The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 8, 1933 · Page 9
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December 8, 1933

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

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Friday, December 8, 1933
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BASKETBALL « * » « . · · · * » High school, junior college seasons on court ivill get under way Dec. 15 for Mohawks, Dec. 22 for Trojans. BASKETBALL · · » · · · * * · Games are scheduled each Tuesday and-Wednesday night between teams of the Y. M. C. A. basketball league. DECEMBER 8 1933 OUT OF THE PRESSBOL ^ A L MITCHELL^" More of It It's a bit of an anticlimax, but nnother All-American has been named, this one chosen by more than 200 football captains over the United States, the votes compiled by William Ritt, Central Press sports editor. The captains named Skladany of Pittsburgh and Ted Petoskey of Michigan as ends; Crawford of Duke and Ceppl of Princeton as tackles; Corbus of Stanford and Hnpke of Alabama as guards, and Bernard of Michigan at the pivot. In the · backfield Warburton of Southern California at quarter, Feathers of Tennessee and Buckler of Army at halfback, and Lund of Minnesota at fullback are the nominations. ,We find Schanvmcl of Iowa on the second string line at guard, and honorable mention for Laws and Crayne of the Hawkeyes, "Fire Chief Joe" at quarterback and Crayne at both fullback and halfback, .is - * All Set Another football season is already in prospect, on paper, as schedules are completed for the big teams'of the gridiron. Iowa's was completed Thursday, as was Nebraska's, and now all that's necessary is the passing of time until 1934. * C 5 An in this season, the Iowa 1934 schedule will bo slhn so far as games at Iowa City are concerned. A warmup game will beijtn the Howkeye schedule at Iowa City Sept. 29, hut it will bo Oct. 27 before another team visits the Iowa stadium. * * * Oct. C will find another North- weatem-Iowa game on Wildcat territory; Oct. 13, Nebraska at Lincoln; Oct. 20, Iowa State at Ames Oct 2T, Minnesota at Iowa City foi Homecoming; Nov. 3, Indiana, al Blcomington; Nov. 10, Purdue at Iowa City, and Nov. 24, Ohio State at Columbus. - . ' : * * * Nebraska will take on Wyoming, Minnesota,. Iowa, OUla- jiorruu and Iowa State in order hefore restingv"fp£;» .weeltend, then will entertain Pittsburgh at IJncoln, finishing with Kansas, Missouri, and Kansas State. * * Compliments Not wishing to go too long on on subject, we wouldn't mention Iowa Nebraska or honor football team: again in this issue, but for the fac that there's one thing that nasn been said. Tho Cornhuskors were asked to pick an all-opponents' team from tho elevens met in this year's games; and they picked Schammel, Moore, Crayne and Laws among the list. It looks as though Iowa's arguments at Lincoln were convincing. * * * Memento The trophy case at Monmouth college, Monmouth, 111., will be the final resting place of a pair of foot- ·oall shoes, size 5. * » * However, tho Hhoes are not being placed there In a funereal spirit. They used to be worn by Bobby Woll, who has torn up ' gridirons for three years through the r,ma!lcr college con- i ferences In the midwest. It was proposed that Woll's Number 29 jersey be placed in the trophy room, but Athletic Director Hart , made the suggestion of using- the ,'·· shoes as a memento, because there seemed no other likely candidate to ; fill them. Or to fit them. ' Woll is just three Inches = !' above five feet tall, and weighs 129 pounds. As well as being nn ace gridder, he Iins starred in basketball and baseball. Fredericksburg to Begin Court Season FREDERICKSBURG, Dec. 8.-- Frcciericksburg high school has 1 'completed Us basketball schedule for this season, filling several open dates and changing games on several other dates. This year's team will Include 'three veterans: Brandt, Louis Iforf land Farnum. The schedule follows: Dfe. 8--Frcdeiiku, here. Ore. II--Tonln, here, nee. 13--Xeiv Hampton, here. Yc.r. 1^-- Hcnver, there. Dec. Ifr--Sutnner, there. Jftri. 0--Tripoli, here. ilan. Ifl--Denver, here. ,lan. 1!)