The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 28, 1934 · Page 11
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 28, 1934
Page 11
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BASEBALL Des Moines Demons will play Coca-Cola Cubs in second game of local semipro season Sunday at North Iowa fairgrounds. BOWLING Local bowlers will bo in action Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock in second day of first annual Lyons' bowling classic. SATURDAY, APRIL 28, 1934 RECORDS CLATTER DOWN AT DRAKE TRIALS TORRANCE HEAVE SETS NEW WORLD MARK WITH SHOT \ .Purdue Runs Medley in New .. Time; Allen Ties :14.4 Made by Saling. · DES MOINES, April 28. OT)-One world's record and two new relay marks were enrolled today as the second day's competition started in the silver anniversary of the Drake relays. Performances of the. athletes on .the opening day indicated that other carnival marks -would lie extinguished as the finest fielS ever entered here made ready to renew .tt2 assault. Highlight of Day. The highlight ot the record smashing day was the 55 feet, 1J4 inch shotput toss by Jack Torrance, the Louisiana State behemoth, on his last effort in the qualifying round. The throw set an unofficial world's record, surpassing the recognized mark . of 53 feet, l^i inches by Dpuds. of Poland in 1932. Torrance did not confine his activity to. the shotput, getting out the discus for 150.95 feet to lead the qualifiers in that event. Purdue made a new mark in the distance medley, the quartet running the race in 10:15.3 to eclipse the old record of 10:9.1 by Indiana two years ago. Ties Saling Record. Sam Allen of the Oklahoma Baptists tied the Drake 120 yard hurdles mark of :14.4 in the fourth heat of the qualifying tests. The late George Saling of Iowa established the record in 1932. Another meet record was broken when Abilene Christian Texas col- le"e ran the sprint medley in 3:29.3 to beat its old mark of 3:39.8 last year. Metcalfe Hurts Muscle. The only damper on enthusiasm 1 around relay quarters today was tSs possibility thf.t Ralph Metcalf . Marquette sp:.:u.;; ·, miff a. no* be at his best in tho special century dash in which l.e haped to bear the present 9.5 mark held b;. himself and Poland Locke of Nebraska : Metcalfe injured · a- muscle in his right leg w" 'Ie running anchor in the 440 yard university relay. TFi S I20 Yard Humes, IPI-st Heai- U'on by *.Vard, Mlcli^un: fiuc'nd, Huqlloi , Iowa. ·Dm:, :14.8. Second Heat: Won by FtshT, Louisiana State; second, Williams, t'oinon. college Time. :14.8. Third Heal: Won by Knanpenberser. Kan Has State; si-cond, suidtuich, Purdue. Time :13.1. Fourth Heat: Won ty Alien, Oklahoma llupllst; second, Hcrrln e . Teias A. and M. Time, :14.4 (ties meet record established by George Sallng of Iowa In 3932). ' 100 Yard Dash. First Heat: Won by Metcalfe, Mnmuette: second, Crcoms, .Emporia, Kflns., Teachers collcRe; third, Lamb. Michigan; fourth,. Ronde. Rirksvllle, Mo., Teach- c'rj college. Time, :01).7. Second Heat: Won by Russell. Illinois; second. Hall, Kansas; third, Walleader, Texas: fourth, Herman, Carleton. Time, :09.7. HaJf Mile Relay, Iowa Intercollegiate A A. (final): Won by Iowa Teachers college (llulln, Dlnall, MelcUle, Nicholas); second. Simpson: third, Iowa .