The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 29, 1936 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 29, 1936

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 29, 1936
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

MASON' CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 29 mm 1936 It '·"" · · - - - w-. -w* A * x* *s\s*su-\jn.JM A A.UJ .rxi iviu £,u mmmm iyoi» *.*·**·*···- ' ~---- . ^^ _ | ______ NINcr TROJANS WIN 13-12 IN 10TH, PLAY WALDORF Out of the Pressbox By Al Mitchell T HE MAJOR and minor baseball leagues of the United States are planning a great season . . . but there's a bigger league, planning bigger things for this year, that is getting into action with renewed vigor. That's the American Legion Junior league, which will have competing teams . . . shooting for a national championship . . . by the hundreds and thousands in its state and national organization. Iowa, alone, will have more than 200 boys' teams playing for the department, or state, title . . . The city of Jacksonville, Fla., will have 100 teams within its own limits . . states which have not entered the program before are making a start: Kansas, with 30 teams, and New Mexico, with the same number, wil be represented in the national competition this year. * * * South Dakota predicts 125 teams, and the newspapers and radio stations of that state are now being used to publicize the activity Utah has developed a unique idea for building- early interest in junior baseball. A number of posts in the department 1 have organized "Hot Stove leagues" where the boys gather for instruction in baseball fundamentals as well as lessons in good sportsmanship. Post officers are becoming conscious of the importance of this youth activity and are showing an aggressive interest in the promotion of the program for this season. * * * Oklahoma is shooting for a goal -wf 300 teams, and now has 50 organized and practicing . . . Michi- ^gan has an ex-big leaguer in charge of the program, who for 10 years was shortstop, for the St. Louis TSrowns and St. Louis Cardinals, and later managed the Kansas City club of the American Association. He has plans under way for a 40 .per cent increase in the number of teams in Michigan this summer. '"" * * * , · Sooth Carolina will have at least 150 teams playing the game this summer in his state . . . Illinois, with a total last year. of approximately 1,500 teams, says this figure "will be passed this summer by i least 300 teams. Legionnaires . Chicago, as well as other cities the state, are already busy organ izing teams and leagues. . * . * * Forty ·teams' a're'-now practicin in Alabama, and approximately ; more will be organized before the c- ficial playing season gets undi way . . . In Louisiana the quota set at 100 teams . . . Indiana plan to enroll .250 teams . . . . Nebrask has pledged a 25 per cent incrcas in enrollment over last year . . . Th District of Columbia was not in th program in 1935, but the depar ' ment commander advises that thi year he is asking all of the 32 post in the District to enter a team Nevada is planning a 50 per cen increase in enrollment over las year. LOBE AZETTE RTS Return of Injured Iowa Runners to Aid Hawkeye Squad THREE-WAY TEST* FACES IOWA FOR SATURDAY EVENT Runners, Javelin Thrower to Be in Fair Condition at Wisconsin Meet. IOWA CITY--Apparently recovered from leg injuries, three University of Iowa runners will return to the