The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 22, 1934 · Page 13
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February 22, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 22, 1934
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BASKETBALL . * · · . · · · · ·, . · a ' · North Iowa Indie basketball tournament on at:St.-Joseph's until Saturday. Games scheduled for 7 Thursday, 7:30 Friday and Saturday. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1934 BASKETBALL * · » « · · * « · Mason City high opens double bill with Spencer at 7:30 Friday on local court. Trojans in windup. as seasons close, with Fort Dodge. OUT OF THE PRESSBO . _ ^ A L MITCHELL^ Scraps Such entries as those of Victor Davis of Fort; Dodge, 1932 and 1933 state champion, Robert Morton ol Ottumwa, 1933 state fair champion, and many other former state and county champions, are found in the lists of the state checker competition which opened Thursday and continues through Friday. =* * eSivltching: from checkers to basketball, Iowa's Hawkeyes come Into consideration. Three men are far In tho lead In the Iowa scoring race. Howard Alof- Jltt, with 123 points, Bastian with 113. and Barko with 111, are the leaders. In 16 games, the lowans have totaled 585 points on 234 flcldgoats and 187 free th: -\vs, while opponents have been collecting 439. Tho average scores indlente nn Iowa margin of SGi/2 to 27'/ 2 in a. basketball contest. i * * * And what about Minnesota ? Half of the- Gopher contests have been won or lost by the slim margins of one or two points. . . . After the "tie-game" football championship claimed by the Gophers this fall, Iowa, Northwestern, and Chicago cagers have been taken in by the Minnesotans by one point, and Ohio 'State by two ih an overtime battle, while Wisconsin was victor by a Bingie point. * * * But back to. Iowa again--a record of 25 ivins, 11 defeats, and two ties has been written on tho books by various Hawkeye athletic teams since the university opened tor its regular term last September. * * * With the twitter of the first birdies, the major leaguers are heading south for the first loosening of muscles that precede the baseball season. It may be that the birdies 'are wrong, but one of them whispers that the Brooklyn Dodgers' managerial troubles might have been avoided if Babe Herman had stayed in the borough's lineup. Max Carey lost most of his popularity when he traded the favorite, and the disaster of the Brooklyn season, plus -personal animosity between players and Carey, helped to write f.hat story. " . * * * Business is booming for ten-! , nls of the professional variety. (ywitness the fact that Cochet and THden, with good weather, aiding the gate, drew 13,000 persons to their match of Wednesday night, and the same 13,000 dug down for $20,000. Forest City Wins in Contest at Thompson THOMPSON, Feb. 22.--Forest City high schol completely outclassed the Thompson high school basketball team at Thompson, by a score of 31r7. Forest City led at the half 11-2 and during the last half scored at will. Hanan was the only Thompson player to succeed in making a field goal, this coming the latter part of the fourth quarter. The entire Forest City squad played good ball with G. Fox, Andy Cooley and Charlson outstanding. Charlson, Forest City's rangy center, led the scoring attack with 11 points. Hanan, Thorsheim and Austin performed best for Thompson. Emmetsburg High Wins Victory on Court 32-17 EMMETSBURG, Feb. 22.