The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 11, 1933 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, December 11, 1933
Page 9
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BASKETBALL · · * · · · · » « High school, junior college seasons on court will get under way Dec. IB for Mohawks, Dec. 22 for Trojans. OUT OF THE PRESSBOL M ^ A l MITCHELL^ Pointing With Pride Being held up as an example of how to run an athletic plant was the honor of the University of Minnesota at Chicago's Big Ten meeting. That is, from the standpoint of financial return. v v * The Gophers are not in the rod. No, indeed; they're quite a distance In the black. Even though 1832 returns in sports were In a huge slump, the season of 1033 was comforting, a ,# * The many-times-tied Gopher football team of this fall brought ?«,- 000 more than a team of a year ago Into the coffers, even with a reduced ticket price on the schedule for this year. V V C The university may go into debt to construct a new sports building. If It does, an athletic department debt will bo assumed for the first time since field house delit was cleared several years ago. Perhaps the building may be a part of Minnesota public worlts. s * In that latter case, 30 per cent of the total cost would be granted by .the government, with the remainder to be granted from university funds And a loan. * '* T There's just one thing that takes something of the glory from Minnesota's achievement. That is the fact thut the Gopher prices for tickets to games are still higher tlmn many other schools' after two cuts. * 0 * Explaining the method of keeping up the price and still holding the crowd would be most interesting, but the Minnesota authorities haven't done that as yet. COURT TIPS By "JUDGE" i: HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL COMPARED TO BIG TEN T WOULD have been ridiculous a f e w years ago to have : . c p m p a r e 6 V high its :c h. o. o 1 f. basketball with' - t h e game played In the Big Ten. But today, larger high schools have coaches with years -_ basketball experience and they mliave been teaching scientific bas- ''Wslcetball until the high school game ^[approaches the college game in ^technic, being unable to match it ''·'only because of the difference in el size aiid experience of the players :} r \ I have talked to some worthy Ji ^patrons of big time basketball who ^jrtiake this statement: ''If high school k teams used the same stuff and were J\ coached like Big Ten teams, we Cwould have some great high school '!l teams." ·i'i'1 Poorly Coached. ' That may be true, but I saw one , Big Ten team in action last year jj'.that was not as well coached as a Mnumber of the class A high school i; teams in Iowa. I would have removed players jjfrom the game for making the er- ' rors in playing and fundamental errors in judgment that were made by i;that team. ;'j Basketball as played in the Big |Ten is quite different from the high ^school game, but not because the .'iteams have been coached differently. The main difference Is in the officiating. 5i The Big Ten officials really let ?:the boys play the game while the )]high school officials take the game i t o themselves. The boya are sec- jiondary. j| Whistle Solo. 1\ In Iowa there has been developed j|the technical kind of an official who yplays a solo on his whistle all dur- "ling the game. The contest develops into a succession of held balls, ..traveling, and other technical viola- :[tions that should not he called and .'i"slow up tlie game. Small violations of the rule such as too many steps being taken by a guard in the back court in bringing: the ball up are unavoidable, ^'but are called by high school offi- ;l cials, never called by Big Ten offi- ^ (ciaU. [l When high school officials begin s to attend games In the Big Ten, learn that the game should be ed by the boys and that they should not be stopped every five seconds, the high school game will be a nearer approach to the college [j Fenton, Titonka Split in lr. Pair of Basketball Games lj|'. FENTON, Dee. 11.