The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 6, 1933 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 6, 1933
Page 9
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*5 $ BASKETBALL · « · » « » « . . High school, junior collage seasons on court will get under way Dec. 15 for Mohawks, Dec. 22 for Trojans. DECEMBER 6 ·§ 1933 BASKETBALL * » · » » · · « * Games are scheduled each Tuesday and Wednesday night between teams of the Y. M. C. A. basketball league. OUT OF THE PRESSBOL _ i / A L MITCHELL^ Agreed to Disagree 3 1 St. Mary's and the Univesity of ,;anta Clara have agreed to disagree iver their football game of the 1933 Reason. For the second time in 37 years the relations between the two Jig Catholic schools of the west are .trc-ken. . _ It ivas. ji remark or a grouj or"Tcn)arKk,~made by Maurice "Clipper" Smith, Santa Clara coach, that caused the first threat of a break after the tie contest played by the two schools this fall. * * » Verbal fireworks from both schools followed, then a decision by the St. Mai-y's board of athletic control to sever relations. Although the decision was made more than two weeks ago, final action awaited a meeting of the college trustees. "Slip" Madlgan, St. Mary's conch, said after the break was announced that he had already arranged for an outstanding foo to meet his team In San Friuvfr-t on Nov. 3, 1934, but dccllu=ii to sa-' just who the opponent might be. s « * .And Santa Clara will probably journey east to meet gome large school's eleven. It looks as though two big .games have grown out of one. But the breakup must be dis- i appointing to 5T-.000 fans who saw fthe teams meet this year, the largest 1 crowd drawn by a coast eleven in _, San Francisco. The Interest of 57,000 p«oplo is worth something. * * ··? Iowa-Minnesota We're noticing quite a. few more |§Enortb Iowa and southern Minnesota Sa athletes on college teams now that 'Kithe basketball season is under way For example, Jocdy Boyettc of Kensett, Capt. Lloyd Holm, Harmony, Mlnri., Perley Bnins- voW, Kensett, and Rolf Wuls- borg, Decorali, are all trying lor berths on the Outlier college thl9 winter. ,. . - , . f , , . , _ The Norsemen will open'wHh two buccesaiye games against Coe and ell on Friday and Saturday Decorahns hold victories over two teams from last season they took a tight contest from and walloped Cornell decisive cialr Kraft of Oclwein and Ray Smnlllng of Janesville will ·;bc in the lineup for State Teachers without much doubt. Kraft is the most outstanding prospect at center, where he hurt some experience last season, and Smalling will probably fit Into a, forward's berth when ii football injury heiUs. « * · At Home At home in Glcnwood, Minn., to: jio winter, Cliff Hansen, forme vce athlete at Luther, will rest an injured knee received In professiona football, with hopes of better luck next year. tit V ~ Hansen, four years on the Luther grid team, as welt as three years in basketball and track; winner of two all-conference posts, and holder of the conference scoring title In his last season, may go bade to football next year. » * * He may not. A trip to South Am jrica with a scientific expedition headed by Eugene Ferson, Russia author, has been offered him, an that may look better than anothe pounding on the gridiron. Greenleaf Going Out to Try for Victory in Contest of Cue; CHICAGO, Dec. 6. UP)--Ralp GreenJeaC will go after his twenty second consecutive victory in worl «ockct billiard championship com petition tonight, with George Kell M Philadelphia, as his opponent. I Before Greenleaf and Kelly g to action, Charles Seaback of As 'oria, N. Y., who lost the openin .atch of the tournament to the de 'ending champion, and Frank Tab rski, Schenectady, N. Y., veteran ,vere