Quad-City Times from Davenport, Iowa on January 2, 1931 · 21
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Quad-City Times from Davenport, Iowa · 21

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Location:
Davenport, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, January 2, 1931
Page:
21
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21 Washington High School Five Opposes Davenport on Local Court Tonight in 4- Friday evening THE DAVENPORT DEMOCRAT AND LEADER January 2, 1931 r CEDAR RAPIDS OUINTET RATED VERY MEDIOCRE Coach Moon Fears, However, Strain of Moline Game Will Tell. HIGH FIVE IS UNBEATEN Davenport Already Boasts Two Victories Conference. in Washington high o Cedar Rapids will furnish the opposition for the Davenport high cagers tonight at the Davenport gymnasium. The Mississippi Valley league, contest will begin at 8 o'clock. Coach Rust of the Bunnie school does not boast of a strong team this season, but considerable improvement has been noticed in their playing. Early in the season Clinton defeated the Orange and Elack, and Davenport has registered a win over Coach Liver-more's cagers from up the river, giving Davenport the odds in tonight's tilt. Washington high, at one time one of the greatest producers of athletic teams in the state, has not had an outstanding team for several years. The Orange and Black players this season show much promise, if the development continues in the way it has for the last few weeks. With but one day in between games, the Red and Blue have not had a chance to go over the mistakes made In their recent, and almost disastrous, encounter with Moline. Altho, confronted by a weaker team. Coach Moon is far from jubilant over the prospects of the local quintet In tonight's tilt The New Year's eve tilt took considerable stamina from the members of the team, and the local mentor is dubious as to how they will show with Washington high. The Orange and Black is the third Mississippi Valley conference foe that Davenport has met. In the first two encounters the hill-topperg were victorious. Davenport hag won the conference title all hot three times since its start In 1925. Portland. Ore. Charley Belang-er, Winnipeg, Can., outpointed Leo Lomske, Aberdeen, Wash. (10). Mexico City, Mex. George Godfrey, Lelperville, Pa., knocked out Salvatore Ruggirello, Italy (1). t-If JIf Beauty and performance art bo looter eo oath. Cart today mast bt easy to tide ia and convenient to drive. Hudson Essex now gives you sparkling beauty. brilliant performance and Rmrt Riding and Driving Comfirt at prices that all can anord. Ofbet body models u attrmcdrclr priced. Special equipment txtri. All prices F. O. B. Detroit. t SPEED UP WORK ON CLEVELAND BALL PARK if ' , ; itT I i if' i h ,,,.0 Work Is progressing rapidly on Cleveland's new municipal stadium on the shore of Lake Erie, which fa to be the future home of the Cleveland ball club. Top photo la architect's drawing of the stadium, which probably will be completed in June, and, below, the steel work. It will hold 80,000. SIMON PURE AMATEUR ATTITUDE I FOR 1931 DA VIS CUP CAMPAIGN I I URGED BY U. S. LAWN TENNIS HEAD (Note: Thlt is the second of two stories written especially for the Associated Press by Louis B. Dailey, president of the United States Lawn Tennis Association. Today he discusses 1931 American Davis cup prospects). By LOUIS B. DAILEY President, United States Lawn Tennis Association. New York, Jan. 2. (AP) If I had to name four players to seek the Davis cup in 1931, I would name Shields, Wood, Mangln and Sutter, since John Doeg already has announced that it is his pur pose to devote his time to estab lishing himself In business. . , I would name them now so that they might organize their plans ac cordingly and on or about June 1 send them abroad with a non-play ing captain, omit training trips, tryouts and avoid so far as