 2 I o'clock. I No admission is to be charged for Jthe meet. Because of this plan, no : awards are to be given winners. The hneet will follow the state high ' nigh school athletic association's or- tier of events. A new event added r i to the state track list which will also LV be held Saturday afternoon, is the f.' two mile relay. Officials for the meet will be announced Friday, Coach Grimsley stated. The local mentor had not selected his Mohawk runners for their particular events Thursday, but tryouts will be held Thursday afternoon or Friday to determine the candidates for the meet. . DIRECTORY Elsewhere on the Globe-Gazette sports page is the first an- oouncement of a baseball team j directory, intended to aid man- agers in setting up schedules for North Iowa teams. It was suggested at the "Y" meeting that the Globe-Gazette do this for North Iowa Softball. This suggestions will be carried out under the same conditions as the baseball directory. Any softball announcements received will be printed in the same general style, and should contain the same information. should rule. Jack Danatt of Sheffield explained that the Franklin county town will use both diamonds, the larger one for league play, the smaller for intercity games. Vote Split. Al Wahl of Wagner Motors voted for the small diamond, as did Dorman. Latimer representative. Frank Pirkl voted for the 60 foot field, as did Bob Fletcher of the Decker lowanas. W. J. Hart of the Welfare association would follow any majority, he said. Louis Kaufman of the Decker Canned Meats voted for the 45 foot baseline, as did Snell, Plymouth representative. Manager Lee of Clear Lake explained that the Lakers would play on two diamonds, a fast competitive league using the 45 foot line, and a slower, recreational loop using the longer path. Austin Kays 45 Foot. Ben King of Mier Wolf's at Austin, Minn., favored the 45 foot game. (Tarn to Market Page) Directory of North Iowa Baseball Clubs Xlils directory of amateur and semipro baseball teams is to assist managers of such clubs In arranging their schedules for the 1934 season. Managers wishing to have their clubs entered In the directory are asked to provide the Globe-Gazette sports department with the followine Information; Name of club, manager's full name, address and telephone number, booking agent's full name, address and telephone number. Sheffield Athletic Club. Manager and booking agent: Fred Timmerman, Sheffield. Box 553, ;elephone 151, Team wants ama- :eur and semipro games in North Iowa, Sunday and holiday games away or at home, night games away from home on week-days or Sundays. SIMMONS HOPES TO HIT 2,000 SAFETIES CHICAGO, April 19. Simmons hoped to bat his way into the "2,000" class of baseball today. Hammering out two safe blows yesterday, the White Sox outfielder brought his collection of hits for 10 seasons and 2 days in the American league to 1,998 ·osterday. Ten noted hitters in the major leagues today have collected 2,000 or more hits, but Simmons leads them all with his average of 199 a season. Alex- Gordon's Sir Thomas, the "poor man's horse" of the Kentucky derby, never has won a race, but his sensational workouts In Kentucky have brought him into a favorite