Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 13, 1933 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 13, 1933
Page 9
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BASKETBALL · · · * · · · * · High school, junior college seasons on court will get under way Dec. 15 for Mohawks, Dec. 22 for Trojans. 0JtCf BASKETBALL » · « * · · t m m Games are sdieduled each Tuesday a,nd Wednesday night between teams of the Y. M. C. A. basketball league. DECEMBER 13 |H 1933 OUT OF THE PRESSBO'L °J Al MITCHELL^ CONNIE MACK CLOSES BIGGEST DEAL Presents Shiny new maple pins, 40 of them, varnished to a gloss, and each decorated with a red neckband, appeared at the Stoddard alleys Mbn- iday night as league bowlers lim- foered their thumbs to open another ·Week of competition. * * ? "Santa Clans brought some new ones for the boys," explains Hans Poach, league secretary. 6 * * j[5ack Again It's been in again, out again for l)onle Bush, former manager of the ISncinnati Reds, but he's in for [bother season. * · » The Minneapolis cluli of the : American association Is going R: to perform on the Twin City gj and other ball lots under his fji direction during the coming sea- Perhaps he'll pull the Millers back ; l o the top of the standings next Ij.'ummer. They've been right up in ;hcre for first or second place dur ·ng the last two seasons, fightinj t out with Columbus in a play of .ast fall after finishing second in regular schedule. 9 * C j It was Bush who directed the j championship performance- that i the team turned in for 1932. Maybe 1934 will bo another good year. j* 3 3 On Mondays Why Mondays, we don't know out the Rev. H. D. Temple of Waver ly always has his best luck at fish ing on Mondays. And he had goo enough luck to win the Waverl Izaak Walton league prize for th largest pike caught during the sea son, by taking a six and one-hal pounder. t i t So now he's going to be carry- Ing a new rod, presented by the league members, as ho saunters to the Cedar river on sunny Mondays next summer. Forrest "Bud" Lavell will be using a prize minnow pail, won with n seven pound carp In the junior I division. , ""'*·*.,.-·'· '··· ·' .*·" ···-' * · ' · | In the Cage ') It took two overtime periods t decide the winner of the Ventur · Klemme basketball game the otln night. Maybe it was Don Gilbert officiating that influenced the r 't suit, maybe not. · * * * The score at the end of the first quarter was 2 to 0, Ventura having the pair. Never during the game did either team have a lead of more than three points. Finally a long throw by Brinkman, just before tho final whistle In the second overtime period, hit in the center to make It 19 to 3.7 for Klemme. FIVE STARS SENT FROM A'S SQUAD TO OTHER TEAMS leports of Sales Confirmed at League Conclaves as Other Trades Loom. By WILLIAM WEEKES CHICAGO, Dec. 13. /F--The blg- est baseball player deal of them all was in the bag today, and the annual major league meeting set- led down to. regular business and esscr swaps and sales. Connie Mack had disposed, as had jeen reported he would, if Lefty ;rove, Rube WaVberg, Mickey Cochrane, George Earnshaw and Max Bishop, getting in return, around 5300,000 in cash, and Pitcher Bob {line and Infielder Harold Warster from the Boston Red Sox, and Catcher Charlie Berry from the Chicago White Sox. Boston Gets Three. Boston got Grove, Walberg and Bishop; Cochrane will manage Detroit, and Barnshaw. will pitch for Wcago. The White Sox lost a first string catcher when Berry went, but obtained in return Johnny Pa sek, a receiver who figured in the Detroit-Cochrane deal. The ( acquisition of Grove, Walberg and Bishop promises to make the Red Sox a real contender Cor the title next ear, while Detroit will be well heeled for catchers, with Cochrane and Ray Hayworth on the roster. If he pitches as he did In 1029, '30 and 31, Earnshaw will give Chicago something it has lacked for several years, a hurler who can be depended upon to win a lot o1 games. What Philadelphia, got oul of the deal besides the 5300,000, appears much less concrete. Overshadows Other News. Mack's announcement almos completely overshadowed o t n e r bright bits of news. Kenesaw'Moun tain Landis was 'signed to anothe: seven-year contract as basebal commissioner, and William Harridgi was given a five-year document as president, secretary and treasure of the American league. The huge deal by no means ended the bartering-. There were numerous other .negotiations on the fire. The Cubs, Pittsburgh Pirates and St. Louis were reported to be tangled up in a sizeable piece of business, while the Cincinnati Reds were said to he after catcher Bob O'Farrell of the Cardinals as playing manager. Cleveland wanted Oscar Melillo. St. Louis Browns second baseman, but had little hope ol getting him as Manager Rogers Hornsby wanted Earl Avcrill at St. Louis' It's Tomorrow Again for Philadelphia's Diamond King Three Tilts in YLeague Cage Cards Trobabes, Y's Men in Wins; State Brand Takes Contest. Junior college, Y's Men, and State Brand cakera were the winners of Tuesday's play m the Y. M. C. A. jasketball