--Krederlkn. there. -Inn. 23--Snmner, here. Jan. 2fi--Tripoli, there. Feb. «--Ionia, there. Feb. E--Hmvfceye, there, Feb. 23--Larcler, here. LAYDEN WILL BE RAMBLERS' COACH EARLY REPORT IS CONFIRMED FROM INDIANA COLLEGE Anderson, Harper Said to Have Resigned in News Story in Chicago. CHICAGO, Dec. 8. /T)--Reports were published today by the Chicago Herald and Examiner that Coach Heartly (Hunk) Anderson of Notre Dame had resigned along with Jesse Harper, director of athletics, and the whole coaching staff with one exception, and that Elmer Layden of "Four Horsemen" fame would be named to succeed Anderson. Anderson and Harper Have Nothing to Say SOUTH BEND, Ind., Dec. 8. Elmer Layden, one of the Four Horsemen, will replace Heartly 'Hunk" Anderson as head football coach at Notre Dame next fall as the result of a drastic shakeup of the Notre Dame athletic staff. Jesse Harper also will retire as director of athletics. Harper's successor probably will be announced within the next two weeks. The most persistent report, however, waa that Layden would hold both the athletic director and coaching jobs. Layden is now coach at Duquesne, but will leave his post in time to take charge of spring football in 1934. No Official Statement. In the absence of Father Charles O'Donnell, president of the university, who has been recuperating from a long illness, no official statement on the changes was expected before his return tomorrow, but "NOT IN TOUCH" ROCHESTER, Minn., Dec. 8. (JP)--The Rev. Charles O'Donnell, president of Notre Dame university, convalescing here following a throat operation more than a month ago, today said he knew "nothing about it" when asked if Coach Heartly (Hunk) Anderson and several other members o£ the. coaching' 1 staff \.had resigned. The Rev. O'Donnell and the Rev. J. C. McGinn, Notre Dame . faculty member, planned to leave tonight for South Bend. "I have been away from the college more than four weeks and have not been In touch with the affairs there," the Rev. O'Donnell said. I WRESTLING RESULTS Ky THE ASSOCIATED TRESS ST. r.OIItS-- tCay M*rlc. Olendak, CftU lirrti' .tlm McMIMcn, Chfcnjro. TO BON TO--fieorj*c, ZahtiriR* r 238. Fticblo, /nln., Jr!/cnfeit Sun Jenntng*, 231. Ohlahomn, M O nut r( Hirer fnllit. CAM DEN. N. J.--"Manlird Mnnrel" Jef e A t f d \Y1adek Zbynxko, Volant!, two oat of Kihree full* RESIGNED they were readily admitted by authorities in charge although, none wished to be quoted personally. Harper and Anderson stepped Into their positions after the tragic death of Knute Rockne In an airplane crash Karch 31, 1931. Harper formerly coached the Notre Dame football teams and was instrumental in making the fighting Irish nationally known. It was under Har per's coaching that Rockne learned the game and he ultimately succeeded his teacher when Harper decided to retire. Upon Rockne's death, Harper was recalled. Hunk Senior Coach. For the first year after Rockne's death, Anderson was senior football coach, assisted by Jack Chevigny, who was called the "junior coach." The combination lasted only the one year and Chevigny left, making. Anderson head coach. Anderson did well in his first year as head coach, but last season his team had a hapless campaign that was brightened only by victories over Indiana and Northwestern and the upset of the Army. The retirement of Harper, who has wanted to return to his ranch in Kansas, eliminated his plan to ultimately install Noble Kizer of Purdue as head football coach at Notre Dame. It was known that Harper planned to call Kizer to the post and up until today the chiel of the Boilermakers waa considered a sure choice for the post. Win ]6, Lose 9. In three years since Rockne's death, Notre Dame football teams have won 16 games, lost 9 and tiec 2. In 1931, Notre Dame started out brilliantly but lost to Southern California in a 16 to 14 thriller and then ended the season with its second defeat, falling before the Army In 1932, the Irish won 7 and lost to Pittsburgh and Southern California The season Just ended, they won only three games, lost five and tiec one. Layden, a 160 pound marvel in his college days, was one of the lightest p.nd fastest fullbacks that ever galloped over a gridiron. He began his football career at Davenport Iowa, where he was an all-arouix high school athlete. Entered In 1921. He entered Notre Dame in 1921 and played quarterback on thi freshmen team as an alternate for Harry Stuhldreher. When he was ready for the varsity in his sopho more year, ho was forced to do" re lief work. Next fall, as a junior, hi was given the regular fullback as signment and gained national farm as Notre Dame went without defea Tnrn to Market Pare) KLEIN TOPS LOOP N NEW SECTIONS OF 1933 RECORDS udged Most Effective With Bat During National's Baseball Season. Early reports from Chicago . were confirmed when It was announced that Elmer Layden would succeed Coach Heartly "Hunk" Anderson at Notre Dame university. HENKEL ROLLS 3,086 IN