position. As a two-year-old he started It times, but won only two seconds and three thirds. (Associated Press Photo). On the basis of news that has seeped out of winter quarters and on his two-year-old performance, William Ziegler, Jr.'s Bonanza rates consideration as one of the dark horses for the Kentucky derby. The brown colt, a tci) notch juvenile, earned $13,650 for his owner last year. (Associated Press Photo). Plans for Harness Racing Discussed at Local Armory Drum Corps May Hold Meeting Here in Early July. Tentative plans for the revival of larness horse racing in Mason City vere discussed Wednesday night at .he armory, in a combined meeting Tield for North Iowa horsemen and everal members of the American Legion Drum corps. The question vill be voted on at the Drum corps' egular meeting Friday and if it is ecided to hold the races, they will e held July 3-4. Any profit pro- ured from the meet will be used to ponsor the Drum corps' journey to .liami, Fla., for the national Legion onvention in October. Carl Hamilton, Oskaloosa, pub- city man for the Midwest Harness Horse association, 'presided at the meeting Wednesday. He told of the ·ork and purpose of the associa- on, which was organized at Des loines last year for midwestern orsemen. Fred Kent of Ottumwa is resident, and Earl Manbeck of Des Joines vice president. The associa- on has approximately 50 members ngaged in active work at present. Its purpose is to assure more race meetings, better conducted races, arger purses, closer co-operation 1th fair associations and more ·acing publicity. Mr. Hamilton stat- d the association's work has been uccessful, to date, inasmuch as it as induced several fair associations o return to harness horse racing nd several early season meets are Iready planned. Iowa should lead the union in har- ess horse racing, he added, for it ·as in the Hawkeye state that the first harness horse to be sold for more than $100,000 was purchased. That horse was Axtell, sold for ?105,000 some years ago. Earl Vincent, secretary of the Kossuth county fair at Algona; P. j H. Kirby, Algona horse trainer, and Clarence Agler, who has a stable of harness horses at the fairgrounds, were among the horse enthusiasts attending the meeting. RESULTS NATIONAL MJAGt'E. Philadelphia 2; New York fi, ClUcngo 8: Cincinnati 4. Boston 3: Brooklyn 2. riltsnursh 7; St. Louis G. THURSDAY GAMES Boston at Brooklyn H'liirphla nt '. York Chicago nt Cln'natl ll'llts'gh at St. Louis AMERICAN LEAGUE New York 11: rliiladclphla 0. Washington 5: Boston 4. Detroit R: Chicago S. St. Louis 2; Cleveland a. THURSDAY GAMES Detroit at Chlcaso I St. Louis at Clev'm] N. York at I'hll'hln IWash'n at Bos'n (J) AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Toledo 4: Indiannnollii 0. Columbus 7: Louisville. 5. Kansas city 9; St. Tanl 3. .Minneapolis. 9; Milwaukee 8. THURSDAY GAMES IntTapolIs at Toledo I Lou'Ule at Colu'lms .Mln'polls at Mll'kec 1st. Taut at K. City Nagurski Arrives for Go With Wampler at Armory "Bronko" Nagurski, former Minnesota football star, arrived Thursday morning for his one hour match with Earl Wampler, "The Scranton Rabbit Puncher." The card: ARMORY, AT 8:30 'Bronko" Nngtirski, Infrrnatlonnl Falls, .Minn.. 225 pounds vs. Earl Wampler, Scranton, 20ft pounds. (One hour.) TBK Taceson, Mason dry, 213 pounds vs. Cliff Olson, Minneapolis, Minn., 310 pounds, (Thirty minutes.) Allan Enstare, WnUefleld, Knm., J30 pounds vs. Albert Losrt, Norway, 318 pounds. Karl Ttirnnre and Lee Jones, referees. Capt. Fred Shaffer, announcer. 