\Veslcyan; fourth. Stambrose. Time, 1:32. Half Mile College Helay (final) : Won by UeEanw (Frees, Busch, Gibson, Frlbleyl: second, Coe: third, Carleton; fourth, Mon- lOUth. Time, 1:30.4. Quarter Mile Relay, "University, First Heat: \Von by. Illinois (Russell, Carrol, 1'ortman? Ecltert) : second, Iowa State; third, Michigan. Time, :42.6. Second Heat: -- Won by Missouri tCooley, f landers, Warner, Hatfleln); second. Okla- Sorna Angles; third, Marquette. Time, :42.3. Broad Jump (qualifiers): Bamum, Oklahoma Aggies, 23 feet 2,fc Inches ; . Newell, Louisiana State. 22 feet 6 Inches: Hall. Kansas, S2 feet 6 Inches; Sullivan, Loulsl- ana State, '.22 feet.4'A Inches: Bliss, Kansas State, 22 feet 3% inches: Uus'glns, Korth- western, 22 feet 3 Inches; Shannon, Emporia, Kons., Teachers college, 21 feet 11 Inches; ('ockburn, Nebraska, 21 leet 6i/ 2 Inches; Hurnnal, Nebraska, II feet-4% Inches: Oietimeyer, Iowa, 21 feet 3 Inches. UlscnK (qualifiers): Torrance, Ixiulslana State, 150.93 feet; Tichner. Oklahoma Ag- gies, 146.1 feet: Freirouth, Minnesota. 143.33 feet;. Invln, Texas Aggies. 143.27 feet: Rist, Nebraska, ' 139.33 feet; Rotter, Wisconsin, 137 feet; Etchelia, Michigan, 134.94 feet; Roberts, Plttsbnre; Kan;., Teachers, 133.92 feet; Russell, PIttshnrg, Kans., Teachers, 131.86 feet; Pnnker, Washington stafe. 130.17 feet. Distance Medley (HO, 880, 1320. mile) (final): Won by Purdue (Crossmnn, McQueen, Mottre, Popcjoy) ; second, Louisiana stato; third, Butier; fourth, Washington State. Time, 10:15.3 (new meet record, former mark 10:19.1 established by Indiana In 1932). Spring Medley (440, 220. 680): .Won by THtsbnrff, Kans., State Teachers college: second. Emporia, Ksns., State . Teachers college; third. Drury (Abilene Christian college of Abilene, Texas, winner In record time. Disqualified). No Ume. Half Mile University .Relay, First Beat: Won by Texas (Rockhold, Edwards, Cox, Wallenderli second, Missouri; third, Illinois. Time. 1:27.1. Second Heat: Won by Iowa State (Nelson, Scott, Wessllng, Sheeti) : second, Nebraska; third, Iowa. Time, 1:28. One Mile College Relay, First Heat: Wna by pltt.sburg,. Kans.. Teachers college (Bidwell. German, Terwllllgcr, Swlsher) : second, Yankton: third, McAlestcr. Time, 3:26.3. Second Heat: Won by Oklahoma Baptist 'Bradley, McCoy, Perry. McMillan) : second, i;mporla, Kans.. Teachers" college; third, Hastings. Time, 3:30.4. Stoefen Beaten by Van Ryn in Upsel HOT SPRINGS, Va., April 28. UP) --In one .of the season's biggest upsets, John Van Ryn of Philadelphia defeated Lester Stoefen of Los Angeles, the nation's third ranking amateur, 10-S, 9-11, 6-0, 6-4, in the semifinals of the Virginia state tennis tournament. Mason City, Rockwell Battle for County Baseball Title Bonthron Out on Golf Links as Relays End Ace Runner Sticks to Plan of Not Being Bleacherite. PHILADELPHIA, April 28. UP}-Princeton's Bill Bonthron, who never goes to a track meet unless he is taking part in it, declined to deviate today from his antipathy to a "businessman's holiday," even to see two of his mile running rivals match strides. Consequently the Tiger ace, after running second to Indiana's Charles Hornbostel' in the anchor half mile of the sprint medley relay, made arrangements to play golf while Glenn Cunningham of Kansas and Gene Venzke of Pennsylvania furnished the main attraction on the final day's program of the fortieth Pennsylvania relay carnival. Seeking Tenth Victory. Cunningham came east in quest of his tenth triumph in 11 races with the slim Pennsylvanian. Only heroic results from the artificial heat applied to the muddy track overnight could offer conditions conducive