LOOP Better Single Game Mark, Set High Record for Week's Bowling. FRIDAY GASIES P a b s t B l u e R i b b o n vs. Schmidt's City Club, alleys 1 and 2. Wagner Coal company vs. Budwelser, alleys 3 and 4. s'L Ready-Mix, /City bowl ing league leaders,, ran wild Thurs day night when they took the Northern Oilers in two out of three ·omes. After dropping the firs _ame, the Henkels got 35 strikes and 11 spares in the second to tota 1,098, and then came right back to run 1,036 in the third contest. The Henkel total, 3,086, knocked down the high mark set by the Joe Daniels' Goodyears at 3,057. The 1,098 single score also bet ters the year's record by two pins The former niark was also held by th:: Goodyears at 1.09G. The Globe-Gazette and Stoddard Stone Products fought it out Thursday night with the former winning' two out of three games. William McCauley of the Globe Gazette annexed the high honors o! the evening- with a 245 single, bul was short by 30 pins in the three jame totals. Rudy Bey ran 680 in three games of 222, 233 ant] 225 to set the high mark. Sixteen 200 scores were turned and two good 1,000 scores, the lowest team average being 931 for the evening. Flayen-- C. SrniHnra .. I,. Wllcox T. Krumhnlz . . J. Slroni n. Bey HE.VKEr.'S REAOr MIX 183 U2 1H!) 22 Z Actual I'lns.. [t25 1071 flrrt 2U 1RH 208 m 225 100! 27 Tnlnl con 57H Bfll S(I1 flflO 032 1008 1030 MM 102: H. Iff. H. Mattcr Punch . . . . W. Dnndin . . . F. nuncnn . . . Actunl Tins.. HAndlcpp . . . 105 300 N OILERS 2nd 3rd Tola! 193 202 ino 203 1B2 1C!) IKfi 171 511) .III 2TO1 56 Torn! Flm 305 9IZ 050 2B87 SS Flayers-- 1,. Harln C. tullnn . B. Fonrll . . T. Cnllrrtnn . \V. McCnuli'y GLOnE-OAZETTj: no 211 2nd US 14B 173 inn 2M nl 102 103 177 1 1 4 191 Actual r l n . . . B.1H !)00 Tnlnl 1112 in; 307 4»4 1150 2628 186 Total rlni Piaj-prs-- nr. Oitrkft . . . II. Knescl . . . Pr. Mearte. . .. A e t n a ! I'ins JfandfcAp . . , !KO DC2 932 231* 03 STONE rnonijCTS in 183 1TO R79 fid "nil ITS 1H1 207 IfU m 841 flfl 3rd im lAtt 2011 lfi.1 123 Tntnl 52.1 rt!3 .100 393 2.13* 3.1H Total Finn . . . . 0 ( 5 . 1 027 flOO 2703 Rockford Wins Two Games at Sheffiel SHEFFIELD, Dec. S.--The Shcf field independent basketball lean was defeated by Rockford her Wednesday night by a score of to 36. Henderson of Rockford wa the individual scoring star of tl; game. In a curtain raiser to the gam the Rockford second team defeats Rockwell by a 36 to 31 score. North Dakota's production of cor for 11)33 has been estimated at 20 048.000 bushels, about 6,500,00 bushels below the 1930 crop. NEW YORK, Dec. 8. lie third successive year, Chuck Clein topped the National league n slugging during 1933 and also ed all rivals in batting effective- ess, a department compiled for the Irst time, by hitting into only bree double plays. The Phillies' outfield ace, traded o the Chicago Cubs during the off eason. compiled a slugging aver- ge of .602, the league's official miscellaneous records," made pubic today, revealed. Holder of the eague batting championship, Klein ompiled his winning slugging per- entage with 365 total bases in 606 iraes at bat. He drove in 120 runs o lead in another department, drew )6 walks and struck out 36 times. Ott Walks Most. Mel Ott of the New York Giants drew the most walks,' 75, to top hat list for the second year in a ·ow, while Johnny Frederick of Srooklyn fanned only 14 times In 147 games, for the beat record in hat respect. The Cubs were by far the best home club but the Giants opped them all on the road. Trailing Klein In batting cffec- iveness was Ralph Boyle of Brook- yn who hit into only two double plays in 338 times at bat although several players who took part in he requisite number of 50 games jut made comparatively few trips to the plate were not caught this way at all. In contrast, big Ernie Lombard! of Cincinnati batted into 26 double killings. Berger In Second.. Wally Berger of Boston-held twi second places in the slugging aver ages with a slugging percentage o .566 and 106 runs batted in. He als was the leader in strikeouts, whiff ing 77 times. George Watkins 01 St. Louis was hit 12 times bj pitched balls. As a club, the Pitts burgh Pirates were the leading sluggers with a .383 mark while the league as a whole compiled .362 average. The Cubs, in their own park, won 56 games and lost only 23 for a .709 average but on foreign fields their average dropped to .400 from 30 victories and 45 defeats. The Giants stood third in the at home ranking with 48 games won and 27 lost foi 640 but on the road they were far ahead with 43 victories and 34 de feats for .558. The Giants also shone in the shutout records, win ning- 23 games by that route and losing 11, They blanked Cincinnat 3 times and Chicago and St. Louis t each. The Pirates suffered th' fewest shutouts, S, while handing- out twice that number. 