The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 12, 1933 · Page 12
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December 12, 1933

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, December 12, 1933
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Page 12
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BASKETBALL · · · ' · · * · · · High school, junior college seasons on court will get under way Dec. 15'for Mohawks, Dec. 22' for Trojans. DECEMBER 12 1933 BASKETBALL · · » « · · * · · Games are scheduled each Tuesday and Wednesday night between teams of the Y. M. C. A. basketball league. OUT OF THE PRESS The Compleat Angler Izaak Walton, "The Compleat Angler" of two centuries and a half ago, who died exactly that number of years from next Friday, would .be both amazed and. at home in America if he suddenly should take up living where he left off. L W 3 * More than 10,000,000 Ameri) cans are fishermen and sportsmen; that is, the sort who turn to fishing as a, recreation, and halt a million more people find a living in fishing, making boats, handling fishery products, manufacturing cordage, fishing gear, and anglers' supplies. « O O The fishing industry of the United States produces more than a billion pounds of food each, year, and an equal amount of products important to other arts and industries. 9 * =5 For instance, shoes of shark leather, sealskin furs, natural or imitation pearls, buttons, fertilizers, grit, lime, and scores of other commodities ore products or byproducts of "angling" or fishing. a * ! The United States and state governments, the bureau of fisheries, and similar agencies have made an I extensive study oE the sport of fish- i ing that provided a theme for Walton's book of centuries ago; as well, they have probed into the industrial side. * * t Biological experts have studied the food and game fishes until their lives are cataloged as completely as possible. Of timely interest is that fact that 8300,000 , under public works funds for'-construction has been allotted for building three new hatcheries. *' V v i The size of the fishing industry is something hard to comprehend- The value of the year's catch to fishermen in America is $125,000,- iOOO; the value of fishing tackle [manufactured is $25,000,000; the /profits of one year's operation In [the'fbh canning business were S80.- !OOO,000; packaged fresh fish sold SWEEPING CHANGES FACE FOOTBALL END OF REFORMS SEEN WHEN GATE RECEIPTS GO UP Financial Worries Changed Attitudes of Many in Gridiron World. Report Sale of Mickey Cochrane to Detroit at Meeting lvalue.«*'$12,000,- lOOt), and secondary fish p'roduota to Jjfhe-value of ?20,000,000 are market- Bed annually. /il It's quite a far cry from |( figures of that sort to the quiet ,fij recreation of angling as Iznak '! Walton knew and wrote of It. i * ·» · . For Instance, "The Compleat !cr" said: "We may say of ang- as Dr. Boteler said of strawIfnerries: 'Doubtless God could have jftnade a better berry, but doubtless |pod never did.' And--so if I might judge--God never did make a jfaore calm, quiet, innocent recrea- ftion than angling." Or this: "O the gallant fisher's life, It is the best of any; 'Tis full of pleasure, void of strife, And 'tis beloved by many. Other joys Aro but toys; Only this lawful is; For our skill Breeds no ill, But content and pleasure." --An Angler's Philosophy LAYDEN'S AIDE 4 Acknowledgement la the Philadelphia. i above). made of material Public Ledger con- Asuccessful man. is one who thinks up ways to make money Kaster than the government can Ijtake it away from him.