Wisconsin State Journal from Madison, Wisconsin on April 13, 1941 · 24
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Wisconsin State Journal from Madison, Wisconsin · 24

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Madison, Wisconsin
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Sunday, April 13, 1941
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24
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-r i 24 Madison THE WISCONSIN STATE JOURNAL Wisconsin Sunday, April 13, 1941 Greenberg 's Homer Allows Tigers to Trim Reds, 3-1 Cubs CHICAGO, 111. (U.P.) The Chi-. csg Cubs pushed over five runs in the opening inning Saturday to defeat their city rivals, the White Sox, 6 to 4, and to take a three-game lead in their pre-season series. Cubs' pitchers Vera Olsen and Vance Page held the White Sox to six hits while their mates capitalized on four White Sox mis-p'ays. Box score: fubs- A B. R. II po A. 4 1 1 0 0 1 3 1 4 0 Hack. 3b 3 1 1 1 Va:'ku5-. lb 5 1 2 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 14 2 1 3 1 2 2 1 0 DaHesandro. cf . . 4 Kicnoion. ri 4 3 2 4 4 3 1 Novikoff. If .. Herman, 2b ., McCuilough, c O.sers, P Part?, p To'a: 33 6 7 27 15 2 W hite Sox A B. R. H. P.O. A. E. Kr.ick'bocker, lb. S ADD'.ine. ss 4 0 112 0 0 12 4 1 1 0 10 2 I 0 0 2 0 1 0 2 110 1 0 2 0 0 0 14 0 0 114 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 1 0 Kin fi. Ib 3 S. !". If 4 Lochfe'iani. 3b ... 4 Wnpht. rf . . . Kreevjch. cf Turner, c ... i H jmpiiries, p Grove, p T. Lee. p . 4 . 3 . 3 . 0 . 0 . 2 Here's the Official CLUBS at Madison at Waterloo at Cedar Rapids at Clinton at Moline at Springfield at Decatur at Evansville , May 31, June 1, 2 June 12, 13, 14 June 6, 7, 8 May 7, 8, 9 May 4, 5 May 17, 18, 19 May 20, 21. 22 adlSOIl . . OCSt June 30- Juy 1-2 July 23' 24 July 3,14-4 July ll, 12, 13 June 15, 16, 17 June 18, 19, 20 July 8, 9, 10 . Aug. 22, 23, -24 Aug. 16, 17-17, 18 Aug. 6, 7, 8 July 25, 26, 27 July 28, 29, 30 Aug. 28, 29, 30 Aug. 26-26, 27 " June 9, 10, 11 - May 29, 30-30 June 12, 13 May 17, 18, 19 May 20, 21, 22 May 7, 8, 9 May 4, 5, 6 WafSrlOO July 5, 6-6 DPOrtS June 27 28 29 July 7, 23, 24 July8. 9. 10 June 18, 19, 20 July 11, 12. 13 June 15-15, 16, 17 ' . . Aug. 13, 14, 15 Aug. 6. 7, 8 Aug. 16, 17-17, 18 Aug. 29, 30, 31 July 25, 26, 27 Aug. 25, 26, 27 July28,29 June 3, 4. 5 June 6, 7, 8 May 31, June l-2 May 20, 21, 22 May 17, 18, 19 May 4,5,6 May 7, 8, 9 ParlrRmiffc July 21 22 Jul 3- t-4 KOVCrdQC June 30, July 1-2 June 18, 19, 20 July 8, 9, 10 June 15, 16, 17 July 11, 12, 13 USUaintIUIU5 Aug. 9 io, ll, 12 Aug. 19, 20, 21 Aug. 13, 14, 15 July 28, 29, 30 Aug. 26, 27 July 25, 26, 27 Aug. 28, 29, 30 . . Aug. 31 ,. May 29, 30-30 June 3, 4, 5 June 9, 10, 11 May 4, 5. 6 May 7, 8, 9 May 20, 21, 22 May 18-18, 19 GlimOn . . June 27 23 29 July 21' 22 July 5, 6-6 AlWaVS J"ne 24, 25, 26 July 11, 12, 13 July 8, 9, 10 June 18, 19, 20 ' AugaO.Jl Aug. 9, 10, 11, 12 Aug. 22, 23, 24 ' Aug. 3, 4, 5 Aug. 28, 29, 30 July 28, 29, 30 J? ?1'21 !! Bt .. May 14, 15. 16 May 23, 24, 25 May 26, 27, 28 May 11, 12, 13 June $71 , 5 May 31, June 1, 2 June 6. 7, 8 lilOline . . . June 2l 22 23 July 18, 19, 20 July 15, 16, 17 June 14, 15, 16 Iff July 4-4. 5 July 1, 2, 3 June 28, 29, 30 July 31, Aug. 1-2 Sept. 3, 4,J5 Sept. fl-1, 2 Aug. 25, 26, 27 Aug. 18, 19, 20 Aug. 15, 16, 17 Aug. 12, 13, 14 May 26, 27, 28 May 14, 15, 16 May 11, 12, 13 May 23, 24, 25 May 29, f30-30 June 12, 13, 14 June 9, 10. 11 Qnrmcrflalrl July 18, 19, 20 June 24, 25, 26 June 21, 22, 23 July 15, 16, 17 July 22, 23, 24 T HG June 30 July 6-G, 7 OpringllCIU. Aug. 3, 4, 5 Sept. 2 Sept. 3, 4, 5 July 31, Aug. 1-2 Aug. 9, 10, 11 Aug. 12, 13, 14 Aug. 15, 16, 17 Aug. 23, 24 " May 11, 12, 13 May 26, 27, 28 May 23, 24, 25 , May 14, 15, 16 jTm79, 10,Tl June 6. 7, 8-8 May f30-30 Decatur . July 15 16 17 June 21 22 23 June 24 25 26 Juy 19. 