--In a belated first victory of the season, an improved Emmetsburg high school cage quintet defeated Ayrshire high, 32-17, here Tuesday night, with the half score standing 17-5 in Emmetsburg's favor. Chapman, Emmetsburg guard, led the scoring with 12 points, · while Conley of Ayrshire made 8. The local high school and Junior college teams conclude their basketball schedule Friday night, when the high school five goes to Storm Lake, and the junior college meets Estherville's collegians here, in the local cagers' final games. Estherville junior college administered a beating to the Emmetsburg quintet three weeks ago at Estherville, and the local five is practising hard for revenge against its longtime rival. WRESTLING RESULTS (fiy Thr Aasorlnled TrcBH) '"i, 'M'/, G ''' ni '""' f 1 " 1 - deirnten- Hifdy Tln- jek. Jin. Omahn. t w » O[ ,t of three full, IIOLYOKE Ma,,._Y,on ItXrl, .',,,,,- r" '·-? ""' ""' "umlierK, Boslon, Iwo utralgnt falln. KANSAS CITY--Frank W o l f f , nermnny, ecfrated Clcnt llarknc), Sallna, Kan«. MOHAWKS, TROJANS IN FINALE HERE PREP CAGERS TO OPPOSE SPENCER IN '33-4 WINDUP Second-Game of "Double Bill Planned Friday Will See Meeting. MASON CITY Hftrboncr .......BF. Rumeiiote ...... LF Stoeeker c Burns (c) or II. Hcrt -. RO Barr J.G SPENCER . Wnrburton Piillen ... .Carrigran .. .Kaufman .. .Campbell Refereo King, Grinnell. Umpire, Hass, Grinncll. Marking the finale of the 1933-34 schedule, Mason City high' school's cagrere will take the court for the last time before tournaments as they tackle Spencer's' ferocious Tigers on the local court Friday night at 7:30 o'clock in the first game of a doubleheader. Coach "Judge" Grimsley's Mohawks will offer a revised lineup as well as a new play to cage fans v/ho gather to witness the close of a successful basketball season Friday night. Costa "Gus" Rumeliote, reserve center who has improved steadily all season, has continued his progress to such extent that he will probably start Friday night against Spencer--not at center, but at forward. Big Howard Stoecker appears to have the pivot position safely salted away but Rumcliote will be given a chance at the forward post. An uncanny accuracy at one-handed shots is the chief asset of the fast Rumeliote. New Play to be Used. The new play in line for some use Friday night and, perhaps, throughout tournament 'games, is the double-pivot play. After experimenting with this novel plan the past week. Coach Qrimsley stated Thursday that the double-pivot would probably be used to strengthen the defense as well as aid in getting rebounds. . · Two tall cagers, Glenn Evers, 6 foot 6 inch eager whq just recently recovered, from an 'ankle' injury received in the Washington of Cidar Rapids tilt a month a.ro, and 6 foot 4 inch Howard Stoeeker, are placed at a spot just outside of the free throw circle and near the basket. Hence, the team has two pivotmen to feed the ball to mates rushing in for setups. The trio.of cagers left in the back-court increase the defensive power considerably. Wm IS of 20 Games. Coach Irvin Nelson's Tigers, co- champions of ':he Lakes conference in northwestern Iowa, boast a record of 16 wins in 20 games played. Although forced to break up his team early in the second semester due to disciplinary reasons, Coach Nelson brought his team along swiftly and the Tigers have been defeated only by Orange City, Albert City, paullina and Spirit Lake. Interesting- for reasons of comparison is the Tiger record. Spirit Lake, which split in a pair of games with the Mohawks this season, also broke even in a duo of contests played with the Spencer five. Spencer nosed out the Indians 38 to 16 in the first game played hut dropped the second by a narrow IS to 17 margin. Central of Sioux City, beaten 28 to 16 by the Mohawks, were stopped 27 to 19 by the Tigers. Estherville. a quintet easily conquered by the Mohawk five, was beaten twice by close scores by the visiting team. The Tiger squad is built around Don Campbell, veteran guard. Algona Academy Loses Pair of Cage Contests WHITTEMORE, Feb. 22.