track team Saturday for the triangular meet with Wisconsin and Northwestern at Madison. Andy Dooley and Eugene Skinner, who were withheld from the Kansas and Drake relays with puile'd muscles, now are in shape to run the 100 and 220-yard dashes and Orval Mattcson. who hurt a leg at Drake, probably will be used in the quarter mile. Whether Mark Panther, Big Ten javelin record-holder, will throw- Saturday will not be determined until later in the week. Panther injured his forearm on his first and only throw at Drake last Friday. About 20 lowans. will make the Madison trip. Iowa finished second in the indoor triangular late in March, but probably will be stronger with the addition of the javelin, discus, broad jump, and 220-yard dash. American JUUA5UU1 Cb Tuesday's Games CLEVELAND -- 0 A B H I'O A K'borker ss 4 2 1 .1 MuKhes 2h 4 II « :i Avcrlll cf 4 1 2 II Vosnllk I f 3 0 1 I I Troshy Ib 3 0 9 1 Hale :ib .1 II 1 1 Climpb'l rf 3 0 3 0 Sullivan c 3 1 0 I) Brown p 2 0 1 2 xGleeson 1 0 0 0 Totals 30 4 24 12 NK\V YOHK-- 2 Alt H I'O A Hone I f 3 1 4 0 Knife 3b 4 1 2 1 Ch'niao cf 4 1 A 0 nelirlc I b 3 1 (1 II Dickey e 3 0 3 0 Selkirk r f 3 0 3 0 Croseltl ss 3 2 1 1 RufflilE p 3 1 0 2 Tolnls 2!) !l 27 G xBntlcd lor Brown In ninth. Cleveland 000 000 000 -- 0 New York '. 000 Oil OOx -- 2 DETROIT-- R AB H PC) A F o x r f 4 3 3 1 Cochranc c 4 1 4 1 Ohr'cr 2b , 1 1 2 5 WASHINGTON-- 1 A B H I'O A Hill If 4 1 1 0 Lewis 3b 4 2 (1 4 -Myer 2b 4 0 3 4 Joe Louis'Ball Team Has First Beating as He Goes -*Star First Backer's Through Playing Thousands of additional boys wU play Junior baseball this year be cause of an important change in thi eligibility rules . . . which extend; the age limits of the players bj three months, and provides that ai proofs of births must be accompan ied by sworn statements. Under the new rule all boys who are amateur, (that is, boys who have not been paid for playing baseball) and who will not have reached their 17th birthday before March 31, 1936 (that is, all born after midnight March 30, 1919) will be eligible to play Junior baseball this year. # # * "Boys desiring to play Junior baseball should contact the Legion post nearest their home." advises Homer L. Chaillaux, national Americanism director of the Legion anc head of the division which controls junior competition. "Every player must fill out a certificate of entry and eligibility and all proofs of birth must be sworn to. Copies of the Junior baseball rules for 1936 lave been furnished all Legion posts." * # » Inasmuch as the main purpose of junior baseball is to build up good citizenship by teaching the boys good sportsmanship and patriotism, while giving them an opportunity to become star baseball players, the National Americanism commission this year will require every boy who enrolls to memorize the good sportsmanship code. Each team must repeat this code in unison before every game. The code follows: "Keep the rules. '."Keep faith with your comrades. : . "Keep your temper. i "Keep yourself fit. f "Keep a stout heart in defeat j "Keep your pride under victory. ! "Keep a sound soul, a clean mind [and a healthy body." Team Contests Booked as Women's Bowling Contest Resumes at Omaha Alleys OMAHA, LV--Competition in the .earn event-of the women's interna- .ional bowling tournament here was icheduled to be resumed with squads from the east, middle west and California in the lineup. No' singles and double games were booked. Rochester, N. Y., was awarded the 1937 tournament at the annual meeting of the Women's International Bowling .. congress, tourney sponsor, Tuesday-'night. ··'-...