--Evansville, Courier. I s,l f 'k I 1 i' Buy Carton of your favorite cigarettes so that you always keep a supply of your particular brand on hand. H i c k e y Brothers sell the nation's largest selling and most popular brands. Hickey Bros. CIGAR STORES IN THE HOTEL HANFOBD Mason City, fowa By ALAN GOULD. Associated Press Sports Editor. NEW YORK, Dec. 12. UFi--The rumblings that have been heard intermittently In the eastern athletic chancellories within the past year seem about to assume the proportions of a full-throated roar of demand for sweeping changes in the college football setup. The latest developments, including demands for a new coaching deal at Yale, agitation at both Yale and Harvard for removal of the Sept. 15 practice restrictions and non-scouting agreements, similar unrest following the "purifying" oi New York university's athletics and alumni attacks on the so-called "Gates plan" restrictions at the University of Pennsylvania, all emphasize the trend. End of Reform. They seem to mark the end of football's reform wave, which gathered force with the publication of the Carnegie foundation's famous bulletin 23 in October, 1929, and rode along the college athletic trail quite unexpectedly with the depression as a companion. Never designed to be allies, these two factors have finally parted company. The moves to shake off the less desirable and self-imposed restrictions of the reform era are simultaneous with the reports of rising attendance and box office receipts for 1933. At a time when it was popular to debunk arid de-emphasize college sports, when Yale, Cornell, Illinois Tulane, Chicago and Army wen among the 21 United States institu tions listed as the "lily whites" the Carnegie report, there was heed for concern or worry abou filling : the athletic ^treasuries. Th big football games all were sellouts Early season breather contests could be played with full confldenc that the slack would be well taken up by the traditional games. Al college sports flourished on the gridiron receipts. Salaries and ambitions soared. Navy broke with Army over a. dispute on the high ground of eligibility. Riding to Fall. Most college leaders feel that under such circumstances football was riding inevitably for the big tumble it finally took. Likewise they hailed the elimination of wide- pread evils in subsidizing and re- ruiting. They feel now, however, hat in some respects the remedies vere more damaging than the or- inal ailments and that, in effect, here is a middle ground of opera- ions which they hope to reach and ustain. The current eastern college rend, therefore, is toward restora- ion of earlier fall practice, train- ng camps on a modified basis, with accompanying training tables, and perhaps the formation ot an eastern Big Eight or Big Ten, deigned to bring about more uni- 'ormity and control. At the same imes, the rivalry for better coach- ng production has been developed iy the accomplishments of such effective organizers as Lou Little of Columbia and Fritz Crisler of Princeton. Some Changes. Some of the high pressure methods have undoubtedly been eliminated from the sport, salaries educed and old bitternesses removed, but the demand for win ning results remains a conspicuous factor, all official statements and ·speeches to the contrary. As one old grad put it: "The sportsman, in or out of college, should know how to lose gracefully but he should also have a no lesa keen desire to win." The big college schedules for the nest few years already reflect the purpose of playing football within their own class. Old and almosl forgotten rivalries have been renewed or feuds, such as the Harvard-Princeton affair, ended for the purposes of competition in 1934 Joo Boland (above), former Notro Dame star tackle and recently coach at St. Thomas, Minnesota, was named as an assistant to Notro Dame's new coach, Elmer Layden. (Asso- liatcd Press Photo). Iowa Cagers Make Debut During Week State Fives Play in 23 Contests to Precede League Games. BASKETBALL THIS \YEEK TUESDAY lowa State at Coe, St. Amftrnae at MaconVh TcncheiB. Western XJnlon" at: Momlngslde. ' · * THUIWDAV State Teacher* at CDC.' (^Iambus'at Au post arm (flock Island). Iowa Veslcyan at Carthage. Harlem Gtcbe Trotfcrs at J-uthor. I'arsons at KiTksviiio Sctiool of U a t e c p a t h y . FRIPAY Cornetl at Ripon. Crntnil nt J»rohe, Dubuqtic UnlvtrBlty at Belolt. ParsoTiR at KlrksvlUe School of Oftleopathy. Newton Y at Pcnn, Town. Sneerss nt .Simpson. MornlnRSlde at Western t."nlon. SATURDAY