--Fenton and 1 \Fitonka divided in a doubleheader Ion the local floor. The Fenton firsts Tdefeatcd Titonka firsts by a score tjBf 32-18 in a fast game. Fenton out^played the opponents throughout the ['fame, Titonka not being in the lead [lit all. The F'nton seconds bowed to TI- a seconds by 22-8. Two of the __on players were Ineligible. The I'fame was rather slow and poor O^sing was shown on both teams. pThls victory gives Fenton a stand- fug of .667 in the North Kossuth Conference. BASKETBALL · * * · · « « . * Games arc scheduled each Tuesday and Wednesday night between teams of the Y. M. C. A. basketball league. TRADES MAY BREAK UP ATHLETICS CONNIE MACK TO SELL FIVE STARS IN 1934-MAYBE Sox May Get Earnshaw for Next Season; Boston Also Interested. CHICAGO, Dec. 11. (yT--The business end of major league baseball began warming up today for the annual meetings and trading sessions which officially open tomorrow morning. During the sessions which will last for the rest of the week, the magnates will consider such problems as radio broadcasting of games and a standard ball for all leagues in organized baseball. These items will be considered in formal meeting, but player deals will be tackled wherever and whenever interested parties can get together. If all the player deals brewing on the various hot stoves are accomplished, some kind of a record ia likely to be set. In the American league, based on current rumors, almost everyone interested in player sales and trades, will ne trying to do business with Connie Mack, manager of Philadelphia's Athletics. May Sell Five. Mack has hinted that as many as five of his stars may play elsewhere in 1934, and there is plenty of cash- bearing interest in whatever he may have to offer. Almost certain to go is George Earnshaw, righthanded pitcher, who failed to get along so well at Philadelphia last season. The Chicago White Sox are reported to be first in line f°r Eamshaw. Boston and New York also are said to be Interested in Earnahaw. The Red Sox have been reported to be dickering for Southpaws Bob Grove and George Walberg, and Infielder Max Bishop. The Detroit Tigers are after a manager and have been looking longingly at Mickey Cochrane, Mack's star catcher. RedA Need Manager. Cincinnati also Is in the market foi- a. manager, ,· although Donie Bush hasn't officially been let out. Larry McPhail, new boss of the Reds, leans toward a playing manager and it may be Jim Bottomley, his own first baseman. However, Marty McManus, late pilot of the Boston Red Sox, and Burt Shotton, manager of the Philadelphia Nationals, have been rumored into the job. Other reports have had the world champion New York Giants trading or selling Infielder Travis Jackson and Outfielder Frank O'Doul, and various clubg getting Wes Ferrell away from the Cleveland Indians. The radio discussion is an annual one, and probably will remain in status quo. The club owners are about evenly divided on whether broadcasting aids or harms attendance. However, instead of giving away the privilege of broadcasting, more clubs may sell It, as Cleveland and St. Louis do. May Standardize Ball. There has been enough agitation for a standard ball to indicate something definite may be done. This applied to major and Minor leagues alike. The American league hall has acted a little more lively than the one used In the National, and the brand used in some of the lower ranking organizations is suspected of being the reason for .400 or better batting: averages. Although his contract does not expire until next year, Kenesaw M. Landis, baseball commissioner, may be given another at the meeting. Joe Fink Earns Prep Award in College for Cross Country Ability MOUNT VERNON, Dec. 11.-Joseph Fink of Mason City was one of 39 Cornell men to receive an award in athletics here this week. The honor was conferred upon him for work on the freshman cross country team. Such an honor was given him for outstanding work in Cornell athletics, Coach Richard W. Barker said. Fink was one of the two Cornell freshmen who earned a numeral in cross country here this year. He will probably be one of the varsity runners next fall. Clarksville Takes Pair of Games From Dumont CLARKSVILLE, Dec. 9.