2 July 6-e, 7 June 27, 28, 29 St ate July 22, 2323' 24 wwwuim . . Aug. 3i, sept, fl-2 July 31, Aug. 1-2 Aug. 3-4-5 Sept. 3, 4, 5 Aug. 6, 7, 8 Aug. 21, 22 ww Aug. 18, 19, 20 May 24, 25-25 May 11, 12, 13 May 14, 15, 16 May 26, 27, 28 May 10 May 31, June l-2 June 3, 4, 5 Irkf ffrtnl Fv?nCvi!!n June 24, 25. 26 July 15, 16, 17 July 18, 19, 20 June 21, 22, 23 June 12, 13, 27 July 1. 2, 3 July t4-4, 5 JUUTilUI . Sept. 3, 4, 5 Aug. 3-4-5 July 31, Aug. 1-2 Aug. 31, Sept. fl-2 July 21 Aug. 6, 7, 8 Aug. 9, 10, 11 Sundays Aug. 21, 22, 23, 24 t Holidays Granitz, Calligaro Standout Yale Clinches Tie for Ivy Crown; Gridders Improve Add Summaries rr.d Section): Won by Madison West Tric;s. McGray. Donis. Lucasi; Madison Central, second; Wauwatosa, third: Port Washington, fourth; LaCrosse Central, filth. Time 11 ;38.1. POLE VAIXT: Won by Bennett. Green Bay West; Duckwitz, Madison West, and Cooper. LaCrosse Central, tied for second; Ristow, Green Bay Wet, Tauchen. Madison West, and Williams. La Crosse Central, tied for fourtft. Height 11 feet 11 inches. BROAD JIMP: Won by Pinscak, I-aCrosse Central; Fonder, Green Bay West, and Cooper. LaCrosse Central. t:ed for second; LaBella. Madison Central, fourth; Guigou. Wauwatosa, and Daub. Wauwatosa, tied for fifth. Distance 20 feet 4-j inches. Only 6 Days Left to Buy Tickets for the Southern Wisconsin APRIL 22-25 U. of W. Field House Madison AT REDUCED PRICES (Gate Admission 40c) Advance Sale Price 30c On Sale At The Following Locations: Park Hotel Cfear Stand Rennebohm Drus Stores Wisconsin -Felton Sport Store Berff Sporting: Goods Tetrie Sporting- Goods Sears Roebuck Montgomery Ward Walgreen Druir Store Schultz Tire and Battery Service Wisconsin State Journal Business Office Madison Business Association Offices in Park Hotel J. C. Penney Company Kesscnich Marine and Sporting: Goods Loraine Hotel Cisar Stand Silverburg's Koshkonong Boat Co.. Edgerton Traccy Boat Co., Westport All Wadham's Gas Stations I'nlon Bus Station Mt. Horeb Chamber of Commerce Hills Dry Good Company I'ncle Josh Bait Co., Fort Atkinson Madison Marine and Automotive Service Standard Service Stations .M s Daylight Restaurant Standard Scrt ice Stations Morey AAlrplane Company Hast Sox Kennedy 0 Rosenthal 1 Kolloway 0 Totals Kennedy 33 4 6 27 12 batted for Humphries third. T. Lee replaced Grove in fifth. Page replaced Olsen in seventh. Rosenthal batted for T. Lee in ninth. Kolloway ran for Turner in ninth. Runs batted in Novikoff, McCuilough (2), Appling (2), Lodigiani, Rosenthal. Two-base hits Dallesandro, Appling. Kreevich. Stolen base Strineer. Balk Humphries. Struck out By Page. 2; by Humphries, 2; by Grove. 1; by Lee. 2. Bases on balls Off Olsen. 2: off Page, 1: off Humphries, 5; off Grove. 2. Winning pitcher Olsen. Losing pitcher Humphries. GOMEZ YIELDS 7 HITS NEW YORK (U.P.) Behind the seven-hit pitching of Lefty Gomez, the New York Yankees Saturday gained a 3 to 2 decision over the Brooklyn Dodgers. The Yanks were held to six safeties by Van Lingle Mungo and Ed Head, but clustered hits with Brooklyn errors in the ninth inning to win the game, their second straight over the Dodgers by a one-run margin. Line score: R. H. E. New York (A.) ..1 0000100 1 3 6 0 IVY LEAGUE STANDINGS W Ij T PCT. Yale 2 0 0 1.000 Pirnceton 110 .500 Harvard . . 0 1 1 .000 Dartmouth 0 11 .000 Yale 7; Dartmouth 0. Princeton 6; Harvard 0. Coach Russ Rippe's Yale football team clinched at least a tie for the championship of the University of Wisconsin spring "Ivy League" Saturday afternoon at Camp Randall when it defeated George Fox's Dartmouth eleven, 7-0. Frank Jordan's Princeton team stayed in the running for a possible championship tie by deating Bob Regan's Harvards, 6-0. Coach Harry Stuhldreher noted an improvement in the play over that of a week ago, but he still is far from satisfied with the offense. "The tackling was really good," said Stuhldreher, "and the defensive