The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 26, 1934 · Page 17
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April 26, 1934

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

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Thursday, April 26, 1934
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BASEBALL Cerro Gordo high school baseball tournament is scheduled for Mason City this week-end, Friday and" Saturday. BASEBALL Des Moines Demons to open bore Saturday and Sunday with Coca-Cola Cubs, now Mason City semipro baseball team. THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 1934 SPORTS WORLD TURNS GAZE TOWARD IOWA RELAYS TO DRAW 3,000 ATHLETES COMPETITION Nine Records May Fall With Fine Performances in Store at Drake. By LEYLAJXD SKELLEX Associated Press Sports Writer DES MOINES, April 26. (Si--Des Ztoines tomorrow becomes the mecca for track and field athletes from all parts of the western half of the United States--here for the silver anniversary of the Drake relays. The vanguard of some 3,000 competitors, the most to attend the carnival in recent years, was moving into the city today as Drake officials finished arrangements for the classic. The finest field ever entered is expected to eclipse five special event marks, two or more relay figures and possibly two world records. Special Records Dangered. Special events in which new marks appear' likely are the 100 yard dash, shot put, two mile run, high jump and javelin throw. Relay marks apparently doomed are the university 400 and mile events. The shot put and mile relay THOIINXON VENTURA MOHAWKS TOUR Coach Grimsley of the high school track team accompanied by Harold Heneman, Harry Corby and Bill Wagner, members of the Mohawk cinder squad, will leave Friday for Des Moines to witness the Drake relays Friday and Saturday. No meet is scheduled for the local track squad this week-end. marks may supplant existing world records. Jack Torrance of Louisiana State university, who consistently tosses the shot around 53 feet, seems certain to beat the Drak-e record of /-50.72 feet-by Hugh Rhea of Ne' braska. In fact, the huge 275 pound southerner is likely to crack his own unofficial world mark of 53 feet, six inches May Cut Iowa Time. The mile relay mark of 3:16.9 by the University of Iowa in 1923 and oldest of the relay marks, may be toppled by a quartet of sensational quarter-milers from the University of · California at Los Angeles. Coach Harry Trotter informed relay officials his team has come close to the world record of 3:2.6 by Stanford, and would be shooting at that figure at tfie relays. His ace is Jimmy Luvalle, I. C. A. A. A. A. · 400-meter champion. The other relay mark in imminent danger is the :41.6 time made by Illinois last year in the 440-yard run. The Illini did :4.7 at the Kansas games last week-end and will be pushed to a lower mark here if they Ere to win. Marquette's quartet, anchored by the great Ralph Metcaife, appears to be the team Illinois must beat. Metcaife Bids Again. The 100 yard dash mark of 9.5 co-Owned by Metcaife and Roland Locke of Nebraska, may be replaced this year by the Marquette flyer. He has done better on various occasions, and is particularly anxious to set a new record this year his last at the relays. He has won the century two successive years. Metcaife will be pushed by Willis Ward of Michigan, Ralph Herman of Carleton and Ed Hall of Kansas. - In the high jump Ward is the standout. The big Wolverine is ca- (Tarn to MarKet rage) Kensett Wins Second Tilt of Season by 5 to 4 Count KENSETT, April 26.