--Clarks- vilje beat Dumont in a doubleheader basketball game. The local firsts won 27 to 17 and the seconds were victorious 12 to 8. Clarksville and Plainfield were to play here Monday. HUNTING HOURS Hunting hours In loiva run from one-half hour before sunrise to sunset. Official sunrise and sunset times for TUESDAY 7:83 a. m. 4:43 p. m. New RamblerCoach Sends All-Stars to Victory ~DUQJJESNE COACH Wee, Scot in Top Rank of South Match MacFarlane Wins Top Money in Winter Tourney. CORAL GABLES, Fla., Dec. 11. «#)--Willie MacFarlanc, erstwhile Scot plasterer, today possessed the ?2,500 first place money of the "ten grand" Miami Biltmore open. Shading par by one stroke on the final 18 for a 72-hole lead of 288, he came in four strokes ahead of the field, breaking free of a three- way tie on the fifty-fourth. Runner-up was Johnny Revolta, of Menominee, Mich., with a 292 to take the second position award of 51,230, while Paul Runyan of White Plains, N. Y., and Tommy Armour, Chicago, split third and fourth money for $875 each when they finished with 294's. Ralph Guldahl of St. Louis, who, with Revolta, was tied with the winner at the fifty-fourth, blew up on the ensuing holes and finished with Al Watrous of Detroit, with 235's. Johnny Goodman of Omaha, led the Simon pures with a 304 to win the Col. Henry L. Doherty trophy for the low scoring non-professional. LEADS OLD TEAM IN SUNDAY GAME Will Use Notre Dame Type of Play, Layden Says to Newswriters. DRAKE DENIES VALLEY BREAK Schools Not Invited to Be at Conference Session, Says Sports Head. DES MOINES, Dec. 11. (/T)--Reports that Drake university had invited three outside schools to attend a Missouri Valley conference meeting here next Sunday were under denial today following* an announcement by Evan O. (Bill) Williams, director of athletics at Drake. He declared that reports Saturday from Chicago indicating that a Drake official had invited Coe college of Cedar Rapids, Cornell college of Mount Vernon and Carleton college of Northfield, Minn., to be represented at the meeting here for the purpose of reorganizing the Valley circuit, were false. "No member of the Drake athletic department or any other conference member has been designated to do any inviting of outsiders to the conference meeting," he declared. Williams said that while his school was happy to have its name associated with the schools mentioned and considered them entirely worthy asi far as academic and other requirements were concerned, the report that they had been invited to tin- meeting was without foundation. ST. LOUIS, Dec. 11. /P)--A fourth period pass, George Benedict *~ Larry Sullivan, gave the Du- to game quesne all-stars of Pittsburgh a 7 to 0 victory over the St. Louis all- stars in a charity football yesterday. The pass was good for 18 yards and Sullivan ran the remaining 35 yards to the goalline. The Pittsburgh team was composed of Duqucsne arid former Duquesne players and the St. Louis aggregation was made up of seniors from St. Louis, Washington and Purdue universities. The game was played for the benefit of the St. Louis Boys club. Elmer Layden, Duquesne coach who has been chosen to lead the Ramblers of Notre Dame next year, directed his squad of all-stars like a general, at times sending in whole teams of substitutes. Newsmen found Layden adroit in fending questions. About all they could get out of him was "yes" when asked whether he would use tha "Notre Dame system" in coaching. "All the football I know, Rock taught me," he added. SO THEY STARTED Emmetsburg Teams in Win and Loss on Court EMMETSBURG. Dec. 11.