Carl c ton at Timn. Grlnnell ot Inwtt State. Cornell nt Jjnrrence. Flatteville Normal ut Columbia. Alaconib Tcnctiera at St. Ambrose-. HAWKEYE CAGERS BREAK CYCLONES' DEFENSE TO WIN Selper, Barko Pace Iowa to Win by Margin of 30-12 in Second Contest. IOWA CITY, Dec. 12. U--Iowa's veteran basketball team broke down the stubborn defense of Iowa State last night to score its second straight victory of the season, 30 to 12. The Hawkeyes had a fight on their hands from the Cyclone sophomores in the first half and wound up leading- 9 to 7 after having- trailed most of the period. The second half, however, was ail in favor of the Old Gold basket shooters as Ben Selzer, all-conference guard, began connecting from out on the floor while Johnny Barko, playing his first game of the season, tipped in several from close range. Barko led the Hawkeyes with 9 points and Selzer collected 8. Waldo Wegncr, high scoring Cyclone center, was held to two free throws. Holmes led the Iowa State scoring with 7 points. DR. H. K. JONES $10 DENTIST Makes Dentures (Plates) as low as, per p l a t e . . . . EXTRACTIONS $1.00 X-RAY SERVICE One Day Service for Out of Town Patients DR. H.K. JONES 15 i/i N. FEDERAL PHONE 325 IT WAS A TIE--SO THEY'RE BOTH IN Two captains instead o£ one will lead the Mohawks of Mason City high school aa they step on the court for the first time Friday night: A tie vote for basketball captaincy Sn the high school resulted in the naming of Bob Burns, who was Mohawk football leader this fall, and "Babe" Suter. Burns is a guard, Suter a forward. By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS Basketball will make its prenoli- day debut this week, with every col- ege team in Iowa engaging in at east one or more practice games jefore breaking up until the start conference campaigns next month. A total of 23 games will be played during the week, with a possibility that additional tilts may be added f coaches find a favorable open- ng in their schedule. Most of the contests will be interstate or against independent amateur quintets, but scattered through the week's program are at east four games having bearing on two conferences races. Iowa Tops Program. Topping the program are the University of Iowa tilts of the week. The Hawkeyes already have a victory over James Millikin university and defeated the Cyclones 30-12 Monday night. The Hawkeyes also play Carleton college at Iowa City Saturday. Iowa State was to tackle Coe at Cedar Rapids Tuesday night. One Iowa conference game is slated for Tuesday with Western Union opposing Morningside at Sioux City. The two teams will play a return game at Le Mars Friday night. St. Ambrose, an outstanding contender for the lows conference title, tackles Western Illinois Teachers al Macomb Tuesday. They will play a return game at Davenport Saturday. Tutors, Coo Clash. The five-game program for Thurs day ia headed by the clash oC IOWR State Teachers and Coe at Cedar Rapids. Columbia, Iowa Wesleya and Parsons go out of the state, Columbia to Rock Island to play Au gustana, Iowa Wesleyan tackling Carthage college at Carthage, ane Parsons invading the home court of the Kirksville School of Osteopathy for a two game duel that will be resumed Friday night. Cornell makes a week-end invasion of Wisconsin to play two Mid west conference rivals, Ripon a1 Ripon Friday night and Lawrence a' Appleton Saturday. Drake will open its season against Central at Dei Moines in another Friday night con test, while Dubuque tackles Beloi college at Beloit, Wis., Pcnn enter tains a team from the Newton Y M. C. A,, and Simpson takes on th Iowa Success five at Indianoia. Iowa State is slated for its thin game of the week Saturday night meeting Grinnell at Ames in tin Cyclones' first home game. Also 01 the Saturday schedule is the gam' between the Plattevilie Normal col leee and Columbia at Dubuque. Ossie Solem Will Be Charles City Speaker CHARLES CITY, Dec. 12.