--Kensett won its second game of the season by defeating Lake Mills at Lake Mills, 5 to 4. Arley Thompson was the winning pitcher for Kensett. Each team had 8 hits. Kensett's pitchers struck out 9 men, Lake Mills striking out 8 of Kensett's batters. Announcement! BallGame Saturday and Sunday Afternoon at 3:30 P. M. NORTH IA. FAIR GROUNDS Des Moines WESTERN LEAGUE --vs.-Coca Cola Cubs Jimmy Johnston Spends Shekels Tracing Max Baer to Iowa COUNTY BASEBALL TOURNEY Sat. 10:30 a. m. ROCKWELL Fri. 3:30 p. m. SWALEDALE MASON CITY FINAL SAT. 3 P. M. BYE PLYMOUTH BYE Out of the Pressbox -By AI. MITCHELLA new set of fishing regulations containing several minor changes will become effective May 1, according to an announcement made by the Iowa fish and game commission. Under the new regulations there is no closed season on carp, buffalo, quillback, gar, dogfish, bullheads, red- horse, dace, chubs, shiners or suckers and may be. taken at any season of the year. Trout may be taken from April 1 to Sept. 1 and may be fished for from one hour before sunrise to 9 o'clock each night. All game fish including rock, silver and black bass may be taken in any of the waters of the state between 5 o'clock June 15 and midnight Nov. 30. * * * * Any game fish except rock, silver and black bass, crappie, bluegill and sunfish may be taken from 5 o'clock May 15 to midnight Nov. 30 in the following waters: Clear Lake in Cerro Gordo county; Spirit Lake, East and West Okoboji lakes, Upper and Lower Gar lakes, Minnewashta lake, Silver lake, and Swan lake in Dickinson county; Tuttle lake and Iowa lake in Emmet county; Crystal lake in Hancock county; Medium lake, Silver lake and Lost Island lake in Palo Alto county; Black Hawk lake in Sac county; Cornelia lake in Wright county and their connecting waters and tributaries. In all waters of the state except those listed above, all game fish except rock,'-silver, black bass and trout may be taken from 5-o'clock May 15 to midnight-Nov. 30. * * * * Revisions in minimum size limits have been made as follows: Great northern pike or pickerel 15 inches GARDEN OFFICIAL LOSES TRACK OF RING'S LOTHARIO Finds Larruper Ready to Go Into Des Moines Show; Locals on Card. By EDWARD JL NEIL Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK, April 26. (ft--The \vhereabouts and plans of Maximil- 'ian Adelbert Ba«r, who is about as easy to catch up with as John Dillinger, are no longer a mystery to Madison Square Garden. It cost something over $20 in long distance calls to track down the leather lugging lothario in Des Moines, and relieve the blood pressure that was starting Jimmy Johnston's safety valve to popping. Baer was due here two days ago. The garden's boxing manager hadn't ON BAER CARD Freddie Tompkins, Iowa lightweight champion of Mason City, was carded with Jess Ackerman of Des Moines for a 6 round feature bout on the Baer exhibition card Thursday night, and Florn Delante, Plymouth, was to meet Joey Lucas of Fort Dodge. Tompkins and his opponent were to weigh 136 and the Delante-Lucas bout was scheduled for 118 pounds. Both fighters drove to Des Moines Thursday with Joe Kelly, matchmaker for the local American Legion Drum corps. Mason City to Make Trial of 60 Foot Field Softball Teams Plan to Practice, Meet Later in Spring. A month's trial of 60 foot base- ines was voted by 11 representatives of Mason City Softball teams Wednesday night at the Y. M. C. \.. as plans for the coming league eason were discussed. Although an initial expression of 'pinions showed a margin of 7 to 4 n favor of the 45 foot baseline* fur- Jier discussion moved city league jfficials to suggest the trial of the onger distance during practice games through May. A meeting to make the final decision for league slay will be held about a week be- 'ore the opening of the league season, tentatively scheduled for June The longer baseline is one of those ruled official by the National Softball association and has found favor with towns in surrounding North Iowa territory. Although the national association rules will not be adopted as official, the larger liamond and 37 foot pitching distance have been adopted. Gloves will be optional equipment n the local league, and there will be ittle change in the ball and bat used last season. Wall-eyed pike Catfish Black bass or sand pike Kock bass, silver Uass, trout, crappie, perch Bluegill All other species no size limit. 