--In a doubleheader basketball game here Emmetsburg junior college defeated Eagle Grove juniors, 3G-2T, in a nip ?nd tuck game, while Emmetsburg high school took it -n the chin from West Bend, 30-2'i. In the college game, neither team maintained the lead for any length of time, with Eagle Grove leading, 22-21, at the start of the last quarter. The local collegians staged an effective drive however, in the last few minutes, to cinch the victory. Long led the scoring for Emmetsburg with nine field goals, and Mueller wns second with five. Morton of Eagle Grove chalked up five baskets for the visitor.?. The high school"game was more one-sided with West Bend taking on early lead. Emmetsburgf used II players, who seemed inexperienced. PITTSBURGH, Doc. 11. UF-- Elmer Layden's selection as football coach at Notre Dame, his alma mater, has stirred up tales of some of the devices he employed to keep the boys on their toes at Duquesne university. It seems that Art Chacko, one time Duquesne ace, had incurred the habit of coming to practice late a bit of tardiness that the old "horesman" didn't like very well, but about which he maintained n discreet, nlbeit ominous silence. One day, instead of starting- the drill as per custom before Chacko's arrival, Layden held up operations until the star put in his appearance. Cbacko was mystified at finding a startling lack of activity instead of the usual hubbub on the field as he sidled up to a group of varsity men. "May we start now Mr. Chacko?" aaked Layden. Chacko never was late again. BIG SlXLEAGUE COTS WHISTLES Cage Officials Not to Blow Signals After Basket in Conference. KANSAS CITY, Dec. 11. (/B-Basketball fans whose ears are attuned to catch the shrill notes of the referee's whistle when a free throw or field goal has been accomplished, may hear only the swish of the ball falling through the basket this season if recommendations of the Big Six conference coaches and officials are carried out. Meeting here yesterday to interpret rules of the court game, the group decided that the whistle toot of officials after the free throw or field goal is unnecessao-. They also recommended restrictions upon the guard assigned to cover the opposing center be liberalized, thus curtailing the value of the pivot man's position. "From now on," said Dr. F. C. Allen of the University of Kansas, fifth district chairman of the national rules committee, "the guard can 'dog' the post man." Dr. Allen said coaches at the na- Foula for charging were frequent in | tional rules meeting were asked both _conlc. : u Fordyce led the local whether t h e y ' l i k e d the post play scoring, while Jacobs and Roberts made most points for the visitors. Thompson Cagers Win in Pair of Games With. Rake THOMPSON, Dec. 11.--Thompson high school won a doubleheader game with the Rake high school boys and girls' teams. The girls won by 45-22, the boy.s 25-14. The boys' next game will be played at Forest City Monday with the Forest City high school team. Elma Runs Up 43 to 29 Score on Mitchell Team MITCHELL, Dec. 11.--With H Eiffler, L. Elffler, and Tate each racking up 14 points, Elma smothered the Mitchell high school cagers by a score of 43 to 29. Captain Frank rejoined the winners after being out of the game for some time because of blood poisoning. and none answered in tive. the affirma- Local Tvapshooters to Have New Location for Matches of Next Sunday A new location is planned for local trapshooting, it was announced Sunday after a meet held at the former traps six and one-lmlf miles west of Mason City. The new traps will he placed near the Idea! Sand and Gravel company pits, at Twelfth street northeast and Plymouth road. New equipment and arrangement will make them equal to any setup In this district. A meet will be held next Sunday in the new location, beginning at 10 o'clock in the morning. High guns in the meet Sunday included Sam Ruud, Earl Amundson, Sam Kennedy, .In, Dean Glanville, Dr. H. K. Jones, Dudley Decker, Bricc Thomas, Emerson Decker, and G. A. Andrews. BILL ROPER DEAD AT 53 Ten's William Roper, retired coach of Princeton football, is shown as ho wns presented with a trophy from his hist gridiron tcuni. Roper died Sunday at the age of 53 after a long fljfht against