- New leaders 'were established in both the singles and doubles events. Myrtle Schulte, St. Louis, captured the singles lead. Indianapolis, Ind., and St. Louis keglers took the doubles lead. \tcnr cr zu a i s » r.r'nh'ir I h -t 312 l Slm'tms cf S 1 I o fiosnn if :i \ 2 (i Itoprtl us 3 2 3 4 Owen .11) 4 I n : Sullivan p 4 0 0 o T»lals 36 12 27 15 .»iyer ill 4 H 3 4 Travis M 4 II 3 3 Reynolds rf 3 1 1 « Pwvotl rf 4 0 2 u Kiihir) 11 3 1 12 0 Bolhm c 3 2 fi 0 Millies o ) I) I) 1) I.iukc p 2 1 II 0 Coppola p (I 0 (l i Rii.s.seJ) p (} » n o «Es iul el In 0 (1 II 1) Totals 31 8 27 12 limited for Coppola In clKlith. Detroit n i n 31)4 HCl--H Uaslilncton |)0l Oil) ()00 -- 1 CHICAGO-- S AH H I'O A Rnrtcliff If 5 I 1 (I Krt'tvJrli cf 5 1 1 u Hans rf a L 1 (i Bonitru Ih X 1 13 1 ApplIriK ss 4 1 3 riei 2h 3 1 2 A DykCH 3b :t 1 0 2 M'r'sry ,Jb 1 1 1 (1 ·Sewe.n c 'i 2 2 2 Strait on p 1 1 () 1 I'hclps p l 1 () ) *st»mpr i 1 0 i) Chi-Hnl p o 0 II () xxVTh'ton 0 1) » 1) xxxdruhe 1 II n () Tlctje p ( 1 0 0 0 Tulals 37 13 24 1C BOSTON-- 11 Alt II I'O A Citnke rf 4 1 ;i 0 C'mmffr c t 4 0 1 0 MamiNh if R 4 2 0 Foxx I h 4 3 !l 0 Werner 3D fl :i 2 2 R. K'rcll c 3 3 4 I McNair s» 4 1 3 5 Melllln 2 l 3 0 3 4 Welch p 4 J 0 1 U'lhon P 0 0 (1 0 Grove P 1 0 0 1 Totals 37 1C 27 14 xBallcd f u r rhelps in seventh. xxRattetl for chcllnl in eighth. xxxButted for AVn*li|n g ton In eighth. Chicago . ., , , , , . . .003 010 130 -- 8 Boston · ... . .023 303 OOx -- It Thousand Entries to Try Swings in Tourney, Play for U. S. Open Golf Title NEW YORK, (.T)--What probably will be the biggest field of hopeful golfers ever to seek the United States open golf championship will tee off in the sectional qualifying round May 11, the closing of entries I disclosed. Pending the final official checku which will take the greater part i a week, the list stands at 1,185 en tries, eight more than the recor total of 1930. The final figure ma vary by as many as 25 or 30 name however, Joseph Dey, U. S. G. executive secretary said. The sectional qualifying tests wi take place on 28 courses--anothe record total--and all but 33 of th entries will have to compete fo places among the selected 160 wh are to form the field for the hi lournament at the Baltusrol club Short Hills, N. J., June 4, 5 and 6 Lary SH West cf -Soller If H't'Iey Ib 3 Bell rf curt :ib Hemslcy c Carey 2b zCnlcman zzBcjma Knott p zzizFepper 3 2 0 1 0 a o I 0 1 2 0 0 U 2 1 I 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 I) 0 Totals 32 fi 24 12 A 117 0 2 n o o n 2 0 Flnney Ib 4 Moses cf - 4 Johnson If 4 Pu'c'clll rf 2 Polers 3b 4 Vt'arst'r 21, 4 N'some ss 3 Hayes c 3 Kelly p z Totals 30 9 27 18 EAST CLUBS GET JUMP ON WEST'S SQUADS IN JAUNT Only Tigers Win as First of Intersectional Contests Is Put m Records. By ANDY CLARKE Associated Press Sports Writer The eastern teams are off to a good start in the campaign against their rivals from the west, where both major league pennants wave. The first intersectional brushes of the season over, the eastern clubs find themselves with five victories, against one for the clubs from the inland cities. The world champion Detroit Tigers downed the Washington Senators 8 to 1 Tuesday to,rccord the lone victory for the west. In the National league the Pirates went down before the