matched in the opener, wit .sifSennie Allen of Kansas City, an i i^iWilliam Moaconl of Philadelphia, t follow them. Mosconl lost a hcartbreaker t Erwin Rudolph of Cleveland yes terday. After setting tip a hug ead, the Philadelphia youngstc saw the veteran, a former titlehold er, run 42 to win, 125 to 12-J, in 1 nnings. HUNTING HOURS Hunting hours In Iowa run from one-half hour before sunrise to sunset. Official sunrise nnd 'V sunset times for / THURSDAY i'.7:29 a. m. -IMS p. COLLEGE GRID ATTENDANCE SWELLS GAME MAKES BIG COMEBACK AFTER LEANER SEASONS jains in Popularity As Weil As Financially Over Last Three Years of Play. By ALAN GOULD. NEW YORK, Dec. 6. (J)--College ootball finally has turned the orner in a big way, on the basis £ attendance figures compiled today by the Associated Press, and egained much of the popularity as veil as financial ground lost during he past three years. The tabulation for 1933, covering all sections of the country, reveals a rising tide of turnstile activity ex- eeding the most optimistic expec- atioas. It shows that 40 out of 53 lolleges and universities registered substantial gains over 1832, rang- ng in a few instances as high as LOO per cent. Records for attendance were broken in the Big: Ten, he Big Six and Rocky Mountain conferences. Last year there waa a ·encral decline of 15 per cent. . Iowa Shows Gain. Fordham and Princeton in the east, Michigan, Iowa, Ohio State, rlinnesota and Nebraska in the nid-west, Tennessee in the south, Denver in the Rocky Mountain con- 'erence, St. Mary's, Stanford and Southern California on the Pacific coast, showed the biggest increases o'vcr 1932. Their gains ranged from 33 1-3 to more than 100 per cent. Fordham's first season under Jimmy Crowley was marked by more than doubled attendance. St. Mary's, which beat Fordham before a capacity crowd in New York, showed the next best record by lumping its attendance from 134, )00 for eight games last year to 379,000 for nine games this season. Iowa more than doubled its home attendance. Southern California Tops. Southern California, playing most of its games in the huge Olympic stadium, attracted more cash customers than any other team. The Trojans played 10 games before 563,000 spectators, an increase of nearly 90,000 over last year's total for nine games. They iiave one more game to play this Saturday so that the 600,000 mark in attendance for one team may be passed for the first time in football history. Navy was in front in the cast with an estimated 350,000 turnout for its complete schedule. Notre Dame topped the list again in the middle west, with an aggregate of 382 000 but this is a decline from last year's figure of 441,000. Army, with a total of 322,700, was the only other team on the list to pass the 300,000 mark in aggregate attendance. New Big Ten Mar);. The season's biggest single game attendance. 93,508 for the Michigan-Ohio State contest at Ann Arbor, set a new high mark for the Sip Ten. Other capacity or near-capacity turnouts were 90,000 for Southern California-Stanford at Los Angeles, 79,000 for Army Navy at Philadelphia and 76,000 for Army-Notre Dame at New York. The Kansas-Nebraska game attracted 31.000; biggest crowd in the g: Six since 1928 and these two colleges established all-time records for total attendance during the season, the Htiskers, In five home games, played before 111,343 customers. Rockies Show Recovery. Although the south and southwest districts failed to show gains comparable to the rest of the major football areas, the recovery was strongly manifest in the Rocky Mountains. The University of Den- vr- set a new record for total attendance. 