--St. Cecelia's basketball teams, of Algona, played Presentation academy here Tuesday evening. The locals won both games. The girls' game was fast and at the last two minutes the score was 22 to 18 in Algona'a favor. Whittemore made three baskets and the game ended 24 to 22 in Whittc- more's favor The boys' game ended 26 to 21. "Butch" Elbert was high scoring man, sinking six baskets. Pat Farrell got four, Kaschmltter three. These were the team's last games except. for the tournament. JayseesPlay in Second of Night's Tilts Fort Dodge Comes for Last Contest of Schedule. PROBABLE LINEUI'S MASON CITY Kojwcky ,.,;,. Yelland Gltnln Carroll Smith ros. FOHT DODGE ....., JIK Christen ...... LK MatcrstmtT C ........... Gavvtry KG 1'erkliu . . . . . . L G orr ADDITIONAL SPORTS ON MARKET PAGE Independent Basketball Tournament ST. JOSEPH'S GYMNASIUM FEBRUARY 19 to 24 20 of the best teams In this territory hre competing for honors. Games start at 7 V, M. Four games ench night. ADMISSION EACH NIGHT Adults We SEASON Children 2flr: TICKETS $1.50 It's to be journey-a.,end for the Trojans of Mason Cty .Junior college as far as the scheduled basketball season is concerned, when they take the court for their last regular appearance this year. Friday nig-ht near 8:30 o'clock. Fort Dodge will be the opposition, coming here to meet the warriors, of Troy in the lone engagement planned between the two cage teams this season. Sy m path y--Maybe. Standing midway between worst and best in their conference, the Trojans may call for some sympathy, for the visiting Dodgers have been defeated but once this season, while they have racked up 10 victories. They stand in second notch in the Hawkeye conference, following Marshalltown, which took them in by 41 to 21. On the other hand, there's hope in that score. When it's considered that late Mason City drives pulled the Trojans up to three and four points behind the Marshalltown cagers as the teams met in two games, the comparative strength of the Big Dodgers and Trojans doesn't balance so badly. The question of who's who in the Trojan lineup was still a hard one for Coacji Clayton Sutherland to answer Thursday. In the Marshalltown encounter of a week ago, the combination of Kopecky, Yelland and Gilpin was productive of the most effective play in the front line. One Thing Certain. On. the .other hand. Neighbor, MacDonald and Gibbs have worked in'the forward and pivot posts with greater effectiveness during drills this week. One thing alone is certain, barring accidents, that is Carroll and Smith's starting at the guard positions! The contest Friday night will serve to bridge the long gap between the present time and March 8, when state tournament play for the jaysees begins at Marshalltown. Four Chisox Depart for Coast as Spring Season Draws Near CHICAGO, Feb. 22. UP)--Four members of the Chicago White Sox, under the chaperonage of Vice President Harry Grabiner, set out for Pasadena, Cal., today. From other points 1-1 other athletes will leave in time to arrive at the training site -by Sunday. The Chicago group will be composed of Pitchers John Htiek and John Pomorski, Catcher John Pasek and Outfielder Milton Gaston. The infielders and outfielders will depart next Wednesday. Elma Wins 22nd Contest As Alta Vista Is Loser ELMA, Feb. 22.