play in general was good. The boys still are too far back in their offense, but that will improve faster from now on. For the time being we'll let dfeense go and concentrate on offense." Yale's touchdown came in the last quarter when Frank Granitz, freshman left halfback, broke loose for a 10-yard gallop. A Dartmouth fumble that Yale recovered provided the scoring opportunity, and a 15-yard run by Granitz, just prior to the touchdown sprint spanned the distance. Bob Hanz-lik place-kicked the extra point. Leonard Calligaro, sophomore fullback, blasted the Harvard line in a first quarter march and then cracked over for a touchdown from five yards out for Princeton's victory. Teddy Damos, junior right halfback, had opened the march with a 20 yard sprint, and then Calligaro took over. He reeled off runs of 15 and 11 yards, made nine yards in two smacks at the line, then added three yards for a first down on the five yard line. He went across from there. Damos missed a placement attempt for the extra point. Outstanding in the line play during Saturday's scrimmage were Dave Schreiner at right end and Dick Loepfe at left tackle for Princeton. Bob Baumann. converted from end to tackle this spring, did a good job for Yale. Dick Thornally, shifted from tackle to center this spring, did a good job there for Dartmouth. Jack Meade and Hanzlik, a couple of freshmen ends, looked like rough, tough customers. Hanzlik played for Yale while Maed played with both Dartmouth and Harvard. Hob Ray, Pat Harder, Calligaro, and Harold Lubnow put on a smashing display of fullbacking. Granitz was easily the most impressive of the left halfbacks with Damos probably the most effective of the right halfbacks. Jack Wink, Tommy Farris. and Ashley Anderson were the bet,t of the quarterbacks. gain; Brooklyn (N.)... 00100100 0 2 7 2 Gomez and Rosar; Mungo, Head (5) and Owen. CINCINNATI LOSES AGAIN CINCINNATI, Ohio (U.P.) The Detroit Tigers Saturday defeated the Cincinnati Reds, 3 to 1, for a second straight exhibition victory over the team that beat them in the 1940 world series. Hank Greenberg clinched the triumph in the opening inning with a two-run homer and the Tigers added their other run in the next frame. Four-hit pitching by Tommy Bridges, Luther Thomas and Johnny Gorsica held the Reds to their lone tally in the sixth inning. Whitey Moore and Elmer Riddle limited the Tigers to five safeties. Line score: R. H. E. Detroit (A.) ...2 1 00000003 5 2 Cincinnati (N.) 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01 4 1 Bridges, Thomas (5), Grosica (8) and Tebbetts: Moore, E. Riddle (7), and Lombard!. West (7). SENATORS TRIUMPH, 11-4 WASHINGTON (U.R) A six-run splurge in the first inning plus Doc Cramer's two-run homer A Three-I League Baseball Schedule Eight Short of Record . . . 3F Laundry Signs 33 Join for Home Talent Lea3ue By JOE DOMMERSIIAUSEN Thirty-three teams, eight less than the loop's record enrolment of 1940, have signed up to play in the Home Talent Baseball League this season and there is only slight hope that the figure will be increased before the league opens its 13th campaign on May 4. Of the 33 teams that have taken up franchises for this season seven are Madison clubs headed by 3F Laundry, the defending league champion. The loops other five sectional champions of last season also have returned; they are the Madison Penn Electrics, Mc-Farland, Mt. Horeb, Wyocena, and Dodgeville. Other Madison teams entered this season are the Eagles Club, Gardner Bakery, and Simon Pures, all members last year, and Capitol Bakery, and Bowman Dairy-South Side Men's Club. The latter team is a merger of the two teams that performed under the two individual names last season. Rural communities and villages to be represented in the league .. . 