1,017 SCORE SETS RESULT IN FIRST TILT OF EVENING Schanke Sweeps Trio Witl Daveys in Last Game of Loop Season. THURSDAY GAMES Green Mill vs. Miller's High Life, 1 and 2. Tyler - Kyon Furniture vs. Birum-Olson, 3 and 4. Betsy Ross Bread clinched the Mason City Bowling league anc club championship for 1933-34 Wed nesday night at the Stocldaril al leys. Needing one victory to be sure of the title, the Bakers shel lacked Lyons Cleaners for three games, setting their final league standing at 76-3S-.G67. three ful games and 27 percentage points abve the second place Henkel's Ready-Mix bowlers. The Ross bowlers cracked thi maples for a pair of 1.000 game: during their sweep victory. Jacl Humphrey rolled a 243 in the firs of the three contests, to aid in set ting- up a 1,017 that clinched the title. He was also high for the ser ies with 601. Shannon bowled a 239 in the last game. A. M. Schanke swept three games from the Hugh Davey and Son lowlers Wednesday night. R. M Radcliffe, with 219 and 619, was ilgh man in the meeting. The Betsy Ross 2,895 was high for the night and week, taking the place of the Budweiser 2,834. A. M. SCHANKE ,t CO. Players-- 1st 2ml rml Tolnl Av IV. Sheka. 1(17 102 1-1+ 443 M G. Snook IIIO 124 153 4:17 14 T. Lemker ... 18* 12(1 144 4.14 18 I. Moltcr . . . : 1 7 2 188 If,!! fi45 1R1. K. Rndcllffc .. 1S9 201 210 d i n N A T I O N A L L E A G U E BOX SCORES WEDNESDAY'S GAMES Actual I'las., 822 831 82!l 2498 Handicap ... 104 104 1114 312 Total I'lns . . . . 9M 93!! 1133 2810 HUGH HAVEV SON Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Total Doe . . . . . . -.-X5S 1M 310 Gnshel 13(! 148 284 riweesy Knnsen Hilt Actual I'lns.. Handicap . . . Total Tins 13(5 JJl !2li 182 17 J 147 109 273 2.11 72(1 733 1M3 ft" n 39 39 78 3! 759 832 1391 54; BETSY ROSS BREAD Playrrt , Shannon .. 17!l Humphrey . 243 O. Kratovll .. 173 Morphew . . . . . 200 Berry 1M 2nd Kill inn 143 Ifiil 3rd 233 1B9 213 Tnlal ,187 (101 472 B3!l 588 Actual Pins.. 981 829 917 3781 Handicap . . . 3« 3(1 30 108 .to Total I'lns lull 80,1 1013 38115 9lin LYONS CLEANERS Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Total Av. V. Lyons 111(1 "i. Lyons 179 HoRan -- . 1 "4 Here 138 Lyons iri3 1RO 1157 1(17 1(19 MR2 1HO 172 19 0 .102 483 Actual Pins.. 81(1 805 88(1 249B 822 Handicap ... 56 SO 56 108 Total Plus . . . . 8 6 6 8(11 936 26G3 888 STANDINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE. W. L. Pet.i W. L. \'cw York 2 0 1.(100 i Pittsburgh 1 1 "hlcnso 2 0 l.OOOi Boston 1 1 1 1 .fiOOIPhlui'pIiIa 0 2 1 1 .fiOOl Cincinnati 0 3 AMERICAN LEAGUE W. I.. Pel. 1 W. L. Vashlnitlon 2 0 1.000? New York 1 1 Detroit 2 0 l.OOOifit. Louis 1 1 hlla'phla 1 1 .500 : Boston 0 2 le vein nj 1 1 .ISOOi rh'entn 0 2 AMERICAN* ASSOCIATION W. L. Pet.I W, L. !