possible ail the strain aud worry of making the team. Perhaps we would lose but we have been doing this for three years anyway. Count Married Men Out. inree memoers or last years Davis cup team, Loot, Allison and Van Ryan, have recently married and have entered upon business careers and I believe our association should encourage them to con centrate upon their business careers and not tempt them to devote several months in 1931 to'the playing of the game on international teams. What they do as individuals we cannot, of course, control, and if their families and business asso ciates believe that continuing ap plication to the game this year is desirable it la not our concern. We should not, however, to win the Davis cup againi urge them to make the trip. Wants High Standard.' In these high standards of ama teurism, I am sure that the U. S. L. T. A. will have the closest co operation of the English Lawn Tennis Association. I believe that for the advancement of these ideal3 we must encourage and continue the closest relations with the English association. We must restrict the Wightman cup women's international team match competition to England and the United States 1 i It's wise to be thrifty- . Just like a raise in pay. SUITS0'COATS AH One Trie 222 W. Second St. Davenport, la. in accordance with their suggestion and desire. From a financial standpoint, the past season may be considered a successful one according to U. S. L. T. A. standards, and this affords me great pleasure since this will permit of the establishment of a definite financial plan insuring a steady income to sectional associations of the association. I Tilden-Kozeluh I Match Scheduled I I For February 18 a o New York, Jan. 2. (AP) Big Bill Tilden will begin his career as a professional tennis player in a match in Madison Square Garden, Feb. IS, against Karel Kozeluh, crack Czechoslovakian player and world's professional champion. Jack Curley, promoter who is sponsoring the match, said he hoped to have Tilden and Kozeluh tour the country in a series of matches this winter and spring. Tilden recently announced his retirement from amateur competition to appear in films on tennis subjects. His work in Hollywood will begin in March. -S I I Boxing Game t In Illinois I I Nets Million a o Chicago, Jan. 2. (AP) Professional boxing In Illinois during 1930 was better than a million dollar industry. ' , William H. Troxell, secretary of the State Athletic commission, "today reported that 428,000 fans paid a net total of $1,013,181.50 to see 237 professional boxing shows during the year. Amateur bouts attracted 277.000 spectators who paid a total of $231,CSG.90 in admission fees. Out of these totals the state obtained $145,000 in state tax and license fees. JACK RENAULT MEETS BELGIAN HUSKY TONIGHT New' York, Jan. 2.--(AP) Heavyweights will seek to provide entertainment in Madison Square Garden tonight Jack Renault of Canada, one of the finest prospects in the division a half dozen years ago, meets iPerre Charles, husky but slow Belgian puncher, in the feature bout of ten round3. Renault substitutes for Matea Osa, Spanish F.lugger who recently knocked out Ralph Flcucello of Nek York. Flc.cucello appears In the ten round semi-final against Johnny G rosso, Mt. Vernon, if. Y., veteran. Bowlin MATCH GAME. At Hllson's Alleys. Hilton's Kida vs. Stennett 183 182 147 Asman 185 191- 15S Berber ..." 157 210 205 Dunker 177 192 182 Sdohler 178 182 190 880 957 883 Buckmeler't Barbers H. Robs .. 180 207 242 V. Buckmeier 161 148 200 H. Buckmeier 165 194 201 J. Buckmeier 185 184 169 Wolfe ..156 181 195 848 911 1007 HILSON'S LOOP LEAGUE. Schlltz Beer vs. Pl&mbeck 168 171 Huttlg 162 127 Krohn 150 161 Bertram 159 154 GertZ 146 166 78J 773 Carleton Sales O. Carleton 101 til Judy 92 Hi U Carleton 100 121 Havens 128 156 Schaffnit 170 136 , 891 637 215 166 153 129 177 840 107 121 13S 183 131 625 Liberman't Clothe Builders vs. H. Jacobs 166 177 TV. Ros 179 176 Benschoof 126 147 Jacobs , 144 248 Grottegot ........... 