1 -. Wit -J Cl'RLY MOL'LTON ... sports show Seldom Seen Together Two Ace Bait Casters to Star in Sports Show Doubling one of the biggest thrills of last years sports show, "Curley" Moulton and "Doc" Wellman will feature the Southern Wisconsin sports show here next week. "None who saw Moulton toss those baits last year can ever forget the amazing beauty and uncanny accuracy of his performance," Arthur Towell, one of the show's directors, remarked. "This year, the sports show presents both Moulton and his partner in a two-man act planned especially for the big exposition at the university field house." "This famous team plays the New York show then separates, one working the eastern show circuit and the other the western. Only occasionally do they work as a team." Besides (showing new and unusual tricks with rod and line, Moulton ,and Wellman Gomez in the eighth Saturday featured the Washington Senators' 11 to 4 exhibition triumph over the Baltimore Orioles of the International league. Line score: R TT E Baltimore (I.) 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 4 13' 1 Wash. (A.) 600 1 0 1 1 2 11 IS 1 Chelinl and Howell; Masterson. Mac-Fayden (7) and Evans, Ferrell (7). RED SOX BEAT BEES BOSTON, Mass. (U.P.) The Boston Red Sox Saturday turned in an 11 to 6 victory over their intracity rivals, the Bees, in the clubs' 1941 home debut. Two big innings the third and the ninth were the Red Sox' game-winners. Sibby Sisti homered for the Bees in the third. Line score: R. H. E. Boston (A.) ....1 05 1 0000411 12 1 Boston (N.) ..00 1 1 0 1 003 6 13 1 Dicklnan. Rich (6) and Pytlak; Ferrell. Errickson 4), Sullivan (7), Ear-ley (9) and Berres, Mast (7). GIANTS HELD TO TWO HITS NEW YORK (U.R) Al Milnar a,nd Mel Harder pitched two-hit ball Saturday when the Cleveland 1 Indians gained a 7 to 1 exhibition are Ashton, Poynette, Sun Prairie, Wyocena, North Leeds, Sauk-Prairie, Blooming Grove, Evansville, Cottage Grove, Marshall, Oregon, Stoughton, Blanchard-ville, Monticello, New Glarus, Ridgeway, Arena, Belleville, Black Earth, Cross Plains, Middleton, Pine Bluff, and Verona. The division of teams into sections will be made this week at a meeting of C. A. Lewis, league commissioner, and Madison newspapermen. Lewis was named as the league's sole officer at the spring meeting. However, his title was changed from president to commissioner. North Leeds and Sauk-Prairie are new teams in the league this season. North Leeds formerly was a member, but withdrew last season to compete in the Inter-County League. Sauk-Prairie will represent the Wisconsin "Twin Cities" of Sauk City and Prairie du Sac. Sauk City competed in the Sauk County League last season. Although several teams withdrew from the league at the close of the 1940 season, several others still hold league franchises but DOC WELLMAN triers ... will explain two the audience the f.'ne points of dropping a bait where it belongs. Among the specialties they are preparing Is an act in which they cast from opposite ends of the huge Indoor pool and hook their baits together in midair. With Moulton and Wellman on the big four-night show will be Bill and Fran Johnson, man and wife shooting team from Waupaca; Clare Wildner, and his famous Labrador retrievers; Francis Gal-lett, Milwaukee, trick shot golfer; Mark Huling, with "Sharkey," the world's most famous trained seal; Dude Dodge, with his sensational Artie sled dogs; and Ben Berger, mystifying master of ceremonies. This is the last week for the purchase of cut-price advance tickets. The advance sale price of 30c remains this week only gate price will be 40c. Nips victory over the New York Giants. The Indians made all their runs in the first five innings off Bob Bowman, ex-Cardinal, scoring four runs in the first a,nd their other three in the fifth, when Roy Weatherly hit a home run. Mel Ott provided the Giants' only counter with a nun-inning cuit clout. Line score: R. cir- H. E. 12 0 2 0 Cleveland (N.) .4000300007 New York (N.) 