16 on Two Clubs. A total of 16 players served two lubs and most of them made bet ter records with the new ones than ivith the old. Notable among thi. jroup was Paul Derringer, who los more games than any other pitcher With St. Louis he lost two game, and allowed nn average of 4.2 earned runs each nine innings. Jn 33 games with Cincinnati, although h won only seven and lost 25, he re duced the earned run average t 3.23. Others were Sparky Adams whose batting average rose fron .167 to .262 with the shift from St Louis to Cincinnati, Leo Durocher who reversed that course and Hfte hia mark from .216 to .258, Fran! O'Doul whose mark ro.%e from .25 to .306 with the shift from Brook lyn to New York, and Wes Schul merich, who hit .217 for Boston and .334 for Philadelphia. Hant Officer Denies Trade / Outfielders Says Jackson, O'Doul, Moore Will Be on Club in 1934. NEW YORK, Dec. 8.. (!F}~Jim lerney, secretary of the New ork Giants, never will get his ag packed for the trip to Chicago ext week if the rumor boys don't we him a breathing spell. Tierney's preparations for at- ending the major league meetings ave met with serious delays while e has been busily engaged in de- ylng that either Francis Xavier 'Doul or Travis (Stonewall) Jackon would be traded, or that out- lelder Joe ( Moore's health was so recarious as to make it doubtful e would be able to take his plncee left field for the world Cham- Ions next year. Managerial Candidate. Jackson, troubled for several years ith Injuries to both knees but a rilliant performcer for the Giants i the world series, has been men! oned as a possible candidate for ne management of the Cincinnati ds. 'Jackson will be with us next pring," insisted Tiency. "There vasn't anything wrong with his nees in the world series was here ? " O'Doul's name has been linked vith various trade rumors but im says the Giants have never :vcn considered trading or asking valvers on the veteran outfielder vhose pinch hit won the second e of the world series with the Washington Senators. Scouts Illness Report. As for Moore, Tierney scoute reports that the little outflelde was gravely 111. "He-had a mixio Operation last'Shohth," Jim said "and is almost ready to play righ now." Thus havingr disposed of the thre latest reports, Secretary Jim wen back to his packing. GolPs Big Berthas Fire First Barrages in Florida Contests CORAL GABLES, Fla., Dec. (7P)--The din of golf's Big Bertha reverberated over the links of th Biltmore Country club today as record battery of 170 entries lai down the first barrage of shots i the fourth .annual "Ten Grand battle that ends Sunday with ?2,500 first prize as the main ob jectivc. Comprising the shock troops o the conflict, a long procession o the knickered army faced the inltia tee long before Denny Shute wa called upon to take the field shor ly after noon in defense of the titl he won last year. The youthful Phlladelphian, wh recently annexed the British ope championship, was paired in th first 18 hole round today with Pa Runyan, who has not been beate in the last three open tournament- and Horton Smith, the scnation the 1928 winter season. BAItltOW PREDICTS USE OF IDENTICAL BALLS E1. Barrow, business manager o :he New York Yankees, thinks the major leagues will decide to use deutlcal balls next year. He he lieves the club owners, at thei meetings in Chicago, will arrive a a compromise on this problem. Along, with this question, the magnates probably will battle ove Lhe merits, or demerits, of syn thetic "double-headers," discus ·suggestions that each major league team play two or three games will each team in the rival circuit a: ;art of the regular schedule, anc ieterminc whether or not K. M Landis is to be retained as higl commissioner. RIG TRADES CAN BE EXPECTED AT CHICAGO Many big trades already havi been swung but more probably wil be announced at Chicago. The Yan kees. for one, arc in the market fo winning right handed pitcher ani Joe McCarthy would not look th other way if Oral Hilclcbrand youthful Cleveland Indian star hould be offered him. The Brooklyn Dodgers, needin all kinds of new strength, will b ready to consider most any sort an offer. NATS STAND PAT DIRECTOR REFERS TO PRESIDENT AS SOURCE OF NEWS 'Hunk" Non-Commital on v Report of Shakeup in Positions. SOUTH