Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 5, 1933 · Page 18
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 5, 1933
Page 18
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8-B MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE OUT OF THE PRC5SL_ _J£AL MITCHELL^ | By the Way ; In connection with "Pug" Lund's | being named AU-American, the ; Minnesota fullback baa practically ! been a team by himself this fall. ; ' * * » ' His thruats on the grid have '' gained more yardage during the : aeoaoa than the combined total of ; jsight major Minnesota opponents. , » » e ; · Going through and around South Dakota State, Indiana, · . Purdue, Pittsburgh, Iowa, Mlch- ' , igan, Northwestern and Wls- 1 consln, the 17S pound Gopher ; lias covered 682 yards from ; icrimmago whllo the teams , named iiave run BSD! ; V » * « ; It took 137 attempts to pile up · that distance, which showa an avcr- ; age of about five yards for each J trip that Lund made thia fall. And 1 just to add something by way of an i iron man record, Lund played in 400 j ininutes of 480 during tho season. . «. » » . : Ten minutes of rest against i Iowa and another 10 against South Dakota Slate was the · " total respite granted the Minnc- 1 sofa back. V 0 * Twenty Year* · : It was two decades ago that a pro- i posal which was so completely revolutionary that it caused no end .of comment was first heard on mid-, west football fields and in the meetings of Monday-morntng quarterbacks. New high mark aet in local league bowling contests. E-GAZETTE RTS Read Globe-Gazette for real North Iowa sports news. STANFORD TO MEET COLUMBIA JAN. 1 Iowa Conference, Missouri Valley Teams Chosen by AP ' -A, __ . . . 9r The Big Nine (Western conference of the present) had under con slderatlon the proposition of num bering players' jerseys. * * * Much of the comment was unfavorable; It was all due to a growing 1 tendency to make foot- ban players mere cogs in a machine Instead ot indlrtdnals, one opinion held. w * * But the move was finally accomplished in 1914. And we'd hate to sit in the pressbos of a college stadium EO-W and attempt to pick players without being able to check their positions by jersey numbers and £arne programs. * « v Of coarse, the sports writer doesn't have to do that any more at the college games. Frees stewards do the "spotting" and call each play as It is made. Well, anyway, It's nice that the numbers are there lor the stewards . . . not to mention the thousands of people who are sitting In the stadium seats._ " ; High and Wide Down in Virgtnny, there is a col: lege named BluefJeld. Probably few lowans ever heard of it, but this fall it's more or leas on the map. Because--Bliiefield college had a football team which was undefeated. That's one reason. * rt * For that mateer, Emory and Henry of Virginia, Murray Teachers of Kentucky, Kirksville Teachers of Missouri, DePauw university of Indiana, and St. Cloud Teachers of Minnesota nave undefeated teams. And so does tha only major school left In, the select circle, Princeton. * ·* * But Bluefleld college played nine games this fall and scored 201 points against its opponents. And it was Fete Young's IDS points that contribuated much of that total. The Virginian took them high and wide to lead the national scoring race. * * * In order behind him ci.'jne Kent of the Murray Teachers, with 90; Feathers of Tennessee, with 78; Cox of Duke, with 69; Casper of Texas Christian, with 60. * * * In the lower bracket, Ever- hnrdus of Mchlgah, 64, led the Big Ten; Warburton of Southern California- had a 60 total; Graham of Kansas State topped th Big Six with 48; and Richins of Utah and Wieland of Drake each ran up 45 points. NEW YORK TEAM WILL PLAY WEST COAST'S ELEVEN Only Gotham Gridders hi 18 Years to Appear for New