13 inches ]2 inches 10 inches 7 inches 5 inches Casti: Persons in possession of a fishing _ line "containing not more than 15 hooks in the inland waters of the state, except in waters closed to the use of throw lines or trot lines. Persons in possession of a fishing license may use one throw line or trot line containing not more than 25 hooks in the boundary waters of the state. One end of the throw line or trot line must be attached to the shore and must be visible above the shore water line. No person shall leave any lines set but must be in constant attendance at all times. * * * * It is lawful to take not more than 35 game fish in one day of the open season, including bullheads, of which not more than 15 in the aggregate may be black bass, silver bass, rock bass, sand pike, walleyed pike, great northern pike, pickerel, salmon, crappie, catfish, perch, sunfish and bluegill. Not more than 8 of the foregoing 15 may be black bass, rock bass, silver bass, trout, sand pike, wall-eyed pike or great northern pike. Not more than the legal catch ilmit of two days shall be in the possession of any person at any time. . 4: * * * "Any fish taken that are less than legal size or which cannot be legally taken shall be handled with wet hands and released under water immediately with as little injury as possible," is the new regulation announced bv the fish and game commission for the handling of undersized fish. J * * * * According to the new fishing regulations it is unlawful to take, capture or sell frogs from March 1 to May 10 each year. Shipping of frogs beyond the boundaries of the state at any time, is unlawful. During the open season on frogs not more than six dozen frogs may be taken or sold in any one day by any one person, except that bait dealers may possess and sell in excess of six dozen frogs during the onen season, according to the regulation. r * » * * · A new regulation pertaining to the use of minnow nets or seines which becomes effective May 1 is as follows: "Minnow dip nets not exceeding 4 feet in diameter or minnow seines having a mesh of not less than one- fourth inch and not exceeding 15 inches in length may be used on inland lakes or waters or boundary waters which have not been closed or posted against minnow seining. Upon application to the state game warden, a written permit to use a minnow seine longer than 15 feet may be granted. No small game fish or fry shall be removed or allowed to die by use of a minnow seine or minnow net." heard from him since he signed to fight Primo Camera for the heavyweight championship here June 14. Baer was to appear in an exhibition bout at Des Moines tonight. Johnston discovered from the conversation that Baer will arrive here Monday, that be is in fine condition and will choose a training camp from sites that have boan offered him at Atlantic City and Asbury Park, N. J., Speculator and Saratoga, N. Y. "You'd better get in good shape,' Johnston shouted over the telephone. "That Camera is up in the Maine woods working hard." "He might just as well save his strength," Baer yelled back. "I'm going to smack him flatter'n a table cloth in about five rounds." After suggesting diplomatically that the busier Baer kept on his