· 1 ..WOiColu'hns 1 1 1 I ..100! Kan. City 1 1 1 1 .r,00! Toledo 1 1 1 1 .OSOI.MIn'poIIS 1 1 t. Louis Brooklyn .ou'lle Ill'kee t. Paul nd'polls Pet. .500 .500 .000 .000 Pet. .BOn .500 .000 .000 Pel. .50(1 .flOO .500 .900 JmpJres Named to Work Games at Algona League ALGONA, April 19.--A second meeting of the softball league was eld Monday night. Umpires were lected for the season, Kicker, Vatts, Wittkoff, Hemphill, Viuson nd Rising. Scorekeepcrs were H. 3. Nole and F. Nole. The epening ame will he played Monday eve- ing, April 30, when Phillips 66, the, aampions of 1933 play Sinclair Oil.' Vednesday, May 2, Hub Clothiers s. Upper Des Moines; Friday, May Skelly Oil vs. RCA Victor. JESSIE MARSHALL QUEEN OF CIRCUS IOWA CITY, April 19. (/T)-The crown of "circus queen," regent of the Iowa university athletic department's "biggest show on earth," rested today on the blond locks of Miss Jessie Marshall of Atlantic, sophomore coed. Miss Marshall, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority, was chosen last night from a field of 10 prospective queens by coaches of major and minor sports. She will rule over the annual circus which is concluded today. riULA'PIIIA--S All II I'O A Kartell s« 4 0 2 4 Chloila 3b 4 1 (I 3 Allen cf 1 0 llnrst Ib 3 1 .. _ ScTlch rf 3 0 1 (I lAiUls I f 3 1 0 0 Wilson c 3 0 2 0 Jeffries 2b 3 0 4 2 A. Moore p 2 0 (I 0 xltcnilrlck 1 1 0 0 Totals 30 5 24 10 NEW YOIIK-- 6 AB II PO A J. Slimrc If 6 2 2 Kynn 21) 4 1 0 14 0 2 0 Terry Ib Utt rf 3 0 lucknon ss 3 0 IVatklns rf 3 3 Verocz 3h 3 0 2 Richards c 3 0 1 II Fltis'nj p 4 1 0 1 Totals 32 9 27 13 xl'atted for A. Moore In ninth. rh'ladelnhln 000 000 101^2 Noy York 100 001 04x--II Lrror, Jackson: runs butted lit, .larlcson. Uatklns, FIUsImmonN. ,|. Moorn 2, Hynn, Allen; twi. bane hits, Rynn 2. Kullls. vVnl- kliis. FlUslmmons, J. Moore: sacrifice, I'yun: double play. Jackson to VerRi-r; left on hasc. New York a. l'lillml,.||.!,l;, i ; |,aso balls, off A.' Moore II; struck out. liy zslmmmis I, ,\. .Moore 2. rmplres, Stark'. Stewart nnd Itlcler. Time, I :fl.1. PITTSBUIMHI--7 AH H I'O A L. IV'r cf r, 1 3 II l.lnd'm If ft P. IV'r rf (I Trny'r 3b 3 Viinic'n ss 2 Snhr Ib 0 3 Lav'to 2b 3 1 7 1 (I race French 0 2 0 Totals 3!! 10 27 10 ST. LOUIS-- « AB II I'O A O. D'ls cf 4 II 4 0 Frlsch 21, 5 Martin :ih :i Kolh'k If 5 Med'ek rf fi Collins Hi 2 V. D'ls c Del'rey 4 4 1 2 II 8 I 2 1 1 I I 0 1 0 3 DurVr ss r. Dntn n o o o o Walker C.rlnies li Ilnlnes u a.MHN bOrsnttl C.Moore 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 7 27 12 CHICAGO--S AB H I'O A Knellsh 3b 4 2 1 2 IV. U'an 21) 4 Klein If A F. H'an r f 5 o 3 Stlnb'k c f B 1 l o C.rlnmi Ib 4 1 1 1 1 .Inrcos s s 4 2 1 1 lliirtnctt c 4 0 Busll p 4 0 1 2 2 3 0 r, 2 l i CINCINNATI--I All II I'O A U'm'iky If 4 0 4 0 Koenl,; 3b 4 I'let 2b 4 ilafey cf 4 8'fley in 4 Shiver rf 4 Lo'uarrtl c 3 I) 2 II StaQe f Vance zMnorc Stout r 1 111 0 3 2 0 0 1 1 1 0 II 0 0 0 1 Totals 311 U 27 12 Totals 33 0 27 12 J.Batlvil for Vance in eighth ' h:c ;IW 004 100 210--8 Cincinnati (iy () ( l l ( l ()| ., 4 Kmirs. none; run, hattcu In, Klein 3, Mnlnbaek, crlnmi. ,lur K es, Uiwh, Ilafcy 3, .Moore: two bus,., hit. Ensllsli; three base lilt. ·Illrt-Cs; hnmeruiis. Klrln, llufi-y 2; left on bases. Chleitk-., li. Cincinnati 2: base on balls, "ff Viilicc 2: slrnck 1,111, by llusl, 5. Vane,. I, Mont 1: hits, off Vance