Phillies 9 to 7 and the juvenile Reds were defeated 5 to 2 by the Boston Bees. In the American league encounters, the Yankees shut out the Indians 2 to 0. the Red Sox beat the White Sox 11 to S and the Athletics defeated the Browns 4 to 2. Three Fine Jobs. Three fine pitching performances were turned in with Charley Ruffing, the big Yankee flinger, topping the others with a four hit shutout over the Indians. Ruffing pitched perfect ball for five innings, Billy Sullivan getting the first off him in the sixth. He safety struck iBattecl for Carey I,, ninth. zr.Rau for Coleman In ninth. zzzBatteil for Andrews in seventh zzzzBatted for Knott In ninth. St.'Louis Philadelphia . 001 000 010--2 000 022 OOX--i Sport Events April 30 -- Baseball: Trojans vs Waldorf at Forest City. lay 1 _ Globe-Gazette basebal school, Y. M. C. A. banquet room lay 1-2--Baseball: Cerro Gordo county tournament, Roosevel stadium. lay 2--Track: Estherville relays Estherville. due lay 15--Softball: Entry lists at Y. M. C. A. lay 16 -- Track: District meet Roosevelt stadium. ay 23--Baseball: State high schoo: tournament finals, Manson. une 1 -- Softball: Mason City leagues open, East park. uly 1-13--Baseball: Iowa semipro- tournament, Forest City, ujr. 3-8--Softball: Iowa-Southern Minnesota tournament, Roosevelt stadium. ept. 5-7--Baseball: Iowa amateur -tournament finals, Des Moines. BOXING 30 ROUNDS-8 BOUTS Thursday, April 30 -- 8:30 Mason City Armory Sponsored by the American Legion National Boxscores Tuesday's Games rillLATHIA--9 Alt H I'O A Chioiza cf 5 0 :l 1 \Vatklns If 4, I 4 0 ,1. .M'nre rl Camllli i n 4 2 H'lin 2b-lb Ii 2 .Vclrrls »s .5 3 Wilson c 4 2 Gome* 2I 1 0 Vercez 3b 3 1 Zachary p 3 2 K. Moore p 0 0 0 0 Johnson p 1 0 0 0 Totals 40 17 27 7 2 (i 0 3 4 0 2 0 PITTSBURGH--7 All H I'O A Jensen If 5 Schulte cf 3 Dickshot rf 2 Hafcy rf-cf 4 Vauch'n ss H Suhr lit 4 Lava'lo 3b a Yc-uni: 2b 4 Todcl c 4 Blantnii p 2 Bush p Q Brown p 3 Totals out three and did not allow a single base on balls. Harry Kelley. the 30 year old rookie of the Athletics who pitched a three hitter against the Red Sox a week ago, let the Browns down with six bingles and two runs. Lefty Joe Sullivan, making .his first start of the season for the Tigers, held the Senators to eight hits and kept the situation under control at all times. Hank Greenbcrg got his first homer of the year as the Tigers lambasted two Washington twirlers. Goose Goslin also hit for the circuit. Blanton Ousted Again. Cy Blanton, sensational rookie of last season, was knocked from the box for the fourth time this season as the Phils downed the Bucs. He lasted only three and two-thirds innings. Old Tom Zachary started on the mound for the Philies but was shelled from the mound after five and one-third innings. The Red Sox murderer's row took kindly to the offerings of four Chicago pitchers getting 16 hits, with Jimmie Foxx hitting his fifth homer of the year. Billy Werber made one of the most sensational catches of the season when he ran down the stairs of the dugout and with one hand on the roof, speared a fly with the other. Ray Benge. pitching for the Bees, held the Reds hitless for five innings. The Bees made 14 hits off the slants of Paul Derringer in eight innings. 0 3 1 1 4 7 0 10 (I 2 3 2 3 2 3 (I 4 2 Philadelphia 000 430 002--! Pittsburgh : 402 001 000--7 BOSTON--.1 AB Urb'skl ss 3 Moore rf 5 Ionian Ih .