Year Fiesta. By PAUL ZIMMERMAN. PASADENA, 'cm., Dec. E. on-For the first time in tha 18 years of tho annual Rose Fiesta, a Now York City football team will parade Us prowess in the garland garnished stadium New Year's day. Columbia university made It possible, accepting Stanford's invitation to participate in the intersec- tlonal gridiron clasaic Jan. 1, 1934. Littlo Surprise, There was little surprise over the announcement which was made here yesterday by Al Masters, graduate manager of Stanford, since the report that Coach Lou Little's Lions had been invited last week leaked out 24 hours before the acceptance statement was released. There was, however, more than the usual expression of local dissatisfaction over the team selected, bore of the fact that only one of the nine eastern teams to participate in the annual festival of football ever went home victorious. Two of the remaining eight games ended in ties. Southern California, predominantly of middle western extraction, voiced an opinion that a team from the prairie states might have been more acceptable, especially since only two representatives from that section ever made an appearance. The west won one of these and lost the other. Nine Schools Put Players on State Conference Grid Team as Fall Season Ends Even Balance of Elevens in Loop Is Attested by Difficulty of Making Choice for Honor Positions. ALL-IOWA CONFERENCE SELECTIONS Finax TEAM pos. Glen OUbertcon, lutlver K Jerry Blnknrd, Simpson T John Bell, Fenn ' G Clyde HByward, Wcsleynn C John Popovls, JVIorningslde I* Claire Kraft, Teachers T Kiiy Patterson, Wesleyan K Irwln Thompson, Simpson QII Marvin Manaen, St. Ambrose IIB Frank Mlchalskl, Upper Iowa HB Ray Hosteller, Central FB SECOND TEAM John French, Simpson Klmer Dravcs, St. Ambrose Dick Cochrane, Parsons Ward Wngnor, Parsons Sebastian Mcnke, St. Ambrose Floyd Tftte, Upper Iowa Joe Kogors, Pcmi August Luther, Luther Hugh Hilton, Wesleynn Hal Huffman, Wesleyan Adolph Carlson, Simpson South Holds Edge. And the south had its say too, for t alone holds the edge over the Pa- :Uic coast defenders with three vlc- ories, one defeat and a tie. Stanford and Columbia have lomethlng in common in this situa- lon, however, because the Rose ournament committee's choice . of Coach Tiny ThornhlU's stalwarts was ixot given universal approval. Stanford wanted Princeton .but the. Tigers couldn't come. Neither could Michigan, unofficially understood to be one of the favored :eoms. Army, Duke, Navy and Nebraska also were mentioned as possible opponents. Then Columbia was nvited. Stanford Defeated. As in the cose of Columbia, which lost one game this season--a 20 to 0 defeat by Princeton--Stanford's slate was not clean. The Indians were held to a scoreless tie by Northwestern and were defeated by Washington, 6 to 0. Coach Tiny Thornhilt said practice would be renewed at Palo Alto this week. He also promised to collect information on Columbia's team Immediately. 'Of course I know something of what to expect," he said. "I played with and against Lou in pro football." Enjoy a Pipe an easy chair, the news and the i-adlo program these delightful Winter evenings, Hickey Brothers sell the widest selection from the world's f o r e m o s t makes of pipes. Hickey Bros. CIGAR STORES IN THE HOTEL HANFORD niason City, Iowa Amateur Grapplers to Come to Cherokee for Midwest 1934 Contest CHEROKEE, Dec. B. (Up) _ Plans already were underway here today for entertainment of the Mld- A. A. U. wrestling meet for 1934. Cherokee high school recently was awarded the meet, which is scheduled for March 8 and 10, by the organization's mlddlewestern wrestling committee. Hugo Otepa- Hk, Iowa State college coach, is chairman of the mid-western group In announcing the awarding of the meet to Cherokee, Otopalik said