BEND, Ind., Dec. 8. M) --Jesse Harper, director of athletics at Notre Dame, and Coach Heartly Hunk) Anderson today refused to ither confirm or deny reports pub- ished in a Chicago newspaper that hey had tendered their resignations along with three other members of he coaching staff. Harper, who came from a Kansas ranch to take over the destinies of Votre Dame's athletic teams in 1931 ifter the tragic death of Knute K. Rockne, in an airplane crash, referred all questioners to the Rev. John F. O'Hara, C. S. C., vice prescient of the university. "Nothing to Say." T have nothing, to say," Harper said, Anderson, whose team this year wound up its season in a blaze of glory by defeating the Army after dropping five games, winning J.wo and fighting to a scoreless tie in" another; was just 03 non-committal. "I can't confirm or deny some- .hing I don't know about," he said, 'and I don't know anything of these reported resignations." Layden Successor? He said he didn't know anything about the report that Elmer Layden, a nfember of the famous "Four Horsemen" team of Notre Dame and now coach at Duquesne university, was being mentioned as his successor. Father O'Hara, from whom Harper said confirmation or denial would have to come, is also acting president of the university during the forced absence of the Rev. C. L. p'Donnell, C. S. C., president, due to illness. . SAYS NOTHING Jesse Harper, athletic director at Notre Dame university, hud "nothing to Bay" regarding early reports of his resignation as department head. COURT TIPS By "JUISOE" TRAINING FOB HIGH SCHOOL BASKETB/VLL. HE TRAINING of the individual members of a high school squad is quite a problem. Proper physical condition is of course necessary to play the hard, fast game that basketball is today. Two of the training rules for squad are WASHINGTON, Dec. 8. LT--Un less baseball's meeting in Chicag next week brings too many change In other lineups, Clark Griffith nects he may stand pat on th Washington team that won him th tVmerican league flag. He and .Joe Cronin. the manager, spent three hours talking about possibilities. Afterward, they wanted to tell reporters about the weather, Griffith's head cold, Tod Sloan's greatest ride, an'! various subjects of equally pressing baseball importance. But a few fiuestions brought this from Griffith: "Slight Stand Pat," "It all depends on how the other clubs line up. Then we can tell better just what we're able to do. As It is now, we might stand pat. But if a couple of teams step out and get new talent and It looks as if they'll be dangerous, we can't afford to stand by idle. "There aren't many clubs, if any, who'll want to do any trading with us." Have Champion!). And Cronin added: "I think they'll be steering' dear of us. But don't mistake me. We've got a championship ball club. Any deals we make won't be for the purpose of getting rid of players. If we see a chance to help ourselves, of courso we won't turn It down." Jason City high school ,,,,, no smoking and regular hours. Those are hard and fast rules. A player on the Mason City squad guilty of infraction of either of tlie rule.1 will be dismissed at once. Building Interest. I believe that the best way to avoid trouble with training rules is to build itp the interest of the individual player in the success of his team and hia part in that success. Most of the Mason City boys are interested in playing high quality basketball and as a result will make sacrifices to attain that end. Parents are a very important factor in the training of high school athletes. There have been many times when I thought that his parents v.-cre responsible for the failure of some boy to make goad because o£ bad training habits. FnrnntH Have Control. Even in this modern age, parents have control over their boys. I believe they can go a long way toward seeing that their boya get proper food, keep regular hours and do not smoke. I take this attiture. When 15 boys out of 650 are selected to represent the high school in basketball for n whole season, they owe something to the school, the coach, and the other 635 boys. They owe the debt of keeping themselves in perfect physical and mental condition so that the school will have the best possible team. SUNDAY SCHOOL FIVES TO PLAY First Schedule Announced by Y. M. C. A. for Loop Games Saturday. The schedule for the first Satur day games in the Y. M C. A Sun day school basketball league wai announced Friday by Ivan A Barnes, physical director of the "Y. The midget division will see M. E Midgets in action against th Church