* L;u'c'ello 2fa 4 licrirer cf s I.ec- If 3 VVhify 3D K .ope* c 4 Icna-: p 4 Smith p 0 T 1 2 3 2 II 1 10 0 2 3 fi 1 4 0 2 2 0 2 2 I 1 3 2 I 0 0 0 0 0 Tolals 40 14 27 11 CINCINNATI--3 AB H I'O A Cuyle Ka'p cf 4 2 (i rls 211 3 2 5 Herman If Lombard! c 4 Gootl'an rf 4 Handle;- 3b 4 M'ljuian Ib 4 Myers RS 3 7,C.impbcI! 1 Il'r'cer p 2 7.rCbnpman Uilcher p Tolals 31 7 27 8 1 0 0 0 n I) 2 0 2 0 8 0 0 1 4 n o i 0 0 1 0 0 0 Baseball Standings rJtnttrd for Myers in ninth. zzBattcd for Dcrrin KCr in filRhth. islon , , , . - , 0(H) 210 200--5 Cincinnati 000 001 010--2 aoodeli High School's Nine Pounds Out 14-6 Triumph Over Klemme GOODELL--Goodell high school lammered out a 14 to 6 victory over -Clemme in a baseball game played ere Tuesday afternoon. The wining team battered out 13 safeties ·hile Klemme hit safely 9 times. Kaducc, Klemme hurler, was the :ading batter for both teams, hit- ng in three times out of four trips ) the plate. Christiansen, Clark. Ziclie and hlstrom each chalked up a pair of afe hits. Batteries for Goodell: ennis and Christiansen and Zielic nd for Klemme. Kaduce, Kilgorc nd SchuldU NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pct.l IV. L. Pet. New Ynrk 8 3 .7271 Brooklyn (i 6 .500 Cincinnati 7 fi .538!St. Louis 4 5 .444 rhibi'phln 7 7 .500;eittsbur K h 4 6 .400 ChicaEo 6 6 .aOOiBosdin 1 7 .361 TUESDAY RESULTS Philadelphia !): Pittsburgh 7. Boston i": Cincinnati 2. Nfi\v York at St. Louis postponed, rain, Brooklyn at Chicago postponed, w e t grounds. AMERICAN LEAGUE \\. L. Pet.) \\; L. Pet. Cleveland 8 4 .KI71\ViL'ircton 7 K ,ll}7 Huston !) a .HI.IjCliicaBo 4 « .400 Detroit 7 4 .tiSliil'hila'uhla 4 8 .333 -Veiv York 8 / .fils;st. Louis 3 10 .231 TUESDAY RESULTS Xcw York 2; Cleveland 0. Boston I . I ; Chicago 8. PliUmleHhl.i 4: St. Louis 2. Detroit «; \Vnslilnslon I. VVEO;s'K$I»AY GAMES V. York at St. Louis! Brooklyn at Chicaco Phll'phia at Pltts'rcliT.oston at Cincinnati AMERICAN ASSOCIATION ^Y. L. Pet.; W. L. Pet. Knn. City .'I 2 .SlSiLoulsvitlc fi 3 .400 St. Paul 10 4 .714IImI'apolis .1 r, .3:13 Minneapolis 7 4 .KHfilColunibus 4 !» .308 Uihvankee 6 B .S00| Toledo 3 8 .273 TUESDAY RESULTS KANSAS CITY 104 00.1 100--11 U 3 COLUMBUS 42(1 000 010-- 7 13 4 Batteries: Kansas City--shores. Moore. Smith, Vnncr- nnd Susce. Mmljrski: Columbus --Kllncer, Stout. Cos, Marfynlk, Hurley and Given. WEDNr.SDAY G A M K S Petrolt nt Wnshinclfinisl. Louis at Phil'hia Clcv'lnnd at N. YorklChiraeo at Boston MINNEAPOLIS 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 0 -- 1 7 1 INDIANAPOLIS 00(1 100 04.x--fl I I 3 Batteries: Minneapolis--Rean and GCOFKC: Indianapolis--Turner and Riddle. ST. p.vi'L too IM oio--n ir, LOUISVILLE 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 ( 1 0 -- 1 8 Lmilsvllle--Lamnster. Terry and Kincholrr. M l i v f t n k r e n l Toledo postponed, rain. W K t l N K S D A Y · eanifs scheduled. for Season. By EDDIE BKIETZ Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK, /P)--Johnny Lucy, nephew of Frankie Frisch, will try to make the Colgate football team as a guard . . . George Sislcr, Jr., is pitching for Colgate . . . and young "Wobby" Hammond, son of the old Cleveland second sacker, is trying out for an infield position on the Colgate frosh. Max Baer is doing road work on Ancil Hoffman's California ranch . . . Bob Quinn has moved his lam- ily from Brooklyn to Boston . . . Members of the Cheme street baseball team out in Detroit are singing the blues . . . their star first sacker. Joe Louis, has quit for the