that several factors entered In decision. "Cherokee is wrestling-minded and so^e of the outstanding wrestlers In the nation have come from there," he commented. "The town also is in the center of the mid- western section comprising Iowa '.orth and South Dakota and Nebraska." The tournament will be managed by Elmer Blerbaum, local coach, who is a former Iowa state college track star. DR. H. K. JONES $10 DENTIST Makes Dentures (Plates) as low as, per plate EXTRACTIONS $1.00 X-RAY SERVICE One Dny Service for Out of Town Patients DR.H.K.JONES 15V, N. FEDERAL PHONE 325 . DES MOINES, Dec. C. UPi-- Ik- Presence of evenly balanced teams in the Iowa conference footbol camps this season is demonstrate by the fact that nine of the 14 cit cult schools are represented on The Associated Press Alt-Conference eleven announced today. Selected by a poll of coache* and sports writers in the conference; the team includes two representatives apiece from two undefeated loop schools and one each from seven others. Simpson, the champion under the Stanley-Dean system, and Iowa Wesleyan, undefeated and untied ninncrup, shared the honor of placing: two men each, while Lather, Iowa State Teachers, Penn, Moraingside, St. Ambrose, Upper Iowa and Central placed one each. Four Stars Repeat. Four of the all-stars--John Bell, Penn center; Irwln (Rabbit) Thompson, Simpson, quarterback; Marvin (Bucky) Hansen, St. Ambrose quarterback; and Ray (Hoss) Hosteller, Central fullback--were selected last year. To ; BeU goes the honor ot having been named on The Associated Press all-conference first eleven four successive years. In compiling his "grand slam" Bell was twice named at guard and twice at center. This year the Penn ace draws a guard assignment because of the fine play of Clyde Hayward, Iowa Wesleyan center. Many of the critics shifted Bell to guard to moke way for the Tiger pivot man, who was judged aa Bell's equal in all departments except b r e a k i n g through to block punts and break up plays behind the scrimmage line. Bell weighs 178 and Hayward 177. The second team center Job went to Ward Wagner, one of the strong points in Parsons' tight defense team. Maroon at Guard. Teamed with Bell at guard was another surprise selection--John Popevis, 177-pound bulwark of the sturdy Morningalde line. Despite the fact that the Maroons played only two gomes In the Iowa conference, Popevis' reputation-was known at the other schools and he gained enough votes to beat out several other fine guards, including Sebastian Menke of St. Ambrose and Dick Cochrane of Parsons, who drew second team assignments. Morningside had one of its strongest teams in years and had it played more conference games several other players would have received serious consideration. . A pair of hard charging giants grabbed off the tackle jobs. Jerry Blnkerd, 215 pounds, one of several fine performers in Simpson's forward wall, shared the duties with Claire Kraft, husky 215 pounder from Iowa State Teachers, both with stanch defensive players with plenty of ability at opening holes for their own ball carriers. Elmer Drees of St. Ambrose and Floyd Tate of Upper Iowa were the second team selections. Critics found three ends of the conference to their liking--Capt. Glen Gilbertson of Luther, Ray Patterson of Iowa Wesleyan, and John French of Simpson--the former two having a slight margin in the final count. Swift Giants. . These two wingmen stand 6 feet 2 inches apiece, are fast down the field under punts, continually rush the opposing backfield and are tall enough to grab off passes. Patterson was called Into the Tiger backfield part of the time to serve as fullback and also did some of the punting. Gllbertson, who weighs 177 pounds, ia the fourth Luther captain in recent years from Glenwood, Minn., the