trans-cont'nental exhibition tour the less likely he was to get into mischief, Johnson hung up. "Now," he sighed, "all I've got to find out is if that Camera really if working up in Maine, and if he's there at all. He was due back here a,couple of days ago, too. This business gets tougher all the time." McLarnin-Ross Go Cubs Run 7-1 Count Over Mohawks in Practice Tilt Mason City high school's baseball* club fell before the Coco-Cola Cubs,' newly formed semipro team, by 7 to WHAT TO DO? Mason City baseball fans, scorekeepers and others are going to be wondering . . . which Bill Jones is which? There are two of the Coca Cola Cubs who answer to the name. One, tall lefthander who will pitch for the Cubs, is the same Bill Jones who has pitched for the Bats in recent seasons. The other, short and righthanded, is a third baseman and hails from Grand Island in the Nebraska State league. 9 i in a practice session o£ Wednesday night at the high school sta- J dium, the older ballplayers accumulating a half dozen hits and taking advantage of numerous rnisplays on the part of the prep team. The high school gathered 5 hits from Bill Jones, Cub portsider, but he struck out 8 in the 7 innings of (Turn to Market rase) DIAMOND ACES By ASSOCIATED PRESS Hal L«e, Braves: Drove In five runs lylth nomcr and double against Dodgers. Jack Hayes, White Sox: Slnclci! In ninth to drive tn Ttlnnlne run against Tigers. Tat Malone and Bill Purges, Cubs: Former held Reds tn six hits: latter clouted home* run and double. .Monte Pearson, Indians: Limited Bromis to seven hits, fanning six. Rivals Big Bout Both Jimmy McLarnin and Barney Ross likewise are scheduled to reach New York next week to starl training for a 15 round match in the garden bowl May 28 that rivals the interest in the heavyweight title match. It will be the first meeting of a wealterweight and lightweight champ'on since Jack Britton wor from Benny Leonard on a foul in ]3 rounds at the old Velodrome in 1922. No lightweight champion ever has held both titles at the same time. "Gus" Dorais to Teach in Classes of Grid Session . SIOUX CITY, April 26. UP)--Ad vanced football classes at the Morn ingside college coaching school at Spirit Lake Aug. 20 to 25 will be taught by Charles "Gus" Dorais head football coach at the University of Detroit. Henry Iba, University of Colorado basketball coach, will instruci the cage classes; Tom E. Jones o: the University of Wisconsin, wil handle the track work and Drive Woodward of the University of Minnesota, will conduct a course in at/v letic training methods. STANDINGS NATIONAL I.EAGCE. W. L. Pet. W. T,. ;hlca c ii 7 0 1.0(10; Boston 4 3 Vew York (1 1 .»57!st. Louis 1 0 ··Ittsburjth 4 2 ,«07,r'Inclnnatl 1 G Srooklj-n 4 3 .u71,*IHla'ihln 0 7 THURSDAY GAMES Bronklyn at linston'Nciv Yuri; nt fhlln St. Louis at ritts'hirlncl'natl nt I'hlcaic AMERICAS LEAGliE W. I.. IVt. IV. L. I'ft Vew TorS S 2 .714!lhlla'phla 3 B Detroit 4 a .6r,7,tVasli'i:ton 3 0 :icvelan« 4 Z .607i5t. Ixinls 2 4 ·lostoa 4 3 .5711 "h!cjiso £ 4 THURSDAY GAMES Clcvel'n nt St. ixiuislfhicafto at Dctml Boston at \Vash'pton!Phlla. at New Yor AMERICAN ASSOCIATION W. I.. IVI-, IV. L. I'c Uln'.lpolls 6 1 .S37!Si,n. City 3 4 .4211 Toledo 4 3 .0(17: Vilumbiu 2 I .333 [nd'polis 3 3 ..V0itflhvankrc 2 4 .333 Ujuisvlllc 3 3 .S00;^t. Paul 2 4 .333 THURSDAY GAMES Col'bus at Indlana'lls! Toledo at Louisville Milwaukee at St. 1'aorK. c. at Jllnneapolls One Good Arm Enough to Win Three Baseball Tilts COLLEGE PARK, Md., April 26. (JP~He has only one arm, but Ralph Ruble, ace pitcher for the University of Maryland, asks no odds. Rather, he is able to give a few. He has trounced the three teams he has pitched against this season --all via the shutout method- pitched 28 