season . . . With Joe out of the lineup, the Chcme strccters lost their first game of the season last Sunday. # * # · Casey Stengel figures his youngsters look too harmless out there, so he has ordered one and all to start chewing tobacco . . . Baddy Hassett, Linus Frey, Jimmy Eucher, Ben Gcraghty, ct al, arc stuffing their cheeks full and trying to look like the Gas House gang . . . George Jeffcoat, the curve ball specialist from South Carolina who virtually was born with a chew in his mouth, is giving the other colts some helpful hints. Mike Jacobs hopes to see the derby and do a little dickering with Barney Ross for an outdoor appearance here this summer . . . Elmer Layden, Notre Dame coach, will a tour to the Olympic .they say conduct games this summer that proposed sale of the Dodgers to Col. T. L. Huston, one time part owner of the .Yanks, isn't dead by a long shot . . . Ed Van Every, New York Sun boxing writer, has writ- (Contlnned on rase 101 He'll Ride Brevity The; horse he is slated to ride --Brevity -- in the Kentucky Derby is a favorite. The jockey is Wayne (Lucky) Wright.. (Central Press Photo) MinorLeague Backers Earn First Rounds Smaller Loops Charge Major Broadcasts Cut Down Gate. CHICAGO, (.Tl -- The minor leagues have won the opening rounc in their fight against the broadcasting of major league baseball games but there'll be no decision in the "air battle" until the major leagues hold their joint meeting next December. Kenesaw Mountain Landis, commissioner of baseball, ruled Tuesday that "pending further notice all major and minor leagues and clubs will refrain from making any additional commitments, arrangements or authorizations for radio broadcasts of baseball games." Landis refused to commit himself as to whether the ruling meant broadcasts would be banned next season. The order came after a meeting requested by W. C. Bramham, president of the National Association of Professional Baseball leagues, the minor league unit. The association ocntcndej that broadcasts of major league games had seriously harmed attendance at minor league parks. Bay Is Standout as Turf Men Name Choices for Kentucky Classic. By ORLO KOBEKTSON Associated Press Sports Writer. LOUISVILLE, (JPI--A. head- id boy, neatly dressed in a riding habit, lolled outside one of Church- {Conliniird on I'nue 10) ^oldfield High .Loses to Dows But Whips Belmond GOLDFIELD -- Goldfield high school lost to Dows, 9 to 6 in an 11-inning contest at the Wright county tournament and defeated Belmond 2 to 0 in a five-inning consolation game. Score by innings: Goldfield ..010 031 Oni 00--G 7 2 Dows 100 000 401 03--9 10 1 Batteries: L. Agard, Bangston and Axon; Colics and Bonne. Belmond 000 00--0 2 1 Goldfield 000 2.v--2 3 0 Batteries: Bangston and Axon; Obrecht and Krass. ERROR WINS FOR MASON CITY NINE IN ELKADER TILT Basehits, Errors Abound as Local Team Wins Opener at Stadium Diamond. Hit 'em and Run! K L K A I I K K -- i : Alt ii rn A o f n rt-i Avoid 2li .M.M'r Ib n -t 10 ( 1 2 3 .1 3 0 n o » n 2 o ( 1 1 3 3 1 !l Totals 417 1J K MASON CITY--13 Alt II l'() A Lane 2b 4 * 2 ,1 M'llo'ld f t f i 3 n | Sncll ss B 1 5 | She'liler nn K 2 0 1 Smv.ypr e R I IS 2 Cnrr t fl 1 2 II H. Herl I b 5 n 8 I ·lones rf 4 1 I) n Dirt* n 3 1 0 2 tt'ltte [) I n I) f xKnr'tros fl n n I) Totals -IB 12 311 1.1 7.Tivo n ,,| Altai!,.,! Retire b v , v |,,, n , v |nnlnc rm , f o r (VIM,. !,, f c , , ( h . innings: ASO,\ CITY 3 1 0 000 000 3 13 