home of Cliff Hansen and Adolph Christiansen, last year's backfield stars and Irglns, 1931-32 basketball captain. Christiansen was football captain last year and Hanson basketball captain. Teaming with Thompson, Marvin Hansen and Hosteller in the backfield is Frank Mlchalski, Upper Iowa's fleet star who led the Iowa conference scoring race. Mlchalski, who made the second team last year, plays fullback but he was moved to (Tarn to pnge DR, column 3) COURT TIPS By "JUDGE" THE MASON CITY HIGH SCHOOL SQUAD ASON CITY will be working under a O HMHU s e r i o u s handicap HV7U this ' car because it seems the average fan expects so much from the team. The Mohawks.have been successful in get^ _ ting into the state tournament in the past two years and most of the fans think it should be a regular thing. The ITohawks lost four of the irst five from last year by graduation, and Burns, the one veteran retained, has a bad knee from a ate football injury that may keep him out of the game. This is a short review of the personnel of the squad. "Red' 1 Herbener--senior, on the squad three years; a forward, fairly fast, good .tighter, good basket eye. Played some last season. Suter at Forward. "Babe" Suter--senior, on the squad two years; forward, fast and small, depends on speed, has a fair basket eye. Glenn "Moose" Bvers--senior, new on squad, coming to Mason ilty last spring; uses his six and one-half feet of height to good advantage at center, Is a goad shot from under the goal, although slow on the floor. His size should be an advantage to the team. Roy Barr--junior, on squad three years, plays running guard, and turned In a fine gome in Burns' place at the state tournament last spring. Fast in breaking for the oasket, but poor on shooting from ths floor. Keith DeLacy--senior, another toll guard, was on the squad last year; good at taking ball from backboard, fairly fast, fair basket eye, Gayle Lane--junior, and brother .' Earl, who used to pour in Mohawk baskets; smallest player on squad, probably best basket eye; a forward. "Graduate" Manager. Cliff Hathaway--junior, like Lane, £. "graduate" manager. Plays forward, good basket eye, small. Howard Stoecker -- sophomore, next to Evers the largest on the squad, standing about sis feet, four inches tall. Center and forward, fair under the basket, is Improving and may give some of the boys a push for first string jobs. Gayle Sriell--junior, guard, good fighter, fair basket eye, good at taking ball on rebound, may give first team guards some sleepless nights keeping him out of the lineup. Lloyd Fanor, junior--two years on squad, fast but poor at basket, teams with Snell. Bob Burns--senior, on squad as freshman, and has over since. playing two years as regular guard. Now handicapped by knee injury received in football. Shown Promise Costa Rumelito--Junior, shows promise as forward, fair basket eye. "Hon" Hert--sophomore, guard, first year on squad, good fighter, may -give good account of himself before season is over. Fletcher--freshman, shows promise of being a good basketball player. Forward, good eye. George Gitz--sophomore, guard, first year, a good fighter, and a comer. Philosophy Is just the realization that today's anxiety will soon seem as foolish as the worry you wasted on Manchukuo last year.