--Elma defeated Alta Viala 41 to 21 last night for the twenty-second win of the local high cagers. The score stood 31 to 11 at the half. McCoy of Osage was referee-. High point men for Elma included L. Eiffler who made 11 field goals and 4 free throws and Tate with 5 field goals. For Alta Vista Wegner made 3 field goals and 2 free throws and Joachim had 2 field goals while Tyler made 2 field goals and 3 free throws. St. Ansgar will play here tomorrow night. . Layton, Cochran Will Settle World Cue Title NEW YORK, Feb. 22. (.·!)_ Johnny Layton, Sedalla, Mo., the man with many hobbies and ten times holder of the title, and Welker Cochran of San Francisco, the converted balkline player seeking hfs second successive championship, were in the position today where the winner of their final match tomorrow night will be crowned king of the three cushion billiard championship. The florid Missourian, and Cochran. ci'minated all other-contender? yesterday when they crashed through with easy victories. Layton ended the bid of the youthful Vallejo, Calif., star, J. N. Bozeman. Jr., SO to 27, while Cochran disposed of Willie Hoppe, 50 to 30. FIGHT RESULTS H y The Afi Hr,TKOTT -- Krnlrr nlpoLntert Hobhy I .Mnurvr, 110, Detroit, l t h n m , 120, Mintrtnl, Five Mohawks Vie for State Championships McGRAW WINS ANOTHER BATTLE | NEW KOCIIELLE, N. V., Feb. 22. (ff--John J. McGrntv, whose baseball career was marked ly successful battles, nppcnrcd to bo winning the battle for hcallh today though he still was not out of danger. Seriously 111 from urcmio poison, the former manager of the New York Glunts has shown steady Improvement sliicfi he was brought to New Rcchcilo hospital from his homo at Pelham Manor Inst Friday He spent n. comfortable dny yesterday. Northlowa Cagers Battle in Overtime Tourney Tilts Lakers Win Feature of* Evening in Second Extra Period. TOURNEY SCHEDULE Thursday Starting nt 7 o'clock, Kudd-Din- mond Bread (MC), Blllman (MCJ)- Stule Brand (MC), Lnke MHls-Hub- hard, Kenyan's (CL)-Fertile Friday. Storting nt 7:30 o'clock--Winners of first two Thursday games; winners of Inst two Thursday games. North Iowa teams played basketball with all the stops out Wednesday night at St. Joseph's school, and fans who attended the fourth annual indie tournament had plenty of chance to whoop for their favorites. Consider the facts recorded. No team won by more than 11 points in four games; an overtime session was necessary to settle one game, and two overtime sessions were necessary to settle another. Kenyon's Lazy Aces of Clear Lake and the Sheffield Country Clubs put on the classic of the tournament as they went two overtimes before the Aces won, 20-27. With 5 minutes to go, Clear Lake enjoyed a comfortable lead that was suddenly swept into a , 21-21 tie, Storck making the tying count for Sheffield. Big Jim Anderson promptly put the Lakers back in front at 23-21. but Thomas cracked through another to tie tilings at 23-23, 2 minutes and 30 seconds before the end. Storck added another pair for Sheffield, and this time Winnie was the Laker hero, hitting a long one for a 25-25 count. The regular session ended, but Paul scnmed to have things sewed u p . for the Lakers when he scored in the overtime period; Thomas spoiled that idea with a basket 20 seconds before the end of the three minute session, with a tying basket that set the count at 27-27. It was Paul who finally became the hero as he scored with 30 seconds left in the; second overtime, to set the Laker margin at 29-27. KENVON'S--59 Fc Fl F 1'anl t 4 0 1 f i n r l o e f c f-c 1 1 1 Andrrtiim c - f 3 0 2 KniKBel K 1 0 2 Winnie n B O O SHF.FKIKI.n -- 27 FK Ft F S t n r f k f Tlmmn* f Olsnn 1 Onlvrr K Kuhf X .1 0 2 0 0 1 0 1 ft 1 0 n i 2 o a The Lake Mills-Britt encounter was a 19-19 tie at the third quarter, anj tied up at 23-23 with a couple of minutes left At 1 minute and' 50 seconds, Britt enjoyed at 25-23 lead through the effort of Rydson, giant center, but