of Christ five and the Cath olic Midgets opposing Trinity Luth eran. Junior division teams that will g Into action are Congo Juniors an Trinity Lutheran, Olivet M. E., nn M. E. Juniors, and the Baptis; against Catholic Juniors. The Intermediate division will se the following opponents meet: M. E Intermediates and Baptist Inter mediates; Olivet M E. and Churc of Christ; Congo intermediates an Trinity Lutheran, and Episcopal ani Christian Science. Congo Seniors will oppose th Church of Christ and Presbyterian will meet the Catholic Seniors in th senior section. Laws, Schammel to Play With East lean EVANSTON, Dec. S. (JP)~Three Big Ten stars, Quarterback Joe Laws of Iowa, Francis Schammel, Iowa guard, and Tackle Bill Rilcy of Northwestern, have accepted invitations to play with the east against the west in the charity fool- ball game New Year's day at San Francisco. BIG TEN MOGULS HOLD SESSION ON ROUTINE AFFAIRS Chicago Will Have Team in Big Ten Next Year, Says President. CHICAGO, Dec. 8. (/!)--Athletic rectors, coachea and members of he faculty committee on athletics the Western conference met today take care of some routine liusi- ess, and talk about at least one ther interesting item. The football schedules for 1934 al- eady have been made'up and needed nly to be ratified, but conches of asebnll, track and minor sporCs ad their seasons to arrange. Tlic uestion of training tables was ex- ccted to be discussed, and it wan ossible that the custom might gain be voted into use. Merger Is Topic. The proposed merger of the Uni- ersity of Chicago and Northwcftt- rn university was a bright topic of onveraation, although President Robert Maynard Hutchlns of the aidway school aaid last night the rlaroons would always be repre- ented by football teams. Previously, rumors had It that the erger might lead to the abolition f the undergraduate college at Chiago and dopesters were mentioning -lichigan State college, Notre Dame, Nebraska and Marqiiette as possibil- Lies for Big Ten membership to re- ilace Chicago. But in addressing the annual lanquet of the Chicago Alumni club ast night, Dr. Hutchins said there never was and never would be any desire to abolish the college on tho midway. "Always a College." "I assure you," he said, "that no matter what happens, there always will be a college, and there will be all the usual appearances, including football. "For two more .years you alumnt will see Berwanger riding- to glory on the gridiron. His successors through the far distant future will be gallivanting- across Stagg field, and under a Maroon flag." The athletic directors were scheduled to meet this morning-, ivith track coaches holding a session of their own. The joint meeting of athletic directors, faculty committeemen and Major John L. Griffith, athletic commissioner, will be held tonight. Football coaches will meet; tomorrow morning, with the basketball meeting going over to Sunday morning. The latter session was set :or Sunday because a number of Big Ten teams have games tomorrow night. HUNTING HOURS Hunting hours In Iowa run from onn-Jinlf hour before -sunrise to sunset. Official sunrise mid sunset times for · 7:30 a. m. SATURDAY. 4:43 p. in. Auburn Coach Will Be Signed for New Job at Kentucky U LEXINGTON, Ky., Dec. 8. UP)-Chet Wynec, head conch at Auburn, is expected to sign as head coach at the University of Kentucky by Monday. The athletic council offered' him the position yesterday. The length of the contract Is the principal matter to be ironed out. Though the new coach will select his own assistants, petitions were being circulated among Kentucky football players today seeking the retention of John 'Spinner" Camphel, former Alabama star, and Ber- nle Shively, former Illinois all- American, as assistant coaches. Wynne, if negotiations arc concluded satisfactorily, will succeed . o/iXT Harry Gamage, who resigned after I JMAoON seven years as head coach at Kentucky Take t h e f i n e s t i m p o r t e d and domestic hops, the best barley malt, the puresc artesian well w a t e r -combine them skillfully, using the most modern, sanitary methods. Properly age this brew, and you have Schmidt's City Club Beer. It would require thousands of glowing words to adequately describe Schmidt's City Club Beer,--to properly pay tribute to its mellow flavor, but, after all,--"Taste Tells the Tale"--try a bottle today. J A C O B S C H M I D T B R E W I N G C O . ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA CITY BOTTLING DISTRIBUTORS COMPANY

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