l|j ],, y Innings, off Stout 1 in 1; loslnc pHcher, Vance Umpires, rrintum and Klein. Time, 1:40. BOSTON---3 AB II I'O A Urb'skl ss 3 2 2 2 MolVry rf rt Iteri-cr cf B Uoori: If 3 iVhlt'y 31) t, H. J'an Ib li l.»i! :b Hcan c Snohrer c 2 0 3 II Fnuik'sc p 4 l l i i I'ctts [i 0 0 0 (} Totals 39 1 1 21 it 1 0 II 2 3 U Z 6 II 0 1 3 1 H 2 BROOKLYN--2 Ch'nmn If 4 1 B o I. -ran ss 4 II 3 C Slrlpp 3D 3 1 1 1 fred'lck rf 3 1 0 0 K'necki; c f 4 0 4 o Leslie Ib 4 I 10 0 MFrcy {) 0 0 0 D'c'ello 2b 3 0 1 0 I.otit'j. c ;j 1 3 o I'arnill p 2 0 0 3 illiicher l o n o CerklilB p 0 0 0 0 (7-zWHson 1 II 0 II Totals 32 ~6 27 li aBattcd for Walker In fifth. bitiui for Davis In eighth. cBattcd for C.rlrocs In elchth. Sr.nre liy Innings: I'lttsbunsh 220 020 OIII--7 St, Louis BOO 300 3110--li Summary-- Errors. Trnynor, LaviiKelto, nurocher: runs batted In, Tniynor 2. Suhr 3, L. Woner, Knthrock, Medivlek 2, l»n- rocticr. Frlsch, Martin. Ijivacclto; tivo base hits, French, .Meilwlck: homcnuis, Trnynor, Sulir. Meilivlclc, L-vacetto: sacrifice, Orlmes: double play. Onrochcr to Collins: zBnttert for Carroll In seventh. JzHaii for Leslie In nlntli. zzjBattcil for I'erlilns In ninth. Boston 020 010 000--3 Brooklyn .OKI ujn , )()n --., Errors, Lee, Slrlpp; runs batted In, Fralik- lonsi'. Urb.inskl. Moore, Chapman; two base hits, I.ee, Urbanskl. Mowry, llocan. Frederick, LOIM.Z, Berner: double play, B. Jordan to Lee; left on base, Boston 14, Brooklyn 7- bnsn on linlls, off Carroll 4. Frankhonse 3, Perkins 1, lletts 1: hlls. off Carroll !l In 7, 1 erktns 2 In 2, Frankhouso 4 In 7 "-3 Belts I In 1 1-3; winning pitcher. Frankbousc: loslne pllcher, Carroll. Umpires, Moran and ·|nlirlir. Time, 2:U. A M E R I C A N L E A G U E BOX SCORES WEDNESDAY'S GAMES 1VASIIINOTON--S Al! H I'd A Slyer 2b 4 1 3 1 Stone r t 4 0 3 0 ManuMh If 3 1 n II (Yonln ss 4 I) 1 fi "Itp cf 4 1 2 0 Knhel Ib 4 2 9 0 eBC 3b 2 1 2 0 e ': 3 (I 2 (l tver n 1 0 0 2 ken 1 1 0 (I Thomas n 0 0 I! 0 ""arris 1 1 0 1 ) Russell p 0 0 0 2 Totals 31 8 21 10 UOSTOJV-- I A I! II KIsliop !l 3 0 H'rrbcr m 4 i Iudc« Ib 3 1 I t . .J'son I f 3 1 It'-yo'dH cf 3 1 Rollers rf 4 0 I'Vrri-II c 3 1 IVnlterH 31) 3 0 Morcan J 0 HVIlnnil p 2 i| ECoohe I 0 I'cnnock |i I) (I PO A 2 1 11 3 1 3 0 1 0 2 1 3 (! ') II 1 3 0 I) 0 1 Tolalfl 30 fi 27 17 xliatled for Weaver In f i f t h . xxliatled for Thomas In seventh. zllalied for Wetland In seventh. zzBatted for Walters In ninth. Va.'hlnston 100 030 100--r, Alston ODD 2"2 (100.--1 Errors. \^r,-; runs batted lo. Koken 2, Myer. Mannsh, Harris, Jteynolds 2, ·Imltir, i. .lohnsnii; t»vi, base lills, -Myer. Knliel, Berber, -IijdKe; three base hit, Hoken: sacrifices, Mannsh. Itp.rc; double plays, lllnese nnasslstel). Myer to Cronln to Knhel; left in base, Washlncton 3. Koston 4: base on rails, off Weaver 3, Itiusell 2, Wellanil 2; truek out. hy Weaver 1, Russell 1, Welland ; hits, off Weaver 1 la 4. Thomas 4 In 2. tilsscll 0 In 3. Welland 7 In 7, 1'cimock 1 n 2; wild pitch. Thomas: wlnalnjr pitcher, 'honias: losinfr n'tcher, Welland. Umpires, IcGowen anil Owen. Time, ] :S8. DETROIT---!! All II PO A Itoi;e!l s s 5 0 1 3 ir'cr 2h IS 1 2 3 Mli-ne c 4 3 C I) ·Joslln If S 3 1 (I IValkcr rf n 3 3 II Jre'r-' Ib 3 0 14 0 noUack cf 3 