to fast footwork today, but Lawson Robertson, Penn coach, predicted the winner of the one mile special would break the record of 4:14 for Franklin field, made three years ago by Leo Lermond of the New York Athletic club. Two hours after he races Cunningham this afternoon, Venzke is scheduled to anchor the Pennsylvania four mile relay team, but he will be fresh for the duel with his Kansas rival and stimulated by the old college cheer. Bonthron Loses by Four. Bonthron, in his only start in this year's carnival, found the ankle deep mud and Hornbostel too much ~o overcome in the feature of opening day. As the climax to a well soaked program, Bonthron took the baton a stride behind the Indiana captain on the 880 anchor leg of the sprint medley, laid off the early pace and finally wound up four yards back of Hornbostel at the finish. Cornell's victorious sprint quartet, which upset the dope by beating Columbia, Pennsylvania and Maryland in that order in'the 440 yard relay championship yesterday, sought additional laurels today in the 880 college relay. Chances Take Fall. Penn's chances of retaining the 410 title went glimmering when Dole, No. 1 man, pulled a tendon in the trials. Manhattan college was the favorite in the four mile, although Michigan State also presented a strong quartet of distance runners. Indiana appeared likely to add the prized one mile title to its list of honors and threaten the carnival record of 3:15.4, providing suitable conditions developed. VEX* SUMMARIES (Special Event) 400 Meter Hurdles--Won by Joe Healey, New York L'.; second, R. Evans, Geneva: third, Robert Jackson, Lchigh; fourth, R. B. Steeie. Michigan State; fifth, M; Brecher, Temple. Time, 57.6 seconds. 110 Meter High Hurdles: First Trial Heat --Won by D. Cook, Ohio State; second, J. Fatseas. New York V.; third, 0. Galges, Temple. Time, lo.l seconds. Second Heat: Won by G. Everett, Virginia: second, P. Uood, Bowdoln; third, G. Noerager, New York U. Time, 15.8. Third Heat: Won by I. E. Jackson, Penn State; second. J. T. Smithies, Princeton: third, R. B. Sttele, Michigan State. Time, 16 seconds. Fourth Heat: Wan by D. Cadcmyer, Indiana: second. D. A. Wrlgley, Navy: third, G J. W'llock, Princeton. Time. 15,9 Fifth Heat: Won by G. Pllcher, Navy; second, w. E. Sperling, Rutgers; third, D. McKlnnon, Temple. Time, 1G.1. 110 Meter Hurdte-s (semifinals), two in each heat qualify for finals. First Heat: Won by G. Everett, Virginia; second. P. Good, Bowdoln: third, D. Cook, Ohio State. Time, IS seconds. Second Heat: Won by J. Fatseas, New York u.; second, I). A. Wrigley, Navy: third, D. Cademyer, Indiana. Time, 16 seconds. One-Quarter Mile College Relay Championship--First Trial Heat: Won by Army: second, Navy: third, LaSatle (Phlla.): fourth, Rutgers. Time, 44.7 seconds. Second Heat: Won by Cornell; second, Howard; third. Penn State. Time, 44.2. Third Heat: \Von by Pennsylvania: second, Pittsburgh: third. West Chester (Pa.) Teachers: fourth, Georgetown, Time. 411.9. Fourth Heat: Won by Maryland; s«md, Columbia: third, New York U. Time, 44.4. Intcrscholastlc One-Quarter Mile Relay Championship, final: Won by Mercersburg (A, Commit*, C. Mutchler, J. White, A. Mills); second, McKlnley Tech, Washington. D. ".; third, Alfonna, I'a.: fourth, Hill school, pottstown. Pa. Time, 44.4. Intercollegiate One-Quarter Mile Relay Championship, final: Won by Cornell (R. G. Hary, Bob Kane, R. A. Scalian, R. E. Lin. ders): second, Columbia: third, Pennsylvania: fourth. Maryland. Time, 43.4, Distance College Medley Relay championship (440. RSO, Vt Mile, One Mile): Won by Manhattan (W. Averlll, \V. Ray. ), Thompson, F. Crowiey): second. Michigan state: third. New Vnrk ti.: fourth. Pittsburgh: fifth. Penn State: sixth, Syracuse. T|m f . 