-Coach Ossie Solera of Iowa will be a. guest at the Comet football ban quet Wednesday evening, and wil peak to the public at the high chool auditorium at 8 o'clock. It is hoped that one or more mem hers of the Hawkeye team will ac :ompany him here. A special iuvi ation was extended to Tom Moor and Francis Schammel, who playec -everal times on the local gridiron and basketball floor during thei high school days. HUNTING HOURS Hunting hours in Iowa run from one-hulf hour before sunrise to sunset. Official sunriso and sunset times for WEDNESDAY 7:34 a. m. 4 : 4S p . ,,,. BASKETBALL REFEREES TO SIGNAL TYPE OF FOULS Like the football official who signals to the players' bench mid the spectators the reason for his various rulings, Jjnsltothull referees tills winter will signal "Ko goal!," "Foul-hacking!," "Foul-holding!," and other Information. Frank Needles, a San Francisco,, Cal., coach, shows you the signals. STANFORD GRID TEAM IN DRILL Get Lots of Work in Day Under Direction of Ernie Nevers. STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cnl., Dec. 12. m--Stanford's football 'orccs, preparing for the Rose Bowl jattle at Pasadena New Year's day with Columbia university, went through their second day of inten- ive drill here today. Ernie Nevers, assistant coach, who directed the first scrimmage, yesterday in the absence of Claude E. "Tiny" Thornhill, head coach, said: "They looked like'they needcc a lot of work and they got. it.' Thornhill was attending' the annua: meeting of coaches and schedule makers of the Pacific coast conference. The squad will go through another hard drill tomorrow, Nevers said, and will then work only at odd times during the final scholastic examinations. Dec. 23, the team and coaches will move south to take up training. There is no purple in the stratosphere, a fact long suspected by those who have examined it from sea level.--New York Sim. Eddie Casey to Stay for Next Season Expect Crimson Head to Equal Record of Last Team. BOSTON,- Dec. 12. UP)--Edward L. (Eddie) Casey apparently is headed for reappomtment as head coach of the Harvard varsity football for the 1034 season. Formal announcement of his re- appointmcnt will not be made for several weeks, but it was broadly hinted last night during the victory smoker tendered the Crimson foot bail players at the Harvard club Athletic Director \Villlam J. Bingham, Capt. Johnny Dean, Capt.TGIect Herman Gundlach and Casey ad- dresed the gathering but all studiously avoided touching on the Crimson's 1334 football plans. It was no secret, however, that Harvard men are pleased with Casej-'s 1933 results. Lenders of both the alumni and under-graduate bodies tendered H vote of confidence to Casey and Bingham expressed satisfaction with the 1033 team. Wrestling THTJKSUAY N1TE--DEC. 14 MASON CITY ARMOIIY 8:SO SHARP OUTSTANDING MATCHES! THE VERY BEST! Admission 40c and 55c--Ladles Free (MAIN EVENT, ONE HOUR.) JOE DUSEK vs. JACK HADER "Nebraska Wild-Cat," 215 Ibs. Kansas City, Mo., 216 Ihs. (SEjn-WINDUP) HANS GRADER vs. MIKE BRENDEL German Oak, 220 Ibs. Heswywelght Champion of Austria INCLUDING JESSEN, TOPAS Thrilla! Action Aplenty--Bettor Than Last Siiow LEADERS REST IN CUE MATCH Champion Wins Second oi Four Starts Against Chicago Artist. CHICAGO, Dec. 12. Iff)--Whll. the leaders, Andrew Ponzi of Fhlla delphia, and Jimmy Caras of W!I mington, Del., took a day off, a hal dozen other entrants in the worli pocket billiards championship tour namcnt were out to do repair wor! on their records. Cams won his third straight vie tory last night, 125 to 86, ove Charles Seaback, Astoria, N. Y,, ! IS innings. The victory kept hini second place, a notch behind Ponz who has won four engagements. Ralph Greenleof, the defendin champion, who meets his old riva Frank Taberski of Schenectady N. Y., tonight, won his second vie tory in four starts yesterday, 12 to 84,, from Pasuale Natalie, Ch cago- The match went 10 inning and Greenleaf played his best bi liards of the tournament. Erwin Ru dolph of Cleveland climbed into tie for third place with Georg Kelly of Philadelphia, by defeatin Bonnie Allen of Kansas City, 12 to 54, in 12 innings. Kelly wa mu.tchc-1 with Natalie today, whil Allen and Seaback were opposed i: the other matinee affair. German women who participat in Nazi party activities are not per mittcd to use cosmetics. ATHLETICS STAND N SPOTLIGHT AT LEAGUE SESSIONS ox Expect to Deal With Mack for Earnshaw; Grove May Go. By WILLIAM WEEKES CHICAGO, Dec. 12. (/!