Illness. Roper Dies After Fight Against Infection Tiger Former Tiger Coach Led Princeton to Trio of Titles. PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 11. /P)-One of football's famous, William WY (Bill) Roper, the man who taught Princeton elevens to make touchdowns of fumbles and then carried his fighting spirit into politics and business, is dead at the age of 53. He succumbed yesterday after a two-month fight against infection, robbed of a chance to enjoy realization of two of his most cherished goals--repeal of prohibition and legalization of Sunday sports in Pennsylvania. Fought For Ideas. A militant member of Philadelphia's city council for 14 years, Roper fought hard and long for both. In that time, he led the Tigers to three "Big Three." championships. HE left Princeton in 1909 and coached the University of Missouri eleven, winning the Missouri valley championship. The next season found him back with the Tigers, however, and that year the team whipped Yale, Harvard and Dartmouth. Saddened by his passing, academic and athletic authorities at Princeton paid high tribute to his character. "Deeply Mourned." "Mr. Roper's death marks the passing of a vibrant personality," said Dr. Harold Willis Dodds, president of the university. "In football he was a distinguished coach, zealous for the honor of the game. In public life he valued independence and courage above private ambition. His death is deeply mourned at Princeton." Born in Philadelphia in 1880. Roper is survived by his widow and two children. His son, William W. Jr., wss a member of this year's i Princeton football squad and, like his father, played end. Funeral services tentatively have been set for Tuesday. Gamer Takes Close Game From Buffaloes GARNER, Dec. 11.--Garner high school basketball team won by a score of 28 to 22 against Buffalo Center here in a close game. Liscomb, forward, was high point man for Garner, making 10 points. Kurtz, guard, and Liscomb looked best for Garner. Garner's first and second teams will plaj- Clear Lake first and second teams at Clear Lake next Friday night. LOCAL WOMEN ROLL CONTEST Charles City Bowlers Get More Pins, Mason City Team Wins Games. Although Mason City took two games of three, Charles City won in total number of pins when a special women's match was bowled Saturday night at Denison clubhouse. The Charles City women look 2058 pins to 1,078 for the local team. Mason City lost the first game end won the second. The third was ilso won by the locals after a tic lad been broken In a rolloff to give them a three pin advantage. Scoficld of Charles City rolled 180 for high single and Woisnnk of Mason City was high for three games with 40G. The scores: Pitt Appears on Cards Will Plaij Twice This Week in Heavy Schedule. CHICAGO, Dec. 11. TO--Two ap- jearances by Pittsburgh's five will feature this week's Western conference preseason basketball schedule, a strenuous bill calling for 14. jnmcs. Tlie Panthers will tackle Indiana a.t Bloomington Friday and the next night will meet Northwestern at Evanston. The activity was to start Lonight with Iowa's veterans entertaining Iowa State, and Wisconsin meeting Carroll at Madison. Tomorrow night St. Louis university will play at Illinois, Northwestern goes ;o Marquette, and Purdue will open at Lafayette against Indiana State Teachers. Saturday will be the big night, 2ight teams going into action--Bradley of Chicago; Michigan at Pennsylvania, Indiana at Wabash, Carleton at Iowa, St. Thomas at Minnesota, Western Ontario at Ohio State and Marquette at Wisconsin, in addition to the Ptit-Northwestcrn feature. Saturday was a poor night for the Big Ten, only Indiana bringing in a victory. The Hooslers defeated De- Paviw, 24 to 16, but Michigan was aeatcn, 26 to 25, by Michigan State; Notre Dame defeated Northwestern, 28 to 24, Chicago losing to Armour Tech, 27 to 22, and Ohio State's co- champions took a 34 to 23 setback from Ohio Wosleyan. HENKELS STAY IN LEAD IN BOWLING LEAGUE AVERAGE Sobieske Heads Scratch Lisf: With 