95,833 for nine games, while Utah enjoyed the greatest patronage in three years, despite yielding part of Its claim to the conference championship. Among the few declines reported in attendance, besides Notre Dame, were those at New York University. Pennsylvania. Northwestern. Wisconsin, Vanderbilt, North Carolina State. Colorado college, Texas, Virginia Tech. Boston Braves Set Fielding Record for League Mason City's Cagers Fail to Show Well Lack of Scoring Punch Evident in Practice with Laker Quint. Mason City's Mohawks will need a lot of work before they equal the basketball ability of last year's team. The proof was in a contest Tuesday night against a fast stepping Clear Lake quintet. Although Mason City rolled up more than 30 points against the visitors, who connected for IS in the practice game, it was largely due to the singlehanded efforts of Glenn Evers, giant center, that the Mohawks had any scoring punch. Connects for Seven. The big fellow connected for seven baskets during a regulation length contest and would have been in position to run the total higher if he had had/.curate feeding from the floor tc .is underbasket position. ' Suter and Herbener, on whom was placed much confidence In the scaring department, gathered only one goal, and two other sets of forwards were hardly more impressive with the exception of Gayle Lane, who was making them drop at all angles. Bums In Play. Bobby Burns, whose bad knee handicaps him a great deal, wns in the contest for a time and showed some flashes of his old ability. If his knee can be brought Into shape, he may get into the varsity job. Snell and DeLacy were among the best Mason City performers at guard, turning in high class work during many parts of the practice session. The local team must make ready for a season opening within 10 days. Dec. 15 being set as the date for the start against St. Ansgar. . N.B.A. Champion to Meet Italian Boxei CHICAGO. Dec. 6. UP)--Freddie Miller, the National Boxing association featherweight champion, and just about the busiest of current titleholders, will meet Paul Dazzo, young Chicago Italian, in a 10 round overweight bout tonight at the Arcadia garden. The bout will be at 130 pounds, and Dazzo, who is quite a -slugger on occasions, hopes to earn a try at Miller's title. The Cincinnati southpaw, however, ranks as the choice. Since winning the title from Tommy Paul at the Chicago stadium last January, Miller has successfully defended his crown four times, and engaged in 13 non- title bouts. Depression Is Still Felt in Basketball CHADWICK, 111., Dec. 6. IIP! --Ho, hum. It seems the depression still lingers here and there. Anyhow, members of the Chadwick high school basketball team voted today to pay to see themselves play. Twenty- two members of the squad, including the varsity, will walk up to the ticket window. School officials hope this scheme will tide the team over until funds now in a. closed bank can be released. THREE SHOOTS PLANNED HERE Dec. 10, 17, 24, Dates for Three Prize Events at Local Target Traps. Three or more prize trapshooting events are planned near Mason City, the dates to be-Dec. 10, 17 and 24, with more shoots after New Year's if interest and weather permits. The shoots will all be held at the local traps six and one-half miles west of Mason City on the north Clear Lake road, U. S. highway 18 The location is about one-half mile east of the Hanlontown corner. Al events begin at 10 o'clock in the morning. An up to date Skeet outfit has been installed this season and regulation 16 yard trap Is also in operation. Many local and out of town shooters have attended events held recently. High guns among the group include Ben Ehrlisch, Earl Amund son, Sam Kennedy, Jr., Dean Glan ville, Dr. H. K. Jones,'Dudley Deck er, Brice Thomas. Emerson Decker and G. A. Andrews. PACE SETTERS By Pap "TAR-" SOICOAMMEJL- ALL-AMERICA ( jfis -rk~ i,, .r J.3r: OF 6LUER6LO coitese · 6er -THE PACE , t4El.Pe.C5 HARVARD BEAT VALE WITH TWJO SCORED A IOI- O A O \ S - l _ K l N l S V , - 7 3TQ POlKl-fe IU TEM GAMES. Afini OF ar AMC? -47 TRIO OF GAMES IN LOCAL LOOP Bowlers Play Postponed Tilt, Two Regular Contests on Tuesday Night. WEDNESDAY GASIES 7 o'clock -- Lyons Cleaners vs. Betsy Itoss Bread, alleys I and t 8 o'clock -- Hugh UILVO.V and Son vs. A. 91. Schaiike and company, alleys 3 and 4. Hugh Davey and Son won two out of three gaves from Gallagher's Pontlacs, the automobile club wining the second game by nine pins in a playoff of a postponed game Tuesday. Avery of the Davey club was high. Cor three games with 55-1. Adams and Gilbert took 212 and 211 respectively to top the singles. Tyler-Ryan furniture and Green Mills cafe each won two out of three from Birum-Olson and Miller's High Life in regular games Tuesday. The Green Mill was high with 2,922 for three games. Lester Davey of the Millers got 213 for high single followed by Wall's 212 and Evers' 211. Kaufman, new member of Tyler-Ryan, took three game honors with 095, a 198 average, L. Coggins has been appointed captain of the Tyler-Ryan team for the rest of the season. High scores were a surprise after the Sunday bowling session, with two 1,000 games and 10 200's turned in. Player* n. Jnhnlnn r. KRKPTI J. Smlll T,. Jnnra .. 1. Elnlad A c t u a l Vi Handicap GALLAGHER'S PONTIATS 1st 144 1811 list inn 178 . 818 Bfi IKil 19H ISO 7ns fir, 3rd IBB IfU n: 11.1 Av. 1(11 1S2 Kll tin (117 2157 5 SB Total Tins . . . . 001 flRl H21 2 R 1 3 111,'GU I I A V K V A N D .SO.V Tlayrrt-- 1st Jnil 3rrl Tcitnl .T. GlKhrl 1RO ISO TRI) ,M!t I.. Swcrsfy . . 14li UI l.lfl 13R O. Avrir 3 1 1 103 ISO n i l \V. Ortfll . 141 137 13i 417 A. Adnim . . . . 312 1KB 162 311 Alden Athlete Plans Wrestling Squad Try AMES, Dec; G.--Coach Hugo Ot- opalik received a pleasant surprise when six members of the Cyclone football team came out for his 1934 Cyclone wrestling team. Coach Otopalik had been bemoaning the scarcity, of candidates for the heavier classes, but his pessimism has turned to optimism. Here arc the six reasons: Paul Berger of Manchester, Mo., 185 pounds; Wilbur Winter of Aldcn, 155 pounds; John Catron of Camp Crook, S. Dak., 195 pounds; Hi Roe of Ames, 192 pounds; William Dixon of Colfax, 395 pounds; and Howard Har- Inn of Stuart, 175 pounds. Y.M,C.A,LOOP CAGERS BEGIN Three Games Start Season at Local Basketball League Center. Marshall-Swift got off to a flying start over the Brownies Tuesday night by setting them back 38 to 9 in a game that was the curtain raiser for the 1933-34 Y, M. C. A. basketball season. Tracy, at forward, was the high man for the tilt, with five field goals and two free throws to hin credit. B. Martin led the Brownies with three points. Mier Wolf defeated the Junior college in a close battle that went 30 to 24 at the end. Chaffln, Hicr Wolf forward, led the attack with four field goals. State Brand Creamery smothered the Y's Men by 32 to 13, W. Johnson's five field goals leading the scoring, while Patton's three led the Y'.s Men's count. 22 LETTERS TO TUTOR GRIDMEN Awards Made at Dinner for Athletes Given Each Year by President CEDAR FALLS, Dec. .