10 Ml .2. (Special Event)--110 Meter High Hurdles final: Won by V. Everett, Virginia: second. J Fatscas, New York U.: third, I). A. Wrlf- ley. Navy: fourth, P. Good, Bowdoln. Time, 15.1 seconds. While farmers on the north side of the Rio Grande are being paid to reduce their acreage, growers in the Mexican valley have put in a record crop of about 00,000 acres. 'BIG THREE' OF N. C. A. A. CHAMPS II Coach Bcrnie Moore of Louisiana State university can find a few point winners to supplement the work of this trio, L. S. U. will be powerful in its defense ot the N. C. A. A. track title taken by the school last season. Big Jack Torrance tossed the shot out 55 feet, 1.5 inches at the Drake relays Friday to set a new world's record, Glenn Harditi (lower right) 'ran »-le|f6n"^he'medley distance relay 'in" which theteam placet!"" second to Purdue, and Nathan Blair (upper right) threw the javelin 198.9 feet for a second place, behind Carl Kipper of Iowa State, who tossed it 201.15 feet. Out of the Pressbox : By AL MITCHELL The High Schools Play One of the oddest plays to score that it's been my fortune to see came in the second inning of the Cerro Gordo county baseball tournament game between Thornton and Ventura Friday afternoon. * V * Boothroyd was the batter. The Thornton catcher and first baseman, he is a right handed hitter. On Lovik's pitch, he cracked out a beauty of a double to deep center field, making- the sack with time to spare. Otto Anderson, Ventura first baseman, noticed that Boothroyd had failed to touch first when he made the turn. Instead of calling for the ball, he called the fact to Umpire "Red" Gordon's attention. Boothroyd needed no second hint. He tore back to first base and perched there, safe. The game went on. *. * # He was credited with a two base hit . . . but not with a stolen base! * * * Incidentally, in the same turn at bat, Boothroyd ducked a high ball and converted it into a foul tip with his bat, which trailed back over his shoulder. * * * The old hidden ball trick was worked by "Butch" Harris of Thornton on Enoch Hinrichs of Ventura ia the second inning. In retaliation, Otto Anderson pulled it on Brown of Thornton in the latter half of the same frame. Both fielders were playing first base. Meeting The North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club will hold its monthly meeting May 1 at 8 o'clock in the Y. M. C. A. and will see a play by Tim Phalen, and several reels of films on conservation of wild life. * * * Deputy Game Warden F r e d (Continued on Market Vage) STANDINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. I'Fl.i H'. L. Pel. H 1 ,88!i Unxiklyn 4 4 .51)0 New York li 2 .WO, St. IxmN 2 6 .250 Bflftton fi 3 .fl23, Cincinnati 2 B .250 I'lttsbargh 4 3 .5111 rtiiln'nhla 1 7 .1';.; AMERICAN LEAOL'E. W. L. Pet.i W. L. Pel. Detroit 0 2 .714 Phlla'phln 4 5 .444 Cleveland 4 2 .667,\Va*h'f;ton 4 o .444 New York B 3 .6!S St. Lonlii 2 4 .3X Boston 4 4 .ISOOl rhieaco 2 6 .286 A.MERICAN ASSOCIATION W. L. Prl.i w. L. Pel. (lin'apollj 7 2 .778! .nii'poli! 3 4 .129 roMci 4 3 .571 i -olllmni 3 4 .420 uoaljvtlle 1 3 .Mint. Paul 3 » .375 Sari, City 4 5 .441! UHvauXcc 3 5 .376 