200 Average; Wall Has 199 Standing Henkel's Ready-Mix bowlers were sticking to the top of the standing In Mason City's bowling league and lub as averages vere computed for -ho week. The Henke! bowlers had played in contests to win 31 and lose i t or a percentage of .738. At the top of the scratch bowlers vns Stanley J. Sobieske, who set new high marks last week when he ·oiled 11 strikes and a spare for a 78 single. Hts high three mark was i ( S and his averajp 200. Fred Wall, who has played in f ames, while Sobieske played in 30" vas a point behind In the average tanding: tit 19!l. with a high single MASON CITV IIOWMNO I.KAdUE cl.tll Saucttonril by A m p r l c n n KuttUnjc Congress. I N O I V I I I U A I , A v l l U A O K S STOI)l)AllirsTONlT|-lloI)U(JT.S liirl^ T i'~ T- A ' "'"·«· C'nt'l. £nr,H T,' ~ 4 3M M1 165 .' , ' " Sll 23K B O H Ui'l S? vv :::::::::::: " - - - ·° ri| if:, i\. v xi ir».» .,,, , _ . ·loilHnnt, 3. c V -m "I5 I, "·"' "·· " u am, D !, I"! ]II!P.M-m,.SO,V l.'O.UIMNf Kvr 1 ''"""' KVCr *' ''"'"· ^..i-i-i.!.! ','.'. * -i" 2:1:1 flr2 MAY TOUGHEN LOOP CHICAGO, Dec. 11. UP)--Recognized as the toughest football leagu^ in the country, the Western conference may become just as tou^h in basketball. The coaches have discussed n plan for playing IS conference games, which would make it possible for each team to meet the other nine clubs twice during the season. This probably would eliminate preseason or practice games, as each team now is limited to IS games during the leason. The season would start before tlie Christmas holidays, leaving no time for non-conference ;amcs. Tite plan has not been offered to the faculty committee on athletics, but may be at the meeting next May. annual spring Mllrnxy . . llcrry Hull . Mndnnmn TnJil KcnrllrM . . . VETERAN HOLDS 1IM 14H 1C! H13 v";"i. «·. o..:::;:::::;,, ;;;;; ;m, 5 "i{'. ': » -;' n . .. * L ~ -"!* O4.I I III) . . , ' · ,, m 2«n eon nx ""»''*· « G 21.1 «30 172 SCHMIDT'S t;ITY C l . t m U i n i n m llnintril. Cnni ^"uim,' T.' M 'f 1 ' Ms '" iir»«"r, wnIL,"::::;·· 'H "? j'ij jj- It'vnn'V 1 ' Z ' ~' m "» »»' " ? "i"'r, W '" .'"' K ' 1 1" ".V.I" " A \P V AND "SON'"" 1K3 m oacH\f'c '· · · 3» · ail' »J» -itt. s^^; : ;;;F : "SSS!s «"·"·.» ::.::=-. 7 «? S3 ,'rf . U I I . I . K I f S H l f i n M I , , ; '···, Clllit. . . . 4i 2 1,1 I n t 142 n:i 180 ·f.K CITV 2nd 3rJ 134 in 1 2 1 1 4 1 14: ion 12(1 1 1 7 113 111!) 404 2HI 3n.i Tnl. A 403 33fl 422 408 410 Natvig to Captain Mat Team for New Hampton NEW HAMPTON, Dec. 11.-Davis Natvig, Iowa stnto high school champion wrestler in the 85 pound class was elected captain of the New Hampton high school wrestling team Friday evening. Natvig is a senior and two year veteran, undefeated last year. He is a brother of Alvie Natvig, Iowa State Teachers college 118 pound veteran. Hansell Makes Sweep of Three Basketball Games HANSELL, Dec. 11.--Hansell defeated Geneva by 2f) to 13 in a boys' first string game here, while the local girls were winning by 34 to 27 and the second team was winning by 18 to 7. A total of 29 personal fouls was marked up In the boya' game. Ellis led the scoring with 12 points, Davenport being the best for Geneva with seven points. Six players went out of the game on personals. Rock Falls Cubs Win 59-3 I Over Plowboys ROCK PALLS. Dec. 11.--The Rock Falls Cubs defeated the Rudd Plow Boys 30-31 on Friday evening. Wcrrener was high for the locals. scoiVp: 29 points. Krause was high for tlie visitors with 10 points. In the opening game the high school T/rls defeated the Independents 3512 with Arlene Rodrian and Florence Hanscn doing outstanding work for their teams. Corwitli Wins Contest by 35-21 Against Hay field CORWITH, Dec. 11. -- C o r w l t h high school's cagers defeated Hayfield here by 35 to 21, Chambers and McKim leading the attack with 10 and 11 points. The entire local team played well, with Chase and Evans doing a good job at guard. O. Tnylor and ITrich were best for Hayficld. The Corwlth seconds won a curtain-raiser by 29 to 15. MP.TT wns outstanding