--Twenty-two men at the Iowa State Teachers college wore awarded varsity football letters nt the annual football banquet tendered each yeat to the football squad, coaches, athletic board, and managers by Dr. O R. Latham, president of Teachers college. Following Lho dinner, served in j the president's home, short talks were given by Prof. H. E. Rath, chairman of the athletic board; L L. Mendenhall, director of athletics- Glair Kraft, Oelweln, left tackle on the 1933 eleven; Stewart Seidler Waterloo, regular center on the Panther grid club, and John Baker head football coach. The men awarded letters were Lester Peterson, Alta; Dillard Carson, Valley Junction; William Schulr, Napervillc, III.; Paul Hoe mann, Adair; Wallace Stewart, Banning, California; John McCaffrie Dubuque; Harry Helgoson, Walling ford; Kenneth Kimberlin, Marshalltown; Raymond Smalling, Janes ville; Edward Thompson, Kunawha Myron Cedarholm, Waterloo; Kenneth Albee, Muscatine; Raburn Mil ler, Zearing; James DeSpain, Ma rengo; Harlan Rigby. Mechanics ville; William Chambers, Anderson; Vernon Stribley, Correction ville; Owen Ralston, Sheldon; Clai! Kraft, Oelwein; Stewart Sckller Waterloo; Charles Potter, Hutchin son, Minnesota, and Frank Snyder Waterloo. Make .978 in Field During Last Season Hogan in Top Rank for Catchers in National. NEW YORK, Dec. G. /P--Al- hough the Boston Braves set up a icw club fielding record for the Na- ional league during the 1933 season, hey captured only one of the nine ndividual titles. The Braves wound up with a field mark of .978, the official averages eveal, two points higher than the 3ld record Ihe same club had hung up in 1D32. Burly Frank Hogan was the only 3rave, however, to win individual icnors. He wound up with an aver- ge of .997 to lead the catchers. The :ubs won three of these berths, Manager Charley Grimm leading the 'irat basemen at .996, Elwood Eng- Ish the third Backers at .973, and jOn Wnrneke the pitchers at 1.000. Twenty flingers turned in perfect ·ecovds but Warneke accepted the most chances, 80. Individual Winners. The individual winners were: Second base. Hughey Crltz, New York, 981; shortstop, Leo Durocher, St. ..ouis, .960; right field, Harry Rico, Cincinnati, .991; center field, George Davis, New York, .988; and left lekl, Freddy Llndatrom, Pittsburgh, 987. Billy Herman, second baseman o£ :hc Cubs, set up two new records luring the .'icason, making -10(5 nut- outs against the mark of -159 Bill Sweeney of Boston set in 1912, and making 11 putouls in u single game. Jimmy Wilson, St. Louis Cardinal catcher now a member of the Phillies, hung up another record when he waa credited with 18 putouts in the game in which Dizzy Dealt Cardinal pitcher, struck out 17 Cuba The old record of n putouta was held by Hank DeBerry, Dazz Vance's old battery mate at Brooklyn, In 1928. Herman VVurUs Hardest. Herman not only set up his two records but also had the ' moat chances among second basemen with 1,023, figured in the most double plays, J14, aud committed the most errors, 45. Baxter Jordan of Boston had the most chances among first basemen while Don Hurst of the Phillies figured in the most double plays, 132, made the most assists, 114, and the most errors, 23. Among the third basemen, Pie Traynor of Pittsburgh had the most chances, H03 and made Ihe most errors, 27, while Joe Stripp of Brooklyn !\ud Johnny Vergez of New York were involved in the most double plays, 17. Dick Bartcll's 919 total chances Ice! the .shortstops and the Philadelphian also led in double plays with 100 while Floyd ( A r l t y ) Vaughan of Pittsburgh wns charged with the most errors, dfi. Outfield Kccunta. Among the outfielders, Chick Fullis of the Phillies had the most chances, 435; Chuck Klein, also of the Phillies, the most assists, 21, Joe Moore of New York the most double plays, six, and George Witt- kins of the Cardinals, the most errors, 15. Gu.i of the Giants led the catchers in tolal chances with 682, in double plays, 15, in errors, 19 and in passed bnlls, 12. Carl Hubbell had the greatest number of chances among the pitchers, 199, while Lon Warneke of the Cubs was in the most double plays, 7, and Wild Bill Hallahan of the Cardinals was charged with the most errors, six. LITTLE, KOPF TO REVIEW OLD TILT IN ROSE TOURNEY Joth Played Games in Bowl