--IJncoln Star. HUNTING HOURS Hunting liours In Iowa run from one-half hour before Run rise, to sunset. O/flcIal sunrise and sunset times for WEDNESDAY 7:28 a. m. 4:43 p. m. ACTION AHEAD By Jack Sords JO TEAl ROLWOS AT" CMiCAQ iAST 6iS4j6 AIM. Tte FR. TAB U6rtTWete«r CROW^ SOB1ESKE SETS NEVJ HIGH MARK Daniels' and Pontiacs Win in Monday Contests of Local League. TUESDAY'S OAMES At 5:30 o'clock--Gallagher'* Tonlluca vj. HnBh D:\vty and Son, alleya l and 3. Blrum-OIson vs. T and 3. Miller's High IJfe leys 3 and 4. r-Hynn, nlleys l Oreen Mill, nl- WE DICES DAY CAAfE At 7 u'clock -- t.yons Cleaners T ulleys 1 nnd 3. ay KO3* Dread, Joe Daniels' Goodyears took all hree games from Blunder's Golden How by shooting 986, 1,068 and 1,003, to total 3,057, and set the cash prize mark for the week at a new high level, in Monday's City eague bowling. Gallagher's Pontiacs took Stude- laker Six for two games out of hree in the other contest of the evening; Capt. S. J. Sobieske of the Good- ·ears took all the honors of the evening and cracked the existing high single record. Four strikes in a row opened his second gome, and he icked up a split for a spare in the ifth frame, then went all the way ut to a count of 278, with a final otal of 11 strikes and one spare. The big single count aided a three game total of 673, or.the series. a 224 average No more special prizes will be given in the league, the secretary announced Tuesday. In an added game of Sunday, Budweiser defeated the Lyons Cleaners by 2,907 to 2,Yl«, while the Albert Lea Finance team defeated the Goodyears in Saturday's special match, 2,837 to 2,686. Omer Berg vith 237 was high for single in Sun- ay's bowling instead of Julius 3vers, with 233. JOE IANIEI.S GOOni'EAR TIJIES Flayer* -- Int I. Thelaen ... 114 A. Kolb ...... 21J MacDnnnld . IfiO B. N. Johnion JM J. Soblcjke. 181 Aclaal Tins . Handicap . . . «! 37 !27 207 110 1031 37 3rd 111 301 311! 161 314 Total B34 517 613 96fi 294 R 37 I I I AT. 178 314 10-i 172 2Z4 982 37 Total Pins .. 086 1068 1003 3037 1018 Playe i Dnnean V. Hlck« , . - Dnron ., '. Duncan , V. Gamble Actual Fins . Handicap . . . lit 133 UK Ifl3 173 190 809 13 3rd 15.5 203 134 116 781 43 V oi.ow 3rd Tolnl IBS 419 102 148 175 160 543 4!0 48Z 43B sen 43 2469 120 823 43 Tola) Tins .. 8i2 WO 308 2598 BSD GALLAGHER'S PONTI\CS rtayen-- lit jna 3rd ToUI 102 109 149 S40 151 171 15« 4BO 173 12B ISO 4S2 l i t 118 373 IflO 187 61S 'ab. Johnson ?. Jones 1. Stevens . . . 121 Ehrad Actnat flna . Handicap , . . 833 80 26S7 240 Tolnl Ptn« . . 1 0 6 1 033 ~MZ 2807 rlaye '· "«' . Klvednl l«t :o: 2nd mo 173 182 six 3rd Tuuil 107 oso 181 206 824 HO KASHEY, HADER WILL WRESTLE Wednesday Will Be Date of Show as Changed Card Is Presented. After requests for a return match between Abi Kashey 220 pounder of Warren, Ohio, and Jack Hadcr, 21G pounds, of Kansas City Mo., it was announced Tuesday by Promoter Joe Kelly that the two heavyweights would return to Mason City to wrestle this week. The grapplers fought to a draw here last week. The date of their coming encounter l-.js been changed from Thursday to Wednesday at 8:30 o'clock, and they will appear m a one fall, one hour limit bout at the armory. Alan Eustace, 225 pounds of Wakeflcld, Kans., who was to appear in the main event before the card was revised, will bo in the 30 minute semiwindup against Bob Jessen, 220, of Austin, Minn, Jessen la a former Hawkeye grldder and has been In the local armory ring several times. Ed Meske, 214, of Akron, Ohio will open the sliow in a 30 minute go against "Doctor" Vic Muhl of Houston, Tex. Mur- 1 will weigh 216 Russ Kelly will officiate and Capt. Fred Shaffer will announce. ActQUl Pins . Handicap . . . 313 ITS 920 2.1 161 188 218 sot 600 Bflft 200 1B3 1004 IS Tolnl Plnj , . D45 at!) 1039 3833 9 0 1 Players -L. Nemmers 3. Utlfr F. O'Nel TIUDWEISER 1st 2nd 3ril . 101 190 189 . 133 1B4 519 . 15R 180 111 . 151 193 ISO . 233 U8 155 Actanl Pins . Handicap . . . 885 Gl 90S Gl 934 (U Total 670 61,1 509 505 5134 183 Tolal rim .. 916 OBfi 995 5901 J'YONS CLEANERS Plaj-ers-- lit 2im 3rd Tnlnl W. I.yonn . . R, T.yons .. B. lItKnn .. O. BerjE C. Lyons . . . . Aclimt Pins Handicap . . lit . 17L . 10R . 17* . 157 . 