J. 0 o )wcn 31) 3 I 0 3 c orrell p 3 0 0 2 trldces p 1 0 0 2 CHirAGO--S AH n PO A Sw'son rf r, 0 (i 0 Hayes Jb 4 1 4 4 Booum Ib r, 2 10 l| If B 2 0 0 ss 4 Slm'n Hans c f 4 2 0 0 Itllel c 3 2 fi 0 aLyons 0 0 0 0 Shea c 1 0 0 2 rha'n 3 b 4 1 1 3 Wvalt p 2 1 0 0 lirbalt 0 0 0 0 Hevln-i p 0 0 0 1 cHnrd'ray 1 0 0 0 Gaslon p 0 0 0 0 Tolals 3 7 1 2 2 7 1 3 Totals 3 8 1 1 2 7 1 2 NEW 1'ORK--II Alt II I'O A Combs cf fi 0 4 I) Uolfe ss fi 1 II I t t n l l i If 4 1 2 0 lIoilK I f 1 0 1 0 ·ti- 3 1 rf 3 Ijuztrl 3b 3 Rli-key c 5 Ileffner 2h 3 1 Huffing p s 1 o 2 Totals 37 12 27 B I'HILA'l'HIA--5 All II I'O A iVars'er 21) 4 0 2 5 (Punier cf (I 1 3 II C'olc'un rf 4 0 2 0 2 10 II II 3 4 1 3 0 Knix II HeNalr ss 4 lohnson If 4 IHKRlns :ib 4 1 Hayes c 4 3 3 1 'larcnm p 0 0 0 I Iti'jiton p 2 0 1 2 . . 1 0 0 0 'I'K'han p o II 0 o E.Mtt'j'ski 1 1 0 0 Totals 37 9 27 13 7.1!:ilteil for Benlon In seventh zzllnlted for MclMthuil In ninth. *'-"' , V " r . k , 'bllndelpblu "24 001 130-- n ( | 10 ;100 0(|1 _ Errors, Ijizzcri, Hayes; runs baited In uizzeri. Dickey u, Ileffner, rimpinnn llulh l''oxx 2, HU'Blns. Hayes 2; l m , |,n s ,. hits' I-nzierl, Illckey 2, RiiffhiR, HI K B lns,' Hayes; three base h!t, Chapman: bimienms. Foxx 2, Dickey. Itulh, Hnyes; stolen base. Chapman; sarrlflce, Ilcffnrr: double play, \Vnrst- ei to McNalr to Koxx: left on base, New lurk 10, Philadelphia (i: base on halls off Rnfflnc I, Mnraim IS. Kenton 2, McKclthan t; struck oul, by Rufflnc 8, Mnrcum ·, llcnton I; hlls, off Slarcum 5 In 2 1-3. lientiin 5 In 4 2-3, MrKcllhan 2 In 2; wild iliehes Mnrcum. Itufflns: ] m inc pitcher. llnrcum. Umpires, Snmmcri and Dlnneeli. rime, 2:20. nKnn for Rue) In sixth. bttntted for U'yutt In sixth. c!!ntted for Hcvlng In clKhth. Score by Innlnss: Mrnit 200 001 000--I! Chlca-ro .002 012 000--5 Summary--Errors, Roirel!. GebrlnKer; runs lalted In, fioslln 3, Walker 3. Swnnsnn, Sonura 3, Chamherlin: t\vo base hits, ("oeh- ranc 2, Walker, Haas, Ruel; three base hl(. wen; bonieruns, Goslin, Walker, llonurn 2: ST. I.OUIS--2 AB II I'O A :-Ilft 31) 4 1 0 3 .Vest c f 3 0 1 1 turns Ib 4 ·Velio If 4 :ampb'| rf 4 V l e l l l l o 2b 4 Hemsley c 3 StrailRK ss 3 Hadley p 2 0 Ifi 0 2 3 0 1 :i o 1 0 .1 1 I 0 1 3 2 1 0 2 Totals 31 8 27 13 CLEVELAND--Q All II I'O A Rice rf 4 1 3 0 I'ylhik c 4 0 !» 1 Avcrill cf 4 0 2 0 4 1 2 0 4 1 fi 0 3 0 1 0 2 0 2 2 3 0 3 I Vosmlk If I'rusHy Ib Kanim 3b .Mnore 2b Ifk'h'r ss I'ciirsiin p 3 2 0 4 Totals 31 fi 27 8 Si. Louis Cleveland 000 000 002--2 .iOOO 000 000--« Errors, none: runs batted In. Mellllo 2- two base bits. Rice. Campbell; stolen bases, (lift. Hcmsley; sacrifices, Dudley, Hemsley; double piny, .Moore lo Knlcncrhockrr to Trosky; left on base, St. louls li. Cleveland 5: base on balls, off Hartley 1. Pearson 2; struck out, by Pearson 7: balk, Ilndley. Umpires, Gelsel and Morlarly. Time, 1:43. HOMERUN DRIVES BLASTED BY OLD, NEW SWAT KINGS Foxx Gets Pair, Ruth One in Second Contest of Big League Seasons. By HUGH S. FULLEKTON, JK. Associated I'ress Sports Writer. With the major league baseball season only two days old, the home- run marathon between Babe Ruth, the old clouting king, and the young pretender to the throne of swat. Jimmic Foxx, already is well under way. The