for Corwith. World Championship Goes into Second Week of Play at Chicago. CHICAGO, Dec. II, (.T)--Andrew Ponzi, veteran Philadelphia Italian, had a sizeable lead over the field today aa the world pocket billiards championship tournament went into its second week. Ponzi last night won his fourth straight victory of the competition, crushing young William Mosconi, another Philadelphian, 125 to 17, in an 18 inning match. Only one other entrant, James Caras of Wilmington, Del., was undefeated. Caras, who has won two matches, will meet Charles Seaback of Astoria, N. Y., in tonight's match. The leader turned in a high run of C9 in defeating Mosconi, whose game was ruined by errors. In the first night match Frank Tabersld of Schenectady, N. Y., won his second victory in three starts, defeating Bonnie Allen of Kansas City, 125 to 95, in J l innings. In this afternoon's matches Allen wns paired with Erwin Rudolph of Cleveland, and Ralph Grecnleaf, the defending champion, sought to get back into the running against Pas- miale Natalie of Chicago. Qrecnleaf had won only one of his three matches. Colweli Turns in Tight Defense to Win by 12-6 COLWELL, Dec. 11.--The local cagers defeated Carpenter, Colwell turning in an airtight defensive game to win 12 to G. Kchoe was the outstanding player of the contest. IVnll. r. K Dliv..y. I.. Hills. X ,' '"inn, '.'. Si." S a i l l e r s , ( ; . . . . S. .1. s, Tlicljcn. It. A i. n. .. V h l t n r y , C. ,; ~ !I,i.iiil,1, .[. .'" lolmM.i. It. ,V. ./ I'-Mi,., S. ,1 IIK.MiKI.'.S U K A I I Y ·1. S u i v f f r l r i l , C. II. viicn*. i ;;;; ·ilnitn, ,1." .'..'.'.'.['.'" Icy, K ' ** t n l i f n u i n . M i * ' T V M : I t . K V A . V K '·· ci'sur. 'CU'.MIII. I' - T. \YlVllinn ".'.'.'.".' Oicdns. I., F. ... - -... Till) :«l 210 (1.17 :l!i 217 MII 4 2 S M I ! (ll'J !l lliil I r i l I 7 K M'i I7i II ^f,H || I K J!i: 3:1.1 m i IK i 21 ^2ii r,An i;:t n ziii nni KM 1131 I B T -fill I7:i ».'li| t. . -ii a:i« mm i«.-, . a:i ^:m (itK 1711 . s:i -«i n7^ Ir ,n . 4z ::,vi (,20 m,i . -13 ?:M .mo if):: . 13 UDS fl^'i n;l C n n l . ^2:1 cm nn V. O'Noll, 'n|H. .N^nmipni, I,. (1 3,) 'm rttn rinlnysnn. It. K. ' 3, znx ili : ' Iliulinrnv. I) i ,.j, n| . n |(i) . '':, ! rii, ;.-.····; 3 * .TM jTM '«·] i'ii,u l ""'" s "« " " 24 »TM '*' uuiMicriu. M 42 j|. t ,,;,, , 8 , MASON CITV ii.oiu:-rA7.F.rre V V l l l l i i n i M r r n u : r y C u n t Vuu'n'" · : i " :l B!):1 r.,'iv"i"' n:.::::: ^ ijj s '·mi- T ::::::::« ;S3 SI" U l I A n r d . II 3;l ^ (;1 ,..,., .^ ( ( ·";,''"""·'·; 'Vininn. « s,n din in,, « ' » l r n , .1 ]-i m i H2(! 1C,: nr.T.s\ - uoss UIIKAD V. .tiuniiicw, cunt. '!"·"·' J . . : W 19(1 fll« lf,r W M l ' V · " "" ' JM 1 " 8 *' M Hllni|rhr,.3', J ' ^ '.','.· '"' '" .MnriliR»-, V j^. . a!l \VA(iM:it : (i.'\'i'.' OIMI'ANV''"' I t . V o i i n c r r n i i i i ) , C i i p l . Wuciirr. 1' '.! y a |K U 4n 'j '.. ' * 3H 207 (1!!H jyi,it^r«. M.'::::;:;:;:;;;;« ;;J'J TM* ,"",' i 'iiniRrnnnn, II. . . . ^11 Ci.ylr, ,1 |j 17X inn in.-. 1711 (ii.i in; G,\ I . I . A r , l l i ; i f . 4 I ' O N T I A C S . I f i h l i M i n , Iti.lMTl .'. . 1 2 ' 3 U ·' n "C^. I'- 43 22(J S l n r n ^ , It nil 221 'illKK.v".MIllf, C A K i : Kroll, II. ...'...'..". I.'"*' .H" P »'M ,M| K l i r l l r h , II 30 2 1 3 Nj-nn, C .1! 200 Ullry. .M 30 znx Cnnili.rv.n. ·. .!!!!!"." ^1 202 5M »H2 17 inn r:;i Ol ntn 488 MB (Til 1,1 urkr THURSDAY Nile 1 I K ( K . M U K I t I I Mnion f l l y Aminry-- S :3n I'. M. (OnK Hour -Main K v r n t ) ·-J JACKHADER Ragged Game Played as i Kiestcr High Wins 17-7 EMMONS, Minn., Doc. 11. --A ragged basketball game, with tlie local team outclassed by a greater margin than the score indicated was played he-re when Kicstcr blgli school defeated Emmons by 17 to 7. JOEDUSEK I I A . V S ( . I H I I K l t . C r r m n n Oali, 221) I I , , . . VI. M I K E n l l K M I K I . , H r n v y M r l R h t Champion, A n s l . l * . I i i r l u i l l n c JKSSKN, TOI'AS TIC:KKTS 4no ami M«T 1-ndlM Frt« With ntftnlar T l r k f f

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