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 01 Milnar, Harder (8) and Bowman. Lohrman (6) and ODea (6). Hemsley; Danning, PHILLIES RUN WILD LYNCHBURG, Va. (U.R) The Phillies ran up the highest individual score of the training season Saturday when they trampled Lynchburg of the Virginia league, 23-4. The Phils made the most of three Lynchburg errors and wild minor league pitching to score their runs on 18 hits. Line score: R. H. E. Phila. (N.) ... .1 354 2501 223 1R 2 Lynchburg (V.) 02001010 0 4 12 3 Bruner and Livingston, Warren (6): Haswell. Tate (4). Stanley (6) and She-vock, Brelk (6). have not informed Lewis as to whether or not they will compete this season. Among the latter are Waunakee and Madison Dean's Tavern. Teams having withdrawn are Hollandale, Platteville, London, Springfield, and the following Madison clubs: Gogert Jewelers, Oscar Mayer Packers, Pat's Coffee Cups, and Wrend Builders. There is a probability that Orfordville of the County Line League may enter the league this week. If so, it is probable that several other teams of that circuit will also enter. The league will again have a "working agreement" with the Sugar River Valley League this season. A similar arrangement will be made with the Dane County League. Under the system these leagues will be given all aid short of actual competition in the league; that is, the leagues will use the Home Talent rules and Lewis will act in an advisory capacity to them, but the champions of these two loops will not compete in the Home Talent's postseason championship series. Law, Schenk to Address City Champs Mayor Law and Pres. H. C. Schenk, of the board of education, will be the main speakers Wednesday night, when the municipal recreation division holds its first annual "Banquet of Champions" at East high school cafeteria. o Humorous skits will feature the program. Dr. Ray Huegel, of the board of education, will award medals and trophies to championship teams and individuals. Badminton, table tennis, volleyball, basketball, hockey, ice skating are the sports represented. The deadline for banquet reservations has been set for noon, Monday. Tickets are 50 cents and may be obtained at the municipal recreation offices, 720 E. Gorham st., Lincoln school. About 300 are expected to attend the affair. WANT AD- -BADGER 6000 Imported Scotch TROPICAL WORSTED SUITS Custom tailored in our own shop under the supervision of our Mr. E. Eck-stam. Selections should be made now. We Invite You to See Them. Olson & Vccrhuscn 7-9 N. Tlnckney ungb ST. LOUIS, Mo. (U.R) The St. Louis Browns Saturday snapped the Cardinals' 13-game winning string with an 8 to 2 setback. A 15-hit offense that included a three-run homer by Walt Judnich in the fourth inning plus seven-hit hurling won the game for the Browns. Line score: r. H. E. St. Louis (A.) . .02040 1 1 00 15 0 St. Louis (N.) ...2 0 000000 02 7 I Anker. Caster (4). Allen (7) and Swift; McGee. Grodzicki (4). Cooper (7) and Mancuso, W. Cooper (5). " ICHITA, Kan. (U.R) The Pittsburgh Pirates Saturday rallied with two runs in the eighth inning to defeat the Philadelphia Athletics for the fourth straight time, 4-3. While three Pittsburgh pitchers held the A's to six hits. Elbie Fletcher set up the first Pirate marker with his fifth inning homer and Pittsburgh came from behind to win. Line score: R. H E. Phila. (A.) 1 00 1 00 1 003 6 1 Pittsburgh (N.). 00001012 4 1 1 1 McCrabb, Marchildon 6 and Hayes; Butcher, Lanning 8), Wilkie (8) and Lopez. 