200 171 865 919 Model Billiards-Cannon 157 159 Jones 140 123 Vannier 124 132 McDermott, Sr. 140 .170 Feser 132 178 693 762 DAVENPORT LEAGUE At Blackhawk Alleys. Blackhawks Oft 181 228 Mcthven 168 187 Franck 184 198 Jackson 191 194 Vinall 199 189 147 156 136 192 201 832 140 116 192 163 189 800 18!) 202 234 223 173 923 ' Crescents Kuehl 147 Wessell l'0 Clasin 213 Schmidt 212 Holm 235 99 102f 244 189 225 300 178 182 205 211 203 217 997 1136 1018 Martin Clnar Co. Tetersen 19t 224 Bauman 187 191 Mvers 189 162 Wilson 197 159 Klsley 183 211 957 947 Times Tliissell 224 Klouda 20 Pchwarte ........... 170 Olmsted 210 Madsen 229 1024 Royal Cranrtell 164 Stark 171 Paarman ............ 177 Pcherbroolc .., 173 Kuhner 148 831 Ideal let Cream Co. Jackson 175 LnRomarcIno 242 rruy 1 Schliieter 1"8 Veitlund ....v. 18 186 201 205 224 128 211 182 1 192 203 874 181 180 210 191 163 Zuppke's Mid-Western Gridders Take Trimming at Dallas, 18-0; Leo Jensvold Stars for Losers Dallas, Texas, Jan. 2. (AP) One of the finest football machines the southwest ever saw was being dissembled today and its parts strewn from here to Florida, its purpose having been achieved in two brief, thrill crammed hours yesterday. For individual brilliance and all around efficiency, it is doubtful it this section ever will see a greater team than the southwest eleven that trampled the midwest all stars, 18 to 0, in the third annual classic. The defeated forces of Coach Bob Zuppke, and the southwest eleven of Morley Jennings of Baylor help ed create a large fund estimated at near J10.000 for the Scottish Rite hospital for crippled children here. Zuppke's vehicles lacke.l both the individual stars and the team work of the southwest. Leo Jensvold, driving halfback from Iowa, was almost the entire mid-west offense, his passes and fierce plunges accounting for virtually all of hia 1044 925 167 185 172 172 137 799 20i 167 214 16 176 963 S29 168 195 187 167 200 917 203 165 1t 157 182 The star Slrius Is 500,000 times farther away from us than the sun. ? '7?V. 111. . ult At4.ifcL 224 Wett Third Street Open Tussdsy, Thursday and Saturday Evenings. team's gains. He made one 43-yard gallop. Only once did a mid-west score seem imminent. That when the visitors recovered a fumble on the southwest 33 yard mark in the third period. Armstrong, burly Missouri tackle, offered a threat when he intercepted a pass and chased it back out to midfield, almost getting away for a touchdown. The individual hero was Buddy Hackman Jrom the University of Tennessee. He was the main spring of the winners attack, scoring two touchdowns, one of them on a brilliant 40 yard run, and throwing the pass that paved the way for a third score. Louis Long, Southern Methodist, ran 40 yards to the mid-west's one foot line after taking a short pass from Hackman in the first quarter. Hackman drove across for a touch down. The . play that led to the southwest's second score was a triple pass, Brown to Hackman to Peterson, Texas end, who grabbed Court Results COLLEGE Iowa Wesleyan 42; Burlington Y 23. Cornell 38; Ohio Wesleyan 33. New York U 27; Yale 25. University of Oklahoma 35; Southern Methodist U 30. Wittenberg 43; Brlgham Young 36 Indiana 27; Pittsburgh 19. Purdue 45; Temple 17. Illinois 18; Bradley Tech 17. Michigan State 25; Ohio Wesleyan 17. HIGH SCHOOL Washington 26; Burlington 23. Deeorah 33, Mason City 26. Boone 28, Indianola 11. the ball from two interferera on the three yard line. Bethea, the Florida star, took it across. Starting from about the 50 yard line after failing to spot a pass receiver, Hackman reversed the Ield, cut to the sideline and wormed his way past a half dozen tacklers for the final touchdown. To flatter the vanity is ot provoke the inflammation. WHITNEY STABLE