Christiansen slipped through a Lake Mills counter 22 second.s before the end for a 25-25 score. McCormick made good a pair of free throws to put Britt in front with 10 seconds to go, bttt the playing time was stretched when Hendricks fouled immediately after a center tip, and Mo ran stepped up to throw a pair for Lake Mills. He missed both attempts, but slipped in to cage a fioldgonl before the guards could recover. The game ended at 27-27. Coving's goal, with a free toss by Christiansen, added 3 seconds before the end of the overtime period, was a winning margin for Lake Mills, as Britt scored only a free throw. The count was 30 to 28. nnirr--SB 2 i a 2 1 -I - 1 0 0 3 4 I 0 0 1 f.AKK MIU..S-- 31 Fl! J'l F HulKrnon f 1 ft l Thompson t :i n I Oortlon f 0 1 z M'irnn r ft 1 :i Chrisf'iurn K I a 1 2 The Hubbard Hounds, tired from u S7-46 contest of Tuesday night played in their regular schedule, found the Sinclair Oilers of Charles City tough opposition, but were better in their attempts from the floor, for a 30-3-4 victory. The Hounds, coming from far south of the territory called home by most north Iowa teams, looked to be a powerful aggregation. The Hoskina brothers and a giant center, Kuhlman, are the aces of the team. T. Ho»Wn« f F.' E I n s k E n f i f K n h l n m n c FlMIFll f Mlllrr f II I 1 II 0 y 1 I 5INCLATH OTI.--:U KK I't F D n c n n f 1 0 2 Hammer « fl J Halm c Llndcnuin IT IHiiMni Thflrn : t i i n 0 n 1 i The Fertile Indians outreachcd, outweighed, and outclassed Crystal Lake's midget team in tho evening windup, to win by the biggest margin of any team playing Wednesday night, as they ran the score to 11 SOWERS GOES IN ACTION FIRST AS 85 POUNDERS MIX Squad to Leave Friday Noon for Tour to Dodger Stronghold. FlItST HOUND LINKUP MASON CITY-- H'Kt. OPPONENTS Lliwrcnce .Snnim H.I Ins. J. Larson, ft. ll Kf . Walter I.ci'uriElil OS ll». Lmikly, K. \Vni. John Wuiul ] m llis. Mailulr, 1't. Doilen Jlilie Martin (cl ISS IIj,. .Moliu.il, Vrnrii Hnroli! !.cuke llvjst. Gu«ler, c. I l l n f f s Fresh from a 2-i to 16 victory over the Y. M. C. A. wrestling squad Tuesday, Mason City high school's state meet squad of five grapplers was prepared to leave for the Iowa state high school mat championships at Fort Dodge Friday and Saturday of this week with hopes of u high team ranking naturally smnll because of the low number of qualifiers, the Red and Black sqund will go to Fort Dodge seeking individual rather than team honors. Johnny Wood, 115 pounder, and Walter Leevvright, 95 pound grap- v, are the district champions making the trip, while Somers, Captain Martin and Leake are all run- nersup for district titles. Somers First to Wrestle. Somei-3 will be the first Mohawk mat technician to see action, meeting Larson of Fort Dodge In the Sli pound division Friday night. Although they have not met this season, records of both the light weight wrestlers indicate they arc closely matched. Larson won the district championship for his weight in the Council Bluffs district lost week. Walter Leewvight faces Lunkly of East Waterloo in the S3 pound division. The Waterloo mat artist was runnerup in the Cresco district and should offer some strong opposition although Leewright is given the ni. _ over Lunkly. Davie Natvig,' state champion last year from New Hampton, is the outstanding contender in this class. Wood vs. Miulole. Johnny \Vood meets Madole, run- nerup in tlie Council Bluffs meet, and the local 115 pounder appears to hold the advantage "on paper." Captain "Mike" Martin finds a strong barrier in his very first match, meeting Muland, district winner from Cresco. Maland, who took a state title in the 10S pound class last season, has been bowling over all