17Z 132 19S ion 142 800 41 108 132 149 138 172 037 542 515 5J1 484 2531 123 Ar. 90S fil Ar. l i e 181 172 174 162 864 Totat Pini . . DI3 931 870 2714 fl05 MATCH MIDWEST .FINANCE, AI.BF.BT XJEA Plajfji-- lat 2nd 3rd Total Av. II. Johnson ... 152 183 186 531 174 D. JohnHon ... 208 1D3 175 073 102 Tnl1« 160 183 181 533 178 1S3 200 238 821 207 Irv. Johnson . . 180 202 104 588 195 Aetna] Fins . 889 091 987 Total Fins .. 2837 MS JOE DANIET.S GO Oil YEARS Players-- lut 2nd 3rrt Total Av. Thelsen 147 118 200 525 176 Stafford 198 172 206 676 192 Roolnjon 148 301 1R2 531 177 Rnbn Johnson. 178 182 173 632 177 Sobleilie 179 183 161 523 174 Actual Pins . 850 Total Plna .. CIS 931 3680 80S Eight New Players Take Posts on Valley Team as Mythical Eleven Is Picked Two Backs, One Lineman Retain Old Position*! on Squad as Newcomers Are Named to Round Out Honored List. i MISSOURI VALLEY ALL-CONFERENCE SELECTIONS FIRST TEAM pos. Carl Blgney, Oklahoma A. A M. E Giynn Clark, Washington T Lester List, Oklahoma A. M. G Patrick Holland, Creighton C Paul Brechler, Drake tr Jlra Tichenor, Okla, A. M. T Michael O'Leary, Creighton E Jack Potts, Drake QJJ Al Wieland, Drake ns Howard Gordon, Creighton HB Ross Hall, Okla. A. M, FB SECOND TEAM Gene Huckett, Creighton Tom Johnson, Creighton Melvln Biggs, Okla, A, M. Walter Jones, Drake Pete Marchetti, Creighton Howard Gould, Grinnell Bob McHee, GrlnncU Dean Weber, Okla. A. M. Gordon Dupree, Okla, A. £ M. Merle Collins, Okla. A, M. Dwlght Hafelj, Washington A total of 1,292 buck deer were killed in Mason county, Texas, during the 1932 season. MOINES, Defi, 5. OK--Eight * new names appear In the all-Missouri Valley conference football lineup for 1933, only two backfield men and one lineman of the 1932 eleven retaining their all-star positions. Ross Hall, the "Plowboy" of the Oklahoma A. M. backfield, and Howard Gordon of Creighton, were the only backfield repeaters, while Glynn Clark, giant tackle on Washington university's Bears, retained his 1932 line honors. The championship Oklahoma Ag- gies place; four men on the first eleven selected through a poll of sports writers and coaches by the Associated Press. Creighton and Drake gained three positions each and Washington one. Fail to Pla«c. Butler and Grinnell, cellar teams of the conference, failed to place any men on the first team, and the Indiana eleven was blanked in the balloting'for second team positions, although the Pioneers placed two linemen. The first team backfield was composed of Jack Potts and Al Wieland of' Drake along with Gordon and Hall. They were given a close race by Dean Weber, Merle Collins and Gordon Dupree of the Aggies and Dwight Hafeli, Washington's sophomore fullback, who make up the second team backfield. Wieland, Hall and Gordon were three of the hardest running backs in the conference, Hall tips the scales at 200 and Is a good blocker and defensive man as well as a passer, punter and line smasher. \Vleland Top Scorer. Wieland was the · chief factor in Drake's successful season with his smashes off tackle and his speed in the open. He weighs 190 and like Hall is an able defensive man and fairly proficient aa a punter and passer. He led the conference in scoring. Gordon is lighter than his mates, weighing about ISO. He was the leading scorer in the conference in 1932 and is able on defense and as an interference runner in addition to his ball carrying ability. Potts, the quarterback, weighs 157 pounds, but is wiry and shifty besides being an excellent defense man at the safety position. He is also adpet as a pass thrower. Injuries prevented Captain Conrad Collin of Creighton from bidding for the halfback position he has held for two years. The blond Blue- jay has been out all season, otherwise ho probably would have been a topheavy choice for one position if he duplicated his performances of the last two years. Rangy Wingmen. Carl Rlgney of