LEADS WINNERS Turf Income for 1930 Was $385,972; Belair Stud Is Second. New York, Jan. 2. (AP) The Whitney stable, now owned by Cornelius V. Whitney, tops all the others in turf winnings during the past year. Thanks to some sensational victories by Equipoise crack 2-year-old, Whitney horse won 1385,972 In 1930. William Woodward's Belair stud was second with $350,970 of which Gallant Fox alone accounted for more than $300,000. George D. Widener was third with $241,642; Mrs. Payne Whitney's Greentree stable fourth with $208,61L Milwaukee Tait Llttman, Cud-ahy, Wia., knocked out George Courtney, Tulsa, Okla. (4). Harry Dublinsky, Chicago, outpointed Bruce Flowers, New Rochelle, N. Y. (10). MAKING NEW FRIENDS AND KEEPING THE OLD The Oakland Motor Car Companylhtrodiices with new beauty- new performance - new low'prlcea ' ' " ' ; - 1 OAKLAND PONTIAC $ . IN DAVENPORT. M I For the 2-door aedan, Zi 1 equipped and delivered. mm . 1 not DELIVERED LlM.tom sedan; $1,071, sport coupe; $1,091, convertible coupe. These cars are fully equipped even front and rear bumpers, extra tire, tube, and tire lock are included. IK DAKBKrOB J 3 tapped and delivered. DELIVERED an, $876, custom sedan t $806 .sport coupe; $836, convertible eonpfl. These cars are fully equipped even front and rear bumpers, extra tire, tube, and tirtf lock are Included. Style and dependability characterize these two fine cars. You note modem" modej' rich finish and detailed attention in these achievements by Oakland, Fisher and General Motors j New beauty is created by long, sweeping lines.' The handsome "V" radiator with In-built chromium screen and the massive single-bar bumpers are distinctive. New comfort Is attained by balanced design, by luxurious interiors and by rubber cushioning at more than 40 points.1 Performance is satisfying to the most exacting motorist. Throughout, these new OaJo land and Pontiac cars reflect a uniform and intrinsic excellence. They are two fine cars OAKLAND'S 85 h. p. V-Eight motor, inherently smooth and quiet, delivers brilliant, rugged power. SYNCRO-MESH Nerv Syncro-Mesh transmission makes shifting easy at any speed, up or down. BODIES BY FISHER-Styled by Fisher, each of the six Oakland body types is distinguished by its smart appear-ance, generous comfort and its rich, attractive interior with mohair and whipcord upholstery. R. B. REAR AXLE New, sturdy rear axle; reinforced construction; ball and roller bearings. Oil sealed ia and dust sealed out. 5-BAR FRAME New, heavy frame, with five cross-members, makes firm, rigid foundation for the body. RUBBER CUSIIIONING-At more than 40 points throughout the chassis, new rubber cushioning eases riding and deadens noise. T PONTIAG'S big 60 hi p. motor fs economical, yet powerful, with quick, smooth acceleration LONG WHEELBASE Wheelbase Is lengthened, pef mining large, spacious bodies, added ease and comforts BODIES BY FISHER Six body types with Fishet beauty and craftsmanship. Mohair and whipcord upholstery; non-glare windshield; deep, luxurious cushions; adjustable driver's seat; sizable, livable interiors. LARGE BRAKES New mechanical, four-wheel brakes are one-fifth larger, easy and sure to operate INLOX-FLOATED-Newlnlox rubber spring shackla bushings reduce road shocks and eliminate twelve lubrica. tion points. WEATIIERTIGHT COWL-Cowl and narrow wind, shield posts are formed in one unit, making strong, tight construction. Six Fisher Body Type 1 1 1 Mohair and Whipcord Upholstery t ; 3 Narrow Windshield Posts 1 1 a In-built Radiator Screen 1 1 One-piece Fenders i i i Heavy Single-bar Bumpers i Five Wire Wheels 1 1 a Lovejoy Shock Absorbers a i a Fender Indicator Lamps a i a One-handle Hood Lifts a i a Cross-flow Radiator a a a Electroplated Pistonj; OLSEN MOTOR CO. 512 Main Street, Davenport, Iowa H. F. STUTZER & SON, Durant, Iowa out!

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