first wallops by this pair or rivals as they met at Philadelphia Wednesday provided the high spots of the second day of the campaign, but there were plenty of other good jobs done on the ball field, including a total of 16 homers for the day and four more five hit pitching performances. Foxx Gets Two. Foxx, the homenm ruler for thu past two seasons, connected for his first 1934 homer in the secoond inning of the diamond Donnybrook which saw the Yankees square the series with an 11 to !j triumph over the Athletics. He repeated the feat in the fourth frame, again with the empty bases, while the Babe bided his time until the eighth, then outdid hia rival's efforts by poling a mighty clout clear across the street to a porch roof, bouncing the ball into an open window of a house. By that time Dickey had settled the game by driving home 6 runs with a homer, two doubles and a single. Chick Hafey of Cincinnati and Zolce Bomira, the White Sox rookie first baseman, also fabricated two homers apiece while Chuck Klein hit his second of the year and Joe Medwick joined him at the head of the parade. Neither Brings Victory. Neither Hafey nor -Bonura could bring victory by his feat. The Reds got only four blows off Guy Bush aside from Hafey's pair and yielded to the Cubs 8 to 4 as the Chicago butters held a field day against Dazzy Vance's hurling. Bonura's circuit crashes accounted for 3 of the White Sox runs against Detroit but Goose Goslin and Gerry Walker brought home 5 tallies by the same method and the Tigers won 6 to 5. Medwick also came out on the losing aide when Pittsburgh's Pirates found young Paul Dean easier than his brother Jerome Herman had been the day before and belted out a Y to "6 victory. Gus Suhr, Pie Traynor and Rookie Harry Lavagettn hit a homer *piece, the trio accounting for all but one Pirate run. Champs :irc Winners. Along- with the Tigers and the Subs, the New York Giants and Washington Senators, last year's world series rivals, cropped up as two-time winners. The w o r l d chamnion Giants downed the Phillies for the second time, G-2, on the strength of Fred Fitzsimmons' five hit hurling and Blondy Ryan's four-for-four hitting. Fitz had a close duel with Austin (CY) Moore until the eighth, when the Giants put 4 tallies. The Senators gained their second triumph over the Red Sox by a 5-4 count when three huriers, Monte Weaver, Al Thomas and Jack Russell combined to limit Boston to 5 hits and two pinch batsmen came through. Joice Loses First Contest With Fertile After Battle JOICE, April 19. -- The Joice baseball team lost its first game with Fertile high school Tuesday after a hard struggle with a score of 12 to 13. Arneson, and Hagen pitched for Joice and Hill and Jones for Fertile. Joice will play Emmons here Friday evening. M A S O N CITY BOTTLING CO. is now the distributor for HAMM'S BEER A combination of this city's favorite beer and its popular distributor has been made. Hamm's Beer is now distributed in this territory by the Mason City Bottling Company. Just phone 85 when you want a supply of Hamm's Preferred Stock ... Old Lager ... or Hi-'ii. THEO. HAMM BREWING COMPAN 7 Y ST. PAUL. MINNESOTA

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