BRISTOW BEATS GREENE HIGH 5-4 Ashworth's Tight Hurling and Three Run Rally Win Butler Meet. BRISTOW, April 27. -- Behind Ashworth's tight pitching Bristow nosed out Greene, 5 to 4, to win the Butler county high school baseball tournament here today. Both teams scored a pair of runs in the first inning, Greene counting again in the second but relinquishing the lead when Bristow rallied for three scores in the next frame. Ashworth pulled out of a bad hole in the sixth when he forced Kanter, Greene pitcher and a heavy hitter, to ground out with the bases loaded. The Bristow pitcher struck out eight. With a triple and single in two times at bat, Wessels, local center- fielder, took the hitting honors. The victory marked the fourth win for the undefeated Bristow team. RESULTS NATIONAL LEAGUE Si. Tamils 2; C'hlcnuo 3 f J I Innings). All other (fames postponed--rain (,r cold. Saturday Games. X«r York at Boston 1 Brooklyn at Phila. Cincinnati nt rittn'£h!S!. Ltmls at Chicago AMERICAN LEAGUE AH gomes postponed--rain or c«ld. Saturday Games. Chicago at St. Ixnilsl Cleveland nt Detroit I'hlla. at \VashlnKtoniBosttm at New Yorh AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Columbus 8; Indianapolis 3 Milwaukee 11; St. Paul 2 IxmlsvIIlc 3: Toledo 2 Minneapolis 32; Kiui.ins City 4 Saturday Games. Col'bns at Ind'anolfsi Toledo at Louisville Milwaukee at St. Paul! Kan. City at Mln'plix It has been estimated that 882,000,000 copies of the Bible or part of it have been printed and circulated since the invention of printing. KLEIN IS LEADER OF SWAT IN 3-2 CHICAGO VICTORY Three Singles Come in Right Spots to Help Win in 11 Inning Game. By ASSOCIATED TRESS. The expensive experiment of shifting Chuck Klein from right field at Baker Bowl in Philadelphia to the left side of the Cubs' Wrigley field pasture at Chicago, appears after a couple of hasty glances, to be a success. Nine games so far seem to Have allayed any fears about his fielding and about the lesser doubt--that Chuck's hitting might suffer from the change of scene. Not only has he fielded flawlessly, handling 26 chances, but his .385 batting average attests that his bat has lost none of its potency. Klein has failed to connect in only one game, and his collection of timely hits includes four homeruns. Klein Leads Swatting. It was Klein who was the leading Chicago swatsmith Friday as the Cuba and the Cardinals hooked up in an 11 inning duel, only major league contest to evade the attacks of old man weather. Chuck connected for 3 singles off the delivery of James Otto (Tex) Carleton and picked his spots well enough to score the tying run in the eighth and pave the way for Chicago's 3 to 2 victory. With the Cubs trailing in the latter stage of the struggle between Carleton and Lonnie Warneke, Chuck smashed a base hit, advanced to third on Babe Herman's single and scored while George Stainback was grounding out. As Warneke went on to pitch hitlcss ball for the last four innings of the overtime contest to gain his third triumph, Gabby Hartnett and Kiki Cuyler, who had done little- and nothing respectively in Chicago's first eight games, got together to produce the winning tally. Cuyler Smacks Single. Cuyler, leaving the bench for the first time after Stainback hurt a foot in the tenth, smacked a single on the first pitch he said Manager Charley Grimm sent him to second with a sacrifice. Then after Billy Jurges had been intentionally passed, Hartnett drove in the odd counter with a single, his first hit in 13 times up. Buster Mills, rookie Cardinal outfielder, hit safely his first three times at bat to run a string of 7 straight blows before he was halted in the ninth inning. ST. LOUIS--2 AB II 0 A Martin. 