---A large umber of traders in baseball flesh ned up this morning for the arrival f Connie Mack to complete deals or a considerable amount of his :ar talent. Other American league trades and ales were in the making, but Mack ml his Philadelphia Athletic stars eld tlie spotlight. It wns saici lost ight as the traders felt their way bout, that Mickey Cochrane, the Vs catcher, already had been sold r traded to Detroit, and that the nnouncement would be made not .iter than tonight. Coclirane, ac- ording to the gossip, was ail set assume the Tiger managerial ities. Sox Like Etirnshaw. The Chicago White Sox expected o announce that George Earnshaw lad been purchased from the Ath- etics, and the Boston Red Sox hoped o say that they had acquired Lefty Jrove or Rube Walberg. Max Bishop, one of Mack's infielders, also figured in the record crop oi? rumors. Other rumora popped up just after a.! club officials were seen talking 1 n the hotel lobby. Last night the Pittsburgh Pirates were said to be ready to part with Pitcher Steve Swetonic and Catcher Tom Paddcu for Flint Rhem of the Phillies. Also, the report-mongers said that any deal involving Kiki Cuyler and Pat. Malonc of the Chicago Cuba, fcf Charles (Chick) Hafay of the Cin~ cinnatl Reds, was off. This report g-ave birth to one that both Pittsburgh and Rogers Hornsby, manager of the St. Louis Browns, would like to dicker for Malone. Cronln Just Watching. Joe Cronin, manager of the Am- - crican league champion Washington club, said he was not looking for anything in particular, but wns keeping an eye out for anything: good that might turn up. The world champion New York Giant delegation appeared to feel the same way. While the David Harums were trying to out scheme each other, the club owners retired to hold their meetings. President William Har- Hdgc was to call the American league men to order, and John Arnold Heycllcr, president of tile National league, was here to do tho same for his group. Regarding Dry Cleaning Prices The Code authority of the National Cleaners and Dyera Association has decreed a price of 95c for cleaning and pressing a suit. We feel that they are taking undue advantage of the consumers by setting a minimum price of 95c for cleaning and pressing a man's suit when we understand the minimum prices now in effect range from fi5c to 05c in other areas. We are co-operating with the NRA and will continue to do so. However, we feel that the consumer must have some consideration and protection until the increased wages and employment have had sufficient time to react before the higher prices are .forced upon the consumer. Quality cleaning and pressing will be maintained in our cleaning and pressing department by competent employes, very latest equipment and responsible and dependable service. It is not a question of what we feel our service Is worth, but what the buying- public can afford to pay. We wish to assure our customers that we will do everything possible to obtain a fair profitable price and we solicit your co-operation until this can be accomplished. PHONE 600 LYONS LYONS LAUNDERERS AND DRY CLEANERS . Gifts for His Car! If he drives, he'll want something for his car more than he doca for himself. But, manlike, he won't think of buying it. So It's up to Santa, under your direction, to handle the motorists' needs this way. You'll find our shop well nble to co-operate in the matter of quality items and saving prices. Some Suggestions AUTO HEATER BATTERIES DRIVING LTOHT LICENSE HOLDERS WINDSHIELD WIPER MOTOR ROBE AUTO RADIO TOOL K1T3 RADIATOR ORNAMENT BIRUM-OLSON CO. Phone 288 316 Norlh Federal Arc. BUICK -- OLDSMOHILES -- GMC TRUCKS FIRESTONE TIRES V.

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