Two Decades Ago to Lose and Tie. By EUWAItD J. NEIL NEW YORK, Dec. 6. (.TV--This lip to the Rose Bowl to play Stanord may be the greatest event so ar in the lives of Columbia's little ootball squad, but It's just a revival of memories that might better bo orgotten for Head Coach Lou Lit- Ic and Chief Assistant Herb Kopf. Both Little and Kopf had their day in tlie bowl and for neither was t a winning one. Little, before he vent overseas a 3 a captain oC in- 'fmlry, played tackle on Bob Foi- vell's Pennsylvania team tliat lost .4 to 0 to Oregon Jan. .1, 1017. vopf, a grand end at Washington and Jefferson, played through n. scoreless tie with California in the bowl four years later. Confirmed Worrier. Little, a, big, genial fellow of Italian descent, has a football ca- ·eer as entertaining us he is. He s a confirmed worrier and pessimist, but no one pays any attention. When he heard rumors that Co- umbia would be invited to the Rose Bowl, which reached him after everyone else, including the ncwspa- lers, had gotten wind of the story, ic started worrying that it was n. hoax. Tlio invitation came last Sat- .inlay night and he started worrying that Columbia wouldn't accept. Vow lie's worrying because Columbia has accepted. Lou went running from the ali\- Ictic office to the trustees' room where the invitation W;IH being considered. He leaped the steps of the university building three at a time paused at the top, mopped his face with his handkerchief, straighteni'il his coat front, and tried to wallc slowly and sedately Into the council chamber, unaware that newspaper- TM,TV? cr 1, Watchin S- When he came 'Clarion Cagers in bone SUnk Orl his "Doesn't Look Good." "It doesn't look good at all " he said, as he worried happily and obviously. His head is in his hands today and he'a moaning softly as Columbia starts training all over again for the trip that starts west Dec. 19. The woe will be increased with tlie passing days, and he'll be in tears when the train pull.? out. "There's only one good Ihiug about it," he muttered. "I won't be able to worry about our op game with Yale next fall until into January." opening- way RING CHAMP TO DRAW SENTENCE Willard Convicted of Battery After Accident, Fight in Streets With Driver. LOS ANGELES, Dec. G. (,-PI-Convicted on a charge of battery, Jess Willard, former world's heavyweight boxing- champion, avy- will be Saturday in municipal A c l n f l I'lru . Handicap . . . 8M 4ft 81(1 4(1 2-MH 13fl IS [ Woden Indies Win Two Contests in Cage Game I Marble Rock Rockets in Win Over Colwell Cagers MARBLE ROCK, Dec. 6.--The Marble Rock high school Rockets defeated Colwell by 3fi to 24. The floor work of Molloy, Groves and Rinehart was a feature of the game. Reams and Scott looked good for Marble Rock on defense. The game opened the season and the Rockets will continue with Swaleclale Friday, here. Stratton, with 12 points, led Col-' well. Lcroy Cleveland of Marfa, Tex., uses an airplane to commute between hia ranches in Texas and Mexico, 235 miles apart. Tntal Finn . . . . 033 842 2r,5f 8R5 MII.T.F.B'S IIIfiK T.IKC Plnr^ra-- ul 2nd 3rd Total F. U'nll 312 100 19fi 077 .1." Kill" . . ' . ' . ' . ' . I4K Ia« Illr 41.1 (I. \Valnh 181 301 174 r.rir, C. Colling . . . . 200 173 200 fi70 A r l n a l I'll ITndlrnp Totnl Tin* PIay«m-- c'. tinndyr M. Rllry n. Kntll . A e t n a ! r l n n . . Flandlrup . . . HII 074 »! 2717 IKK . . . . O K I R03 102G 2873 GBF.KN MH.T, CAFF. Int 2nd 3rd Total .. 170 . . 10A I . . 107 . . 20H B11 11(1 1*1 m B74 116 20D ir.9 135 ,m 401) Av. lira 1B2 I 7 R 103 inr, 2.174 34 R ,1030 000 !OZ 2023 974 BIBITM-OI.SOX ((I. rlnytn-- I n t 2nd 3rd WODEN, Dec. 6.