3b 5 Rolh'ck, rr 5 2 2 (I Fri-«'l. 2I 5 1 7 6 Med'ck, If B 1 4 0 Collins. ]b 5 0 8 1 V. Da'ls, C B 4 0 0 Mills, Dur'er. ss 3 0 1 2 aCra'ford 1 0 0 0 Whl'ad, 85 0 (I (I 0 Carl'on, p 4 0 0 0 Totals 42 9x3113 CHICAGO--:; All H English, nil :i 0 W. H'n. 2b a 1 Klein, If. 5 :t F. He'n, rf B 2 Sla'ni'k, cf 4 1 Cuyler, cf 1 1 Rrlnmi, Ib 4 0 Juries, ss 4 1 Harfrtt, c r, 1 Wnrneke, p 4 1 Totals 40 ] 1:13 I O A 0 0 2 0 0 II xOne out when winning run was scored. ' aKatted for Durocher In ninth. Score by Innings: St. I.ouls 1101 001 000 00--2 Chicago 010 000 010 01--3 Summary--Errors, none: runs hatted in, Frlsch, Collins, Stalnbark, Jurges, Ilart- ncft; two base lilts, .Martin, .lurges: stolen bases, Martin, Stainback; sacrifice, Grimm: double play, Frlsch to Ilurocher; bases on halls, off Carleton 2: struck out, by Carleton 3, Warnclje 2; hit by pllrher by Carleton (English). Umpires, Fflrnlan and Klein. Time, 2:34. Dean of Sports Editors Dies m Brooklyn Home NEW YORK. April 28. '.*·--Joe Villa, 67, sports editor of the New York Sun and frequently called the dean of his branch of the newspaper profession in the United States, died of a heart attack sortly before midnight last night at his home in Brooklyn. Announcement! Ball Game Saturday and Sunday Afternoon at 3:15 P. M. NORTH IA. FAIR GROUNDS Des Moines WESTERN LEAGUE --vs.-Coca Cola Cubs Broken Legs Cripple Two Ball Players Plymouth Falls 15-10 in Loose Contest on Saturday. TOURNEV RESULTS First Round Ventura 0 0 0 0 0 0 3-- 8 3 7 Thornton 043 MO x--17 21 2 Swaledalc 0, Rockwell 9 (forfeit). Semifinals Mason City . . . 0 1 4 SOO 5--15 15 8 Plymouth «2 101 0--10 10 10 Thornton 000 100 0-- 1 B 3 Rockwell 012 100 ,x-- 7 8 4 Mason City waa fighting for the Cerro Gordo county high school baseball championship Saturday afternoon on its home diamond at Roosevelt stadium, with Rockwell furnishing the competition. The Mohawks battered out a 15 to 10 decision over Plymouth in the semifinals, while Rockwell took a tamer affair from Thornton 7 to 1, also Saturday morning. Playing the sloppiest brand of baseball displayed in the meet, Mason City and Plymouth piled up 18 errors in their morning semifinal tilt which saw 25 runners cross the plate safely in the Mohawks' 15 to 10 victory. In the second casualty of the tournament, Lester Peters of Swale- dale, having suffered a broken leg Friday afternoon, Harley Urbatsch, Plymouth first-sacker, received a broken ankle when he slid into home plate in the first inning of the fray. Urbatsch scored Plymouth's fourth run of the frame in the accident. Peters fielded a throw rrom the pitcher's box and pivoted to tag out George Francis of Rockwell, breaking his leg above the ankle as his spikes caught in the turf. The game County Baseball CLAY COUNTY At Kossic FIRST KOL.VU Peterson ti. Cornell 2. Webb 4, Greenville 3. Lake Center 7. CHeltc Grove «. SECOND noi'.NU Kveriy 1), I'etersim 1, Webb 2(1, Koyal 3. Itossle o, Dlrlteiis 3. Garfleld 12, Lake Center 4. BUTLEK COUNTY At Brlstow. ,, FIKST BOUND Allison a, Arlington 2. llrlslol 6, Shell Rock 2. Greene 4, Farniersburg 3. 'eiv Hartford 1(1. Dnmont 3. SR.MIF1N.U. HOUND Bristol 2, Allison 0. Greene 2, "ew Hartford 1. FINAL. KOt.VD Bristol B, Greenr 4. 