12 4 Summary--Errors. IVold 3. \ v i l l , ro,ll- in. Mnller. suiurllni:. n. M,.,| Pr . Olson, ···"ell. SJirrklw. Snu-.ver. W l l r ; runs hinted .Macllonald .1. I). Meder -I. Sawyer 3. Carroll 2, Saticrlliie 2. Olson 2, sheekler. W l l t e . roslln,,,. Duller. M. Meder: t,vo base l i l t s : .Ullller 2. I). Meiler 2. Siillcellnir. Olson. Mnvyer. Carroll, .tones; Hirer base hit. m i l e - honii-rnns. MnrllnnnM 2. SnUErllllE: Blolfli bases, Shechlrr 2. Lane. Sawyer, Costle-in W. Wold. M. .Meiler: l e f t ,,n bases. City 0. Elkader 8: doable plays. IVold to M. .Meder. W l l l c lo llrrt I.I . . In Saw.vcr: bases on bulls. ,,fr Din* 4 W i l e I. P. .Mcdcr 1. Obnn I; Ml' In' illchcr. .lones (I). Mcilerl, Lime «ls,,n': ilmrli out, liv Olson 7. Did/, (i. \ V K I c !,. n iteder 2; h i t s . off m,.|, s In n hinlnc!.. A I M r 7 In ,1. n. Mrili-r II In J . olnnii Ii In Ii: vlniilnit pllrlior W l l l r : l,,»|,, e ,,l|,.|i rr , olmn. Umpires, Dlmllrrii mil] Glljiln. Time, 3:01. The wildest baseball game of the season saw Mason City junior col- egc win its first start at Roosevelt- stadium Tuesday afternoon, the Trojans edging out Elkadcr's Arabs by 13 to 12 as the tenth inning ended in semi-darkness. Tom Sawyer, bulky Mason City catcher, drove a "ly ball to right field with two out and the sacks loaded with runners, and Bill Witt's muff sent the winning tallies home as the game closed. What stalled out to be a resrula- ion nine-inning contest lasted for a shade more than three hours as :ach team called out two pitchers 0 stop the opposition's slugging. Elkader had the edge in the batting exhibition, with ]5 safe blows including 8 for extra bases, while Ma- GET A NEW ANGLE I F you are interested in safety, by all means drive Oldsmobfle before you decide on any car. Learn at first hand what its complete quota of safety features means to the security of yourself and others. In Oldsmobile a Solid-Steel "Turret-Top" Body by Fisher guards yoar safety--with Safety Glass as an extra protection at no added cost. Powerful, self-energizing Super-Hydraulic Brakes combine with the traction of big, low- pressure tires to make emergency stops quick, smooth and sure. Rugged Knee- Action Wheels and the Ride Stabilizer assure steady, reliable readability as well as superior riding comfort Center-Control Steering and Syncro-Mesh Shifting provide sure and easy handling whatever the road condition. And combined with all these features is the sturdiness and dependability of Oldsmobile's quality construction. Oldsmobile, remember, gives you all these safety provisions at a price but a little above the lowest. Why not take your trial drive today! Let the Compor-o-graph Convince You! Use this qnick, handy device to check Oldsmobile's features and iralues . to compare other cars of similar price with Oldsmobile. Come in and set yonr copy, free, or write direct to Olds Motor Works, Lansing, Michigan, 1 THE SIX · 665 E I G H T 810 Sues S665 ,nd up... Eilhts ISIO and op, Ii,t price.-, at Lmsfng. sufe'ecf (o cftaiKo without notice. Safely Glass standard. Bumpers with ioorrfs, spam tirt, and nar 'Print; carcrsbailtintdallcara at the factorfat extra cojrf. TAo car illustrated is (he Sijc-Cytfnrfcr 4-Door Sedan, fTSSIist. A General Motors Value. Monthly Payments to suit your purse. GENERAL MOTORS INSTALMENT PLAN BIRUM-OLSOM COMPANY 316 North Federal Mason Cify Phone 288

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page