opponents this season nml is the outstanding 125 pounder in the meet. Completing the Mohawk mat rostrum, Harold Leake, heavyweight, tangles with angler, district champion of Council Bluffs. Gugler, who vvre.s-tles for Thomas Jefferson high of Council Bluffs, ranks on a par with Leake and an even contest is in store. Coach Howard T. Barker's somo- what depleted squad has bo«i drilling daily in the cafeteria at the high school. The squad will leave by automobile for the Dodger city shortly after noon Friday. Weighing in and a coaches' meeting are scheduled for 5:30 o'clock Friday afternoon ami the meet will begin at 7:30 o'clock Friday night. Matches will continue through Saturday, finals being scheduled for Saturday night. Brager High Gun With 46 Targets for Shoot NORTHWOOD, Feb. 22.--C. M Bi-agcr, Northwood, procured high score with 4G out of a possible SO in a trap shoot event held by the Northwood Gun club. Brager only missed one out oC his first 25 clay pigeons. K. A. Davis, Northwood placed second with a score of -13 P. J. Olmstend, Kensett, was thirc with 42 hits, and Otto Webber, Albert Lea, was fourth, with 39 hits. Bickering on Third Man Is on Once More Question of Referee for Heavy Title Go Debated. By EDWAKD J. NEIL. Associated Press Sports Writer. MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 22. (.!--The problem of selecting a referee stood today before the camps of Primo Camera, heavyweight champion, and Tommy Loughran, the fleet Philadelphia!!, who tackles him here for the title Feb. 28. In championship past, the question battles of who of the should stand in there with the fighters always has been a subject of prolonged argument. Likes and Dislikes. Champions like a referee who feels that the challenger must prove his superiority beyond all question of doubt before the title can change hands. Challengers seek the man who.will call things the way he aces them, even though the margin is only a hair's breadth. In one way, the question of selecting a referee for tlie Carnera- Loughran 15 round match is unique, it it works. The Miami boxing commission, headed by Louis K. Mac- Rcynolds, has given the managers of tlie two warriors until five days before the match to decide between themselves upon the man who would be acceptable to both. Only Three Arhltnra. The trouble with that simple arrangement is that there are only three referees, licensed and in good standing with the Miami commission, eligible for the important assignment. They are Charles Wheeler, and Leo Shea, "Red" Mc- Lachian and the chief complaint of both camp's against all three is that not one of them ever has handled a championship match before. Joe Smith, manager of Loughran and Bill Duffy, representing Car- nerd, met with the commission yesterday and came away without a decision. Chairman MncReynolds insists that none but local referees can be considered. No Appeal Left. MacRcynoIds promises tc. adjudicate the situation in rjrnstic fashion if the managers have not agreed upon a referee by five days before the fight. He will name one for (Tiim I,, M n r k r t r.nj.e) OHIO STATE BIDS FOR KIZER; COACH WILL RUN SCHOOL Summer Session Course to Be Taught by Mentor at Columbus. COLUMBUS, Ohio, Feb. 22. O-As Ohio State university's offers to Noble Kizer, Purdue football coach, were protested by Purdue alumni today, it was made known Kizer would come to Columbus to coach a summer school of football. The school will he held in a largo high school athletic plant June 18 to 2,1. Tfilcfrrnms in Showers. Meanwhile, a bombardment of telegrams from Boilermaker old jfrads In Indiana shoiverecl about the Buckeye school's president. Purdue alumni at Indianapolis asked for a "prompt, frank public statement" of Ohio State's attitude toward the proselyting of athletic coaches. Dr. George VV. Rightmire divulged he had asked three questions in return: "If they hail talked to Noble Kizer; if they hod talked to the president of Purdue; and why they assumed our procedure in approaching Kizer was not correct." ' Dircrtor Saw Kizer. C. F. Laylin, chairman oE a special committee named to assist the O. S. U. athletic board in obtaining a coach, revealed Kizer had been approached by L. W. St. John, athletic director. Laylin said St. John asked Kizer i£ he thought the president of Purdue should be approached first and Kizer was quoted as telling St. John he wouU.1 prefer the negotiations nc curried on between, blmself and Ohio State authorities. At Alumni Meeting. Kizer was expected to attend a meeting: of Columbus Purdue alumni Saturday night. The Indianapolis alumni early today reiterated their request for a. statement from Dr. Rightmire. Ledyard Panthers, Girls Play Last Cage Contests LEDYARD, Feb. 22.--The Ledyard Panther.'} and the girls' team played their last games of the season with Elmore Tuesday night. The Elmoro girls won by only 2 points, 16-18. The Ledyard Panthers won by a large ncore, -12-26. 31-20. FERTII.E--31 U. Tnrctll f McNrllry r K i r k V. I'M t Ft K 3 » 1 1 1 I 0 2 0 0 CRYSTAL l.AKF--3D FB Ft I' IVIIson f 2 3 1 ' 2 0 II n n n ·Jennon f Reed r Jlanfon c i i i n n ·£ Tnlnlv K 4 *TerhnIrnl roul Johawks to Open Play With St. Pat's Monday at Dubuque Tournament Pairings for the Dubuque (liocc- aean basketball tournament |?avc the Johawks of St. Joseph's hig-h school St. Patrick's of Cedar Rapids in their opening contest, according to information received by the Rev. Father Cassidy. The teams are to meet at Dubuque Monday afternoon. DRUM CORPS CARD .MASON CITV A H M O n v AT R :30 JACK KKI.I.Y -- v»-- K A I l l , FOX For! Under Ilnmplnn ^ rounds nt 147 rnmnrln H A R H V T.OVICK -- v«-- at 1'UJi.VEn Waterloo JOKY I.rcAS -- vn-- FI.ORN IIFl.A.'VTE Fort nudcc I'lymnulh .1 rncindf nf III) pnunif* I l l U r "H«l" MAKTT.V T» Tony WF.IT/KL Mnson Clly M a t n n rily 3 rrntncU at 13!S nnnndn "BNillS" MII.I.KR -- v»-- MAT MII!]IEI.S Slum IlorK o»n B 3 roundt at T16 poun4 Vrrl» STOI.TK.VnKIir; -- n -- ,Mlk! IVOI.FK C'arltfjivllK! Forcit ( f l y 3 rnuml* nt m t r h w r l K l i l i HAY ( A1.VKIIT -- T« -- It.VI.l'II K.VEUI.E Shell Kr,ek Wnlerloo -I round* at 10.1 nmindM L E O N A R D J01I.V.SO.V -- v.»-- JI,M BODKINS l-'nrfit I'lry Jliitttiwre ·1 ronndn at ] ~ 0 pound* "Snvrlc" UAH!'. v» A l l l y n n m l t r ) WILSON Fort Hodcr Waterloo nilpt at 1.12 fan iiii'i'i.KY Ch:r(ts City ·»-- IIOI.AND MALCOLM U'Merloo DON'T BE MISINFORMED THESE ARE THE FACTS The New 1034 All Feature 8 Cylinder O L D S M O B I L E Has those ndvsin!ig?N over the 1S13S Ohls HEAVIER Shipping Wright of SUPER HYDRAULIC BRAKES LARGER BODIES 2 I n r h r n .More Iloo/H Imlili-, MOHF. ntoin FHAMK AM. STRKI, I I O I I V I t E I N F O l K l E n M A N U A L STAKTI.Vn flKAIl.S H K A V I K U IIATTKIUKS K] mil IT! tiff nrnl Knrrjtltlnjf MORE POWER Mow *prrd (U H. r. Molor TWO Tiu.'.Mi'CT wm.v.s TWO wi.Nisim:r,] WIPE TWO TAIL I.tOIITS 3 I K T A L S I ' R I N O COVKRS OldsmobllK'H New Six for 183-1. A five passenger t o u r i n g cnupe model. CONSIDKR THE IMPROVEMENTS LOOK AT THESE DELIVERED PRICES n u s. c.of.vr. si-onT COUP*: wnn In 13.13 S935, NOW S78.1 Sonis, NOW JH2.1 I'AS. COl.'rE SD3.1, NOW SlliS 4 Iloor S E D A N Torn. SF.DAN' SOOli, .V »00.1. NOW »868 ai In 1033 103,1. NOW »H9S WAIT FOR THE STYLE LEADER BIRUM-OLSON CO. SIS North Federal Ayr. ISUK;K - I'linnn 288 Mnson City fi.MC TKL'CKS - FIKKSTONE TIRES

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