1'ALO ALTO COUNTY At Ennnetsburg FJUS'r nou.Nii Ilndnuin 12. West Kend 4. Milliard 10, Curlew 0. Kuthvcn 11, Knmietshllrg n. Gnirttlnger 20, Cylinder 4. SKCONH KOUNI) Hodman 8, Ayrshire 3. was forfeited to Roclcwell. The accident occurred in the seventh inning, with Rockwell leading 11 to '1. A smooth working Rockwell nine had little difficulty in subduing Thornton 7 to 1 in the second semi final game Saturday morning. Coleman hurled a good game for the winners as he held the · Thornton nine to six scattered blows. Rockxvell had its big inning in the fourth as it gathered in 5 big blows and combined them for a total of 4. runs. Witte, Rockwell leftfielder, slammed out a scorching 1 three- bagger in the second inning and later scored the winners' initial run. Ackley High School m Semifinals of Tourney ACKLEY, April 28.--Ackley high school was faced by Hubbard in a semifinal game of the New Providence baseball tournament, after a 7 to 1 victory over Union high school in its first game. 8ETSY ROSS FIVE TAKES TRIO WITH STUDEBAKER MEN Challenge Match Taken by League Champions on Stoddard Alleys. Betsy Ross Bread, 1933-34 City bowling champions, defeated the Studebaker Free-Wheelers in three strai. ' ' james 7 riday '~ht at the Stoddard alleys to '..'in a challenge tch. Shannon's .' 25 a- " 636 were gc )d enough to win the top rankings in singles and series, although Be r ry rolled a 221 in his first gam and r his total to 604 in ..iree -ion- tests. The scoring: STi:i)EIIAKEIl 1). Hamilton 1\ SI1U . . . . rt. Kanfnmn II. Dull rltEE-WHEFXEKS 2nd 3rd To, Avc. 107 173 Bin ITS 111) C02 101 190 554 133 202 M4 171 196 507 ll» 171) 1M .VI 1,17 (il 201 Actual pins 8(13 Handicap ....... ft I H79 000 2ti42 8H1. lit 102 54, Total Plus 1117 t):i3 954 : KETSY JIO.SS I1IIEAD i H t 2nd 3rd E. Shannon 213 108 225 .1. Humphrey 17H 197 21ft V. Mnrphi'iv 222 137 175 H. Dtmriut 151 173 200 ,1. lli'rry 221 201 J7!t MO KH 527 fi04 Aetna! plan 1191 Handicap .... :IK illlfl «!'.! 28118 38 :i» 111 107 17K I7S 201 905 38 I2» 914 1037 3010 1003 Ledyard High School Is Loser in Girls' Softball LEDYARD, April 28.--The Ledyard high school girls' Softball team played the Burt girls at the local diamond. Burt won with the score 6 to 3. The local girls will return the game at Burt. A radio invention makes it possible to control a driveless automobile. And now we want an invention that will control a car i-ith a driver in it.--Sun Diego Union. BIG SPECIAL EXHIBIT W MONDAY and TUESDAY April 30 May 1 FIRST SHOWING HERE Monday, April 30, or Tuesday, May 1, be sure to see and drive the beautiful new Buick cars which the Buick Motor Company has sent to us expressly for this fine special exhibit. These are popular new body types and special colors shown here for the first time, on the Model 60 and the Model 90 chassis--the most beautiful Buicks ever built. Motoring today, as demonstrated by the new Buicks, is the finest iC has ever been. These cars incorporate the newest features and automatic conveniences. They are far more comfortable, easier and safer to drive, and styled in perfect taste. Make it a point to come to the showroom Monday or Tuesday and see them. The one which you would like to drive will be placed at your disposal. BIRUM - OLSON COMPANY 316 North Federal Ave. Phone 288 Mason City WHEN · BETTER · AUTOMOBILES · ARE · BUILT--BUICK · WILL · B U I L D - THEM

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