the Oklahoma Ag- gies was an outstanding choice for an end post, splitting the wing assignments with Michael O'Leary of Creighton. They beat out Gene Hackett of Creighton and Bob McKee of Grinnell, second team selections, as welj as Leon Bruner of the Aggies, an all-star selection in 1932, who failed to place this season. Rlg- ney and O'Leary are rangy enough to be dangerous as pass catchers and were seldom blocked out of playg around their side of the line. The tackles are a pair of husky, hard chargers who made things miserable for opposing backs working behind wavering lines. Clark shared the assignment with Jim Tichenor of the Aggies, with Tom Johnson of Creighton and Capt. Howard Gould of Grinnell holding down the second team berths.' Oklahoma Aggie critics were inclined to favor Ed Porter BIG TEN HOLDS EDGE IN COURT Leads Nonconference Clubg by Small Margin b Early Games Won. CHICAGO, Dec. 5. «£_Big- Ten basketball teams still had the edg^ over non-conference opponents to- da but the margin -as a small one, Wisconsin and Northwestern, the latter co-champion with Ohio State in the title race last year, got off to victorious starts last night, but Michigan, for the second straight season, failed to make any headway against Western State Teachers of Kolamazoo, Mich. The Badgers thumped Ripon, 47 to 18 and the Wildcats defeated Bradley Teach, 40 to 19. Michigan, however lost to the Teachers, 2i to 11 ' Iowa won f romj Milllkln last Saturday, but Chicago was beaten by North Central, giving the Big Ten a lead of three victories to two. Indiana entertains Fronkiin college in the only game on tonight's schedule, 1934 Trapshooting Dates Are Planned MARSHALLTOWN, Dec. 5. IIP)-. Dates for the 1934 Iowa trapshot- ing- meet were to be set here today at a meeting of the board of directors of the Iowa trapshooting association. The board also will nama the place and dates for each of th« four zones of the state. Directors are BIm Castle, Charles City, northeast zone; Ed Saupp Rockwell City, northwest; diet Williams, Grinnell, southeast; F. L. Hoofnagle, Dawson, southwest; H. M. Cooper, Marshailtown, state president, and F. M. Kachelhoffcr. Ackley, state secretary and treasurer. over hig teammates, but the general voting showed the latter in the lead. The guard jobs went to-Lester 1 Ust of the Aggies and Capt. Paul Brecnler of Drake. List played a roving guard position and was skillful at backing up the line on defense. Brechler played two years afi end before he was moved to guard thia season, giving as fine a performance as ever in his new post. Second team honors went to Melvin RIggs of the Aggies and Pete Mar- chettl of Creighton. Holland at Center. Patrick Henry Holland, Creigh^ ton's sophomore center, had little opposition for selection to that job. Holland was steady and consistent; on the snapback and used his 6 feefc and 184 pounds to good advantage as a defensive player. Walter JorieH of Drake earned the second team job. Losing teams prevented Grinnell and Butler from figuring seriously in the balloting. Butler presented a quartet of fleet, shifty backs in Bob and Jim Stewart, Cecil Ray and Ralph Wcger ag well as such linemen as Eynotten, end, and Koss and Batts, guards. Grinnell had a spectacular bade in the sophomore, Julius Bauer and a dependable performer In Al Rose besides the two second team Una selections. Wednesday! Dec. 6 Mason City Armory Rematched by popular request after their sensational match last Thursday night. One Hoar Time Limit. ABI KASHEY vs. JACK HADER OTHER BOUTS--Alan Eustace vs. Bob Jessen, including Meske, Dr. Muhl The .best attraction booked this season. Do not miss this show! Tickets, entire balcony 40c--AH main floor »oa(u We Ladles, any seat, FREE

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