--The Woden Independent basketball team won tho first two games of the season by defeating Lakota 31 to 14 and Rake by 3-1 to 26. -r. Er*m SV. M c V l k e r . . J. "tirl*on . . . R. GUI K. rinnaen . . . Aflant 1'Jns.. Handicap . . . 157 M I 140 ino 164 7(12 B7 1 4 9 171 mo 177 IB.V 13* U7 1IM im H7 S33 426 47,1 497 fifl7 2130 201 X1J «7 , 849 973 873 2007 800 TVI.F.R-HYAN FIJRNITimn CO S-fM-- l«l 2nd 3rd Tola 1.1H 1B3 IRfl 207 100 201 102 .TM ir,o mi 172 I OH (:. K n n f m n n Tyler .. 142 .. 1(17 .. lex H2 fiO'Z 407 478 160 1118 lr7 ir.r, A r t u n l Mr Handicap 834 870 87 2S70 261 953 2810 O i l At That, 298 Isn't Such Rotten Bowling ROCHESTER, Minn., Dec. 6. (.·TO--Add to the list of u n l u c k y howlers the name of Lind "Blackie" Lewis. Lewis, a league bowler, was well on his way to a 300 score here recently in a practice game but missed tho perfect mark by two pins. The 208 score, however, is high for the local alleys this year. | WRESTLING RESULTS ny THE AssociATF.n rnKss Wn.MINOTON, 1rl.--Ernie l l m f l i , 2111. Omann, ripfrntrd Brrt EluM, 103, Hungno'i tlrfauU (llnhl Injured a f t f r Dnirh tnoU nnr fall In 4 7 : 1 R ) . NKU' I I A V K X , Conn.--1'nul Itnrirli, Ids. ririHiklyii, rtrfi-nlrd Flnyd MarilmU, 210, Turnnn, A r i z , , t u i nut nr Inrrc f u l l i . A I . H A N V , N. V.--fin* SnnnrnlKTi:, 20S, Eltxtnn, d e f e a t e d Grnrxr Zarynaff, 202, n n i n l a , t\vo out o f ' l h r f p f n l l i , R K A I i r M i f l , Pa.--E1 .Slranilrr I^mif. 21.1, Cnllfnnit.i, Ihrm- Jim .·Uimlnch, Z31, Okln- tumia, 26:39. First Season Drill CLARION, Dei-. 6. -- Clarion hoopsters opened their basketball season Mondny night with a practice under the direction of. Coach Kennedy. Linfor. Morris, N.igle, and Whitman, last year's Icttcrmen, will vie for vnrsity positions with McGratl) and Anderson, substitutes last year who saw much competition, and a score of promising The Clarion schedule this year includes: Hco. M -- llnmhrtMt, tfjcrr. lie*-. 10 -- U c l i s y - C l l j - . I h c r r . .Ian. f -- A l p o r t u , I l i c r i 1 . .Inn. 12 -- Ilnm|]lr,n, Ihprr. .fiiti. Ifl -- llimihrcMt, Jii-rr. J a n . '.10 -- llnnu'lon, lu-rr. l-r». 2 -- K a c l f G r n v r , I h r r r . IVh. 13 -- K r t K l r l.rnvr, hrrr, J-YIi. L!0 -- fifiM/IfJfl, llirrr, sentenced court. The charge grew out of a fight Willard is alleged to have had with Henry Legrego, truck driver, ami his father, Henry Legrego, as the result of a collision between Wil- Inrd's automobile and a truck driven by tho son. Witnesses for the prosecution testified Willnrd was under the Influence of liquor at the time of the accident. Willnrd denied the charge. "One fellow ran up behind nif- and grabbed my legs and the otlu-i- kickcd me in the face," Willard tc.s- tificd. "J wanted to get into a position to knock them over, but I couldn't. I never saw anything like it in all my years in '.he ring." Protivin Team Split in Harper's Ferry Contests PROTIVIN, Dec. 6.-- The Rodo- hawk nnrl Kodogirls- basketball teams spilt a doubJeheader with Harper's Ferry the girls winning 20 to 17 and the hoys losing 22 to 39. Rock Falls Wins Game From Rockwell 44 to 12 Rock Falls defeated Rockwell by 1-1 to 12 in a basketball gnme played at Mason City with Usher leading the scoring parade with nine "itltl goals anri a free throw. The Roclt Falls defense was a feature of the game. Colemnu looked best Cor Rockwell. Wed., Dec. 6 MfiJion City Armory r p m n i c l u t i by ixijiiilnr r*iue*T n i t e r liiplr s p n u a U o n a l milch last T h i i r r n l H y n l ^ h t . Ono Hour TIrnn Limit Abi KASHEY Jack~HADER OTIIHR BOUTS--Alan Kustnce vs. Boh .lessen. Including Mekke, Dr. iMuli! The best attraction hooked t h i a s e a s o n . ro not mini this sho-.v! Tickets, entire balcony 40; All main floor acatH 5,~H: Ladles, any neat, I'KEE

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