scoreless innings, struck out 22 batsmen, and is leading his team in batting with an average of .367. Ruble is a senior and is from Poolesville, Md. He was born with his handicap-his left arm withered at the wrist. MAJOR LEAGUE BOX SCORES WEDNESDAY'S GAMES NATIONAL LEAGUE f AMERICAN LEAGUE CINCINNATI-- t All 11 I'O A Coin'riky If n 1 X 0 Kocnig 3b « 1 1 JL Wet 3 b 3 1 1 3 IllltO cf 4 U 4 U B't'lev Ib 3 0 9 0 Shiver r f 4 0 0 0 O'Fnrrcll c 2 1 5 2 Slnde. si 4 1 3 2 D'r'ger p 2 1 U 3 Knlp p 0 0 II 0 tMoore 1 0 0 tl xxL'biinH 1 0 0 0 Ttalj 34 0 24 11 CHICAGO-- 0 Alt U I'D A English 3b 4 1 1 1 IV. Il'an 2b 3 1 7 1 Klein If 4 0 3 II F. H'nn rf 4 2 t 0 Stalnb'k ef 4 0 2 0 (irlrnm Ib 4 0 S 0 Furges ss 3 - 2 3 3 Mnrlnett c Z 0 8 0 Malone p 3 1 0 2 Totals 31 7 21 7 xHuitef! tor Derringer In seventh. xxKutted for Kulli In ninth. Cincinnati 00(1 00(1 001 -- 1 Chicago w ~ u;) l OOi-- 1! Errors, Htifey, Koltumley 3. Derringer, F. Herman, Jurgcs 2: runs batted in, Koenlg, Ivngllsh, «'. llrminn. Klein, Jurgcs. Mnlimc 2: two base hits, English, Jurges: homcrun, ·lurges; stolen base, English: sacrifice, A'lct: double plnj-s, 1'icl lo .Made to llotlomlcy, Study to Itiittonilcy, .Itirges lo Grimm: left on bases, rjnclnnntl 11, Chicago :t: bases on balls, off Derringer 2, Mulonc 4: slruek out. by Derringer 2, Ma one 0: bits, olt Derringer G In IT Innings, Kolp 1 In 2; losing pitcher. Derringer. Umpires, Magerkurtb and Barr. Time, 1 :C2. BROOKLYN -- I Alt H I'O A Tnylor cf 4 0 2 U I. .I'dnn ss 3 " 2 3 iKocnccko 1 0 0 0 Pace p 0 0 0 0 Krey :ib-ss 3 0 1 2 F'd'Ick rf 0 - 0 o IVllson If 4 1 1 0 Leslie Ib R 2 111 U C'c'elln 2h 4 2 4 7 Loliez o 3 1 4 3 Mlingo p 3 0 0 1 Herring p 0 0 0 I llucher 3b 1 0 0 0 Totals .Hi H 21 10 BOSTON-- 3 All H I'U A llrb'ski ss 3 2 f 1 M'M'US 2b 4 1 1 6 1). J'dail I b 4 I » 1 Bcrter cf » 1 4 0 (Vilify 3b Ii 1 4 0 Lee If 1 S 1 a «oivry rf 4 3 1 0 Hogan e 3 1 B U Spohrcr o 1 0 0 0 I'lckrel p ( 1 0 0 0 Mnngum p 2 0 0 0 r..Moorc 1 0 0 0 (laiilivell n 1 0 1 2 Totals 37 12 27 1(1 ^Halted for J. Jordan In eighth. i'lnLADEI.I'IIIA-- 2 AH H PO A Warst'r 2h 4 2 2 fl Cramer cf 4 0 2 0 Flnnty r f 3 1 3 0 Inhnsott If 4 1 4 1 Hlgglns 3b 3 1 1 0 [teuton p 2 0 0 0 xColemnn 1 1 0 0 Kline p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 824 8 NEW YORK-- 3 AB II I'O A Crosettl ss 3 0 1 v Combs c f 3 0 1 1 Itnth r f 2 0 0 0 Cehrlg Ib 3 2 12 1 Oh'rnnn If 4 1 3 0 Lazzcrl 3b 4 1 0 3 llcffner 2b 3 1 4 1 ll'fdcii » 3 0 0 1 Totals 28 6 27 15 xBatted for Bc-ntun In eighth. Philadelphia mil 000 001 -- 2 New York 000 200 Olx-- : Errors, Cnimer. Crusettl: runs batted In \Varstler. Chnrmian 2, Uuzerl. HlgglnH: twl base hit. Wnrsller; stolen base, l.»//:rt nrrifin;, Hlgglns; ilnllhle plays, Crosvltl lo l e f f n e r to Oehrlg, Croseltl to Heffner, I.nz- erl 1o Heffner tu GchrlK. Johnson to Hayes » Hlgglns; left on buses, Philadelphia .'. *i'c\v York 0: base on balls, off Mncfayileji . Benton 4. Kline 1: struck out, by Mar.f ay- en o, Benion i; hits, off Ucnlon 1 III 7 KIln c 2 In 1 : losing pitcher, Benton. Cm (Ires, Summers ttnd Dlnnccli. Time, 1:11. CLEVELAND-- H Alt U I'O A Uec rf fi II 0 0 ·ytlak c 0 2 8 0 IVCTlll C f 5 1 3 0 Vosmlk If 4 2 2 t rresliy Ib G 1 il 1 Kiinim 3I 3 0 1 1 E. Jlo're 2b 4 1 2 2 K'b'kVr si 3 2 1 fi Vearson p 3 0 1 2 Totals 37 92711 ST. LOUIS-- t AB II I'O A t;uu 3b 4 1 0 West c f 4 1 2 1 Hums III 3 0 K ; fclnelll If -1 2 3 1 Campb'l rf 4 0 3 I Mellllo 21) 4 0 Ii Knibe c 4 2 1 Strange s» 3 0 3 Blaeh'er J) 2 0 1 \ndmvn p 0 0 0 iGllrnis 1 I 0 Totnls 33 7 27 1 xBattert for lUaeholder In eighth. Cleveland 001 001 030 -St Louis 000 00(1 001 -Errors, rllft, IVekt. Blaelwlder: runs hat ted in, 1'yilak, Vosnilk 2, K. Moore, Mellllo two base hits. Knickerbocker, Averlll, I'ue Major