37,284 See King Cole Romp Home By JACK GUENTIIER NEW YORK (U.R) A rugged speed burner named King Cole proved himself a merry young soul indeed Saturday by opening his Kentucky Derby campaign with a scintillating triumph in the 32nd Paumonok handicap as the biggest throng in Jamaica race track's history welcomed the throughbreds back to New York with a million dollar mutuel turnovr. A jostling, milling crowd of 37,284 persons, jammed the new plant from turret to turf, saw the three-year old bay colt carry the sombre black silks of Ogden Phipps home by 3 la lengths after leading from the wire to wire and give Trainer Jim Fitzsimmon a fourth consecutive triumph in the $7,500 stake. "Sunny Jim" won with Snark in 1938, Johnstown in 1939 and Fighting Fox a year ago. Every opening day mark on the Empire State's racing records was shattered but even at that King Cole stole the show. Touted for more than a month as the fastest thing on plates in New York and backed down to less than even money as a total of $243,234 was wagered on the feature, the Phipps' colt proved that his advance notices were right. He catapulted out of the gate with a rush that carried him a length in front of the 10-horse field before he had gone a dozen strides. He took to the inside, with Jockey Porter Roberts easing him out, and was two lengths to the good at the quarter pole. Then, when he hit the turn, he simply drew away as if he had been matched with claimers at the wire he was merely romping. In second place, and soundly beaten came Mrs. T. Christopher's Doubt Not, and another length behind for third was the Manhasset stable's Call to Colors. Catapult was fourth and the others never were factors at any time. The day's mutuel handle hit $1.-288,551, an increase of $238,483 over the previous high of $1,050,-068 established at Jamaica last Wood Memorial day. The state of New York received $64,427.50 as its cut plus half the breakage which totaled $9,255.90. The attendance figure of 37,284 represented an increase of 9,588 over the previous record of 27,696. WANT AD BADGER 6000 Qbunok) ';Y iVVj ' It's Easter Sunday folks. The weatherman says rather dull and cloudy today. But don't get downhearted still comeout with the Easter finery. I'id throwing on a snappy tie so loud the robins will start back for the south when they see it. Roy Feeney wins the brown derby. He had necktie on yesterday that made the ?un pull in its rays and say he wins. Charles Seery leads the city lie will throw a banquet for his Jack Arnold is chairman of Ited Dillion says he won't tourney with the Main and Kin too small of stuff and he will go for bigger meat next year. He says he will teach Walter Hirsch next year how to bowl. But Walter says Red got chilled feet in last two games or would went into first place. The other nite our Orange Crush team was battling for first place and along comes the Sandy Barbers and shoot 2931 against us. They got fine team and if get any luck in city tourney might go to town. Hank Brockman and Les Fink were hot folks. We shot around 2800 and lost two. Chuck Frailing is going to raffle off Herman Wolf as bowler. In city tourney as double partner Herman gets a 390 count or so. John Culliane got 103 in one game and says laying cement is his business from now on. Prcy Blood got 397 other nite and is still talking to himself. Bill Miller the soda jerker says if it is a nice day today he is going to knock the boys cold with a new Easter makeup. I had quite a talk with A. J. Robinson, ch'ef game warden, he's quite a guy he don't say much but he knows what it is all about and -how. Frank Swoboda says he has told Louis DuBois just how the big leagues are coming out this year. It's a special tip he says. Hugo Stoil had blankets in the window the other day lie must think a second winter is coming. Mr. Cameron of the Gisholt said I should call him on the phone. I wore out two phones I can't get him. The Slate Journal Editorial bowling team are the state champs for the writers league Biiiy Sixty and his Milwaukee Journal bunch backed out.. Cleon Walfoort of the Milwaukee Journal bowled a beautiful game in his press agent story but that is as far as it went. So hail the champs! I got a letter from Michael Fee ney he's with Battery "C" 51st Training Battalion