League Leaders By ASSOCIATED PRESS NATIONAL LEAGUE Bnttlnc--Traynor, I'lrales, .029. Huns--Mpihvlck, ('ni-illniils, Mnore and Verjjez, Glwnis, Frederick, UodKers, Klein and stalnbaek, Culs. VauRlian, rlrutes, 7. Runs Hailed In--Klein. Cubs, II. lilts--Moore. Giants, 13. Doubles--Moore. Giants, I.lndstrom, Pirates, and Ens'lsh, Cubs. 4. Triples--13 players with one. Ilomeruns--Klein, Tubs, Medwick, Card- Imtls, and Oti, Giants, 3. Stolen Itases--rhlozza, Phillies, nnd Rothrock, Cardinals, 2. Pitching--Warnckc, Malone and Hush, Cubs, HunbcH, Giants and Frankhouse, Bnives, 2-0. A5IERICAN LEAGUE Battlnpr---ntckey. Yankees, .50(1. Runs--Gnslln. Tigers, 7. Runs Ratted In--Reynolds, Red Sox, 11. Hits--Reynolds and Vferber, Red Sox, U. Doubles--Wcrber. Red Sox, 3. Honienins--Bonnrn, white Sox, 3. Stolen ISases--Wrlker, Tfsers, 6. PItchlns--Thomas, Senators, '.Vcleh, Red Sox, MaeFayden and RufflnR. Yankees, HHdcbrand, Indians and Marbcrry, Tigers, 2-0. . zltutled for Mannnm In sixth. Itnioklyn Boston · :ioi (mo iioo--i (100 401 3 l x -- U Krror*. I'uKP, Frcy, Vrlinnskl; nnm tn.1- tcil In, Frpilrrlcli 2, \Vll»in, Leslie. U'liltiH-y* B, i:rbannkl, Mnwry; two b«se Hits, . . . d c r l c k , Urlninskl, llrrcf-r, J-««; lidmt-run, I^c: stolen liUBP, .1. Jfinlun; d«nl)lB [»-»y, J - Jcirdim lo Cucdnt'llo lo Lcslit-; Ml on Imsp, Hronklyn 11, Hoston R; base- «n balln, o" Miinpo 2, VIIKW 1, I'lckrel .U Mancinn 2. rnnlwelt 1; struck nitt, hy MiitiEo 3, Tlckrel '* MaiiRum II: h!tH, o f f Muntto 12 tn « t-3, Hcrrln K 0 In 2-:i, 1'ncc 0 In 1. I'Ir.krcl fi In 3 1-3, MnnTum 2 In 3 2-3, Cnntwrll 1 in hit by pltdK-r, by MU»E;O (.lorrtnn); winning pltchpr, Miinciiin: loslnr; pltcbcr, Miinj;o. i:mnlrc5, Stnrlt, S(e«nrt nnil Klglcr. Time, Donie Bush's Magic Works Again as Six Game Streak Is Hit CHICAGO, April 26. «')--Donie Bush's baseball magic is working again for Minneapolis. The fiery little Irishman, who burns up the American association with his leadership and runs into nothing but. misfortune as a major league pilot, had his Millers riding on the crest of a six game winning streak today that gave them a game and a half lead over the Toledo Mud Hens in the pennant race. Victory number six was turned in yesterday as Bush rushed three pitchers into a heavy hitting, loose fielding battle a-gainst Milwaukee and came through with an 11 to 9 triumph. The Brewers combed Pitchers S. Cohen, Tauscher and Ryan for 12 safe blows, two of them homeruns by Storti and another a circuit smash by Kloza, while the Millers got 11 hits, including homeruns by Norris, Harris and Wright, off Pitchers Presnell and Walkup. Tauscher was the winning pitcher. ;inflll; stokn l)Qhc, Vosniik: sacrifice, I'uitr- !(in; doiihlc |jlny, I'dtrson to KnlckcrlMtrkrt !o Trosky: left on bnsc. Uevclnnd 9, .St Noil's (i: b»se on bnlh, off I'cnrsoii 1, Bine- ImliH'r '£, Andrews 1; htrlick out, by I'ea son fi. Itln^botder 1; hltt, off Itliiptmlilt'r !) H. Amlrciv* 0 In 1: loslnK pltrlior, Blui ililcr. L'nnln;s, KnlH, HlbJelmiml 31 OntiHby. 'nmo, 1:IB. CHICAGO--:i AI11I PO A llor'niy rt 4 It 1 t :f 4 « 1 « n'rii I b :i 1 12 0 ri'nH H BII SH Appl'p SK Dykes 3I» Hayes ^b Shea c Jones p -I J 2 3 3 0 1 a 2 " " H 4 '2 2 1 rOJm'n 3 b 0 0 0 0 Kuvl · Wyalt P a rim II bSwnn'ii f) n 11 o (i o o o 1 0 0 Totnls 34 8 2T 17 DKTttOIT--2 AH H VO lUiRell H» 4 2 2 Gchr'cr 2b 4 1 1 t'orbr'm; v :( 1 fl (ioslln If 3 0 3 N'lilker. rf 4 0 J Gwn'K Ib 4 1 10 Fox c f 3 1 2 Owen 3b -I 0 I Aulirr P :i » 1 Fnislcr l» 0 0 0 Miirb'rrj- p « 0 0 Totals 32 (1 27 I nllatted for Slieil In Hclifb. b«:itted for -Innrs In ciKlilti. c linn for Dykes In nintli. .Scwre Jjy InnhiKH: Cbli'UKo · OU 01" fl 21--; Detroit ««0 000 2110--' Error, fiuslln; nins Iwttnl i». A u k u r Rose!!, Hayes: two base Greenhertt t' (ionl)le play, Crnslhl lo Groenbi;r}t, l!ay«s AppHiiK !» IHmurn; Imsi-H on bulls, « A n k e r 1, Fraslcr 1, .Tones 3; struck out A u k r r 4, .Jonos 4; hits off Anker ii hi "~ ' Innings, Fr .Tones B in sier 2 In I, Murberry 1 In 2-3 Wyatt 1 In 2: wild pltcl Frnsler; winning pitcher, \Vyntt: loslnf. pitcher, Fmslcr, Umpires, Gclsel and Morlnrty. Time, 3:09. Nebraska May Use Novel System at Quarterback LINCOLN, April 26. (A'l--Nebras- ka may have a novelty--a signal- calling quarterback backing up the line on defense--when the Corn- huskers take to the football field next fall. Johnny Williams handled the signal assignment during spring practice and backed up the line with little Jerry LaNoue, speediest of the backs, playing safety. BRAVES COME IN SWING, MOVE TO FOURTH POSITION ee's Slugging Makes 9 to 4 Victory Over Brooklyn; Cubs Win Seventh. By HUGH S. POLLEBTON. Associated Press Sports Writer. Despite the manifest difficulties having to get along without Rabbit Maranville, who is something of in institution as second baseman and "sparkplug" of the Braves, Bill McKecbiiic and his club are acting if they intended to go places iu the National league. The Braves swung into their stride Sunday when they gave tha 'iants their first defeat of the season, and since then they have added a pair of victories over the Dodgers :o go into a tie with Brooklyn fur fourth place in the standing. They spotted the boys from flatbush ·£ runs in Wednesday's encounter, then rode up from behind on Hal Lee's slugging to win 9-4. Personal Triumph. Lee made it almost a personal triumph. He smacked Van Mungo for a homer with two mates aboard in the fourth to tie the score, then pounded in 2 more runs with a two Dagger in the seventh. The Chicago Cubs ^continued their perfect start-of-season by downing the Cincinnati Reds 6 to 1 for their seventh consecutive triumph. Except for Pat Malone, who hurled U hit ball, the Cubs didn't do a lot to help themselves but the Reds made sure of losing by committing five errors. Yanks Take Top. The New York Yankees, still in the unfamiliar role of a "hitless" club, continued to furnish the Am* erican league headlines by trimming; the Athletics 3 to 2 and going, to the top of the standing. The Yanks .·jot only G hits off young' Alton Benton and Bob Kline but bespectacled Danny MacFayden hurled expertly and Benton's wildness in the fourth started a 2 run rally. Detroit and Cleveland wound up in a second place tie as the Indians defeated the St. Louis Browns 5-1 and Chicago's White Sox handed the Tigers a 3-2 setback. Cold weather forced postponement of the Boston- Washington clash in the American, league and the St. Louis-Pittsburgh and New York-Philadelphia games in the National. RESULTS NATIONAL T.KAGCE. Cincinnati ]; ch!c:iiKo 6. Brooklyn 4; Boslon 9. \t:w York nf I'liilnrti'lphla--postponed, eold. St. I^iils ut Pittsburgh--postponed, col.I, A M K H I C A . N I.EAOL'E riilb)de!iilil:i 2: New York 3, Cleveland 5; St. Jjonls J. Chimed I!; Detroit '4. Moston at Washington--fxjstponpd, co]d. A M E I U C A N ASSOCIATION VBi*TKIlIAV'S KKSr^TS kiitisns C'Hy ft!SI. J'anl ...8 Toledo 101 Indianapolis £ ttlsvlllo J l ; Columbus -I iinriipolls I L! Miln-nukcu 9 '8 now distributed by MASON CITY BOTTLING CO. When you want a supply of Hamm's Beer--Preferred Stock . . . Old Lager . . . or Hi-%--just phone the Mason City Bottling Co., 85. That popular distributing organization is now work- ing with the Hamm Brewing Company to keep the dealers and citizens of Mason City supplied with their favorite beverage. Mason City prefers Hamm's Beer-It "leads them all"! THEO. HAMM BREWING COMPANY St. Paul, Minnesota

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