Camp Callan, San Diego, California. He said he likes it in the army. Since Wisconsin won the Big Ten and national championships it made a new man out of him and how he can drill now. He used to be my old side kick down in Britting-ham park I never could show him how to push the lawnmower right and what grass he missed it took me two days to cut. He sends his regards to Socky Dean and the gang at the Brittingham boat house. Charlie Hayden's nephew, Hayden Patterson who is from Pasadena, California dropped up to see me. He was telling me all about the Mardl Gras he seen in New Orleans, lie used to live in Sun Prairie. We had quite a talk. He heard me on the air when I talked Get rid of I o.h vtimi iiaiiiwi ii.! ing structure to normal activity as proved by hundreds of successful 0 cases. S??n CALL OR WRITE FOR BOOKLET Nights "THE ANSWER TO BALDNESS" O Free Examination Room 809 Tcnney Bldg. in the singles so far. He sayi friends on it next week. the banquet. So get busy. bowl no more in city bowling g cafe gang. He says they are at the Rose Bowl game out there he says he alwayi leaves California when it rains that's why he was here. Here was a piece written br Dick Hackenberg about Bill Barnacle who played in the outfield for the Madison Blues last year now he is the regular third baseman with the Minneapolis Millers. Whether he can keep up that pace he is showing in the early spring games it is hard to tell it looks like too fast a pace for anybody. Here is th story written by Dick Hackenberg of the Minneapolis Star-Journal. Barnacle Bill the Sailor, who has cruised the wide expanses of the outfield ever since his grade school days, has come ashore to find his heart's desire on the bar ren sands around third base. "I always thought I'd never like to play anything but the outfield," says the 22-year old Miller youngster. "I liked roaming after the fly balls and breaking with the hit and trying to outguess the batter. It was a lot of fun. "BUT I LIKE THIRD BASE EVEN BETTER. "I've got a lot to learn at this new position but do you know something? You can do plenty of roaming there, too, and my speed ought to come in just as handy going back for foul flies as it ever did in the outfield. "You have to break with a hit ball even quicker, and that means you have to guess even more accurately with the batter. I love it." Barney shows a natural aptitude for fielding ground balls. His biggest bother, mechanically, is his throws to the bags. For several years he has been throwing for distance, with a carrying lorj to the ball which has become almost second nature with him. Now his range is shorter, to second and first and home. H: throws must be low, fast and accurate. He has a good arm and the transition must come with practice. "I have to keep the ball down and I guess I have to learn timing a little better. At first my natural inclination was to throw underhanded to get the ball away-quicker. "But an underhand throw isn't as accurate and now I'm trying to school myself to throw overhand on everything but a hurried tosi to first base on a bunt or dribbler. It's coming to me more every day." The entire club is watching the Barnacle experiment with interest but no one is taking more interest in Barney's progress than Lin Storti and Buck Fausett, the two third basemen BarnacI will displace if he makes good. Both Fausett and Storti work with him, teach him, point out mistakes, show him the better way to do things at the position. "HE'S A SWELL KID," THE TWO VETERANS WILL TELL YOU, AND IT'S THIS UNSELFISH ATTITUDE THAT MAY MAKE BARNACLE A THIRD BASEMAN AND THE MILLERS A PENNANT THREAT. - - ---- - - - - --- News Plus Facts TELEFACT Editorial Page UNLESS YOU ENJOY BALDNESS $ that old fashioned idea that I hair can never be regrown. Frommes method stimulates dormant hair grow F. 2888

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