league. The Trobabes won by 28 to 14, the Y's Men by 28 to 24, and State Brand by 25 to 5 over the Brownies, Mier Wolf's and Ulens. Neighbors and Miller of the Junior college and Y's Men paced the scorers of the evening, with five jaskets each. Lee of State Brand led his team with four baskets and a free throw. The Uleti cagers ooked the equal of the creamery team in floor play, but couldn't click on basket attempts. The scores: BROWNIES -- 14 ·» « Wllltanu f Sherrltfe, t linker 'f-K n. -Mnitlu Kipper K Total MTEK WOI.F--24 ttc n t Chnffln f 3 Z 0 Householder f 1 0 l Chrlsl'naon c 2 1 1 1 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 10 i 3 JR. COLI.EGK---78 f t t IK f t t Z 0 ! Yentrirh f 1 n 1 1 1 2 -VrlKhhor! f s o l 0 0 0 Herm'nKcr c - f 2 11 1 3 0 I)akJn e-n: 0 1 0 1 0 1 Itel.ncey s 3 0 Fnisla s 3 0 1 Total 13 S 4 Sfmnir I'olannky K Schnefer t 1"S MEN--2B lltlndcll t -Miller f Gerard e rattnn K Nor Id K I* II I 2 0 « 0 3 .1 0 3 1 0 0 Total O. Olson t A. Olson liana en e Llnelcum e (3. Olson K Isnncaon g Total STATE im itL ft t 0 0 0 B. Johnson 0 0 0 Schaner ND-- 55 Ig 11 I 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 W. Johnson e 3 I*o K 4 Z^tcrbotlr K 1 Marble Hock high was exact in its division of lahor when Swaledale fell before the Rocket attack by 44 to 17. The 44 points were split equally between each half . . . 22 on each side of center. tf V * Utility Man The title of all-conference utility man should. Jiavo gone to Bill Bradshaw, Iowa Wesloy- an junior . . . except that there wasn't nny such post on the honor teams chosen. * * v Bradshaw spent two seasons at center. This fall he moved to make room for Clyde Hayward, a newcomer who showed a better pivot jot). Then Bill learned the signals for every position in the lineup, tit * f The faculty athletic heads were checking time played by 1 the griddcrs In order to award Jotters--they found Bradshaw credited with six quarters nt center, Jive at halfback, five at end, one at guard, one nt tacklo--yea, even 18 on the bench! share o£ the deal. Braves Want Cuyler. The Boston Braves were believed angling for Kiki Cuyler, star outfielder of the Chicago Cuba, as reports of a deal by which the Cubs would trade Pitcher Pat Malone and Cuyler to Cincinnati for Chick Hafey fell through. However, it was rumored that Pitcher Malone is for sale or trade with St. Louis or Pittsburgh angling Cor him. The two leagues will meet in joint session tomorrow to tie into the itandard baseball and radio prob- 'ems. Tile latter question was ex- iccted to remain as it Is, with each ·lull making- its own decision as to whether there should be broadcasts of games. Both leagues agreed that a standard baseball should be adopted, but there was no indication of whether \t .should be the more Jumpish American league missile, or the less ively National league implement. COWBOYS WILL OPPOSE LOCALS Mat Teams Will Grapple at Clarion Friday; New Men to Wrestle. CLARION, Dec. 13.--Six veteran Clarion wrestlers, Wayne Sharp, Joseph Tallman, George Strever, Frank Strever, Jack McClelland and Donald Butler, will assist their Inexperienced but promising team mates Friday against Mason City in the local gym. Clarion fang will be anxious to see the brand of i wrestling displayed by the new men. George Strever and Jack McClelland were elected co-captains for the coming season. The probable ,/Iineup for the 5 Mason City meet will be: Bernard Shake, 85 pnnndj. Gfnrst MeCIe.llfind, 03 ponnds. Bemnrd Tolllnn. 105. pound*. Morris Morford, 115 ponnrta. Georae atrever, 125 ixmndB, Wayne Sharp, 135 pound*. .Tack McClelland, 14ft poond*. Inltpn T a l l m n n , 155 p o u n d n . Gnrelh Moslier, 135 poundn. Donald Kennedy, hesvywelgrt. LANDIS STILL CHIEF CHICAGO. Dec. 13. (.T)--Kcne- ·;aw Mountain LancHs is still the big chief of organized baseball. And he probably will be for the rest of his life It he wants the job Stuffed in his pocket today was his third contract of seven years-with one month added--to run base ball as commissioner, an office created almost 14 years ago vhen baseball needed n stern hand to uide it over the churning waters of scandal. With his contract dfsap peared nil. rumors and report."? tha! he was to be disposed of or given a left hand release with a short con tract. A committee of three from each major league called on the white haired, 07-year-old commissione- last night and settled the contrac within the space of only two mln utes discussion. The old judg merelv asked the committee mem hers if they wanted him and then signed when they answered In th affirmative. The new contract was framed t run from Nov. 15, 1934 to Dec. 1 1943. The judge's second seven-yea term expires next November, but month was added so that the thir term would expire during the rep ular major league meeting-. NORA SPRINGS IN RACE WITH EI.MA FOR LEAGUE TOP Each Takes Win to Stick at Head of Four Square Conference List. Golf, Football and Boxing Headline January's Sport Team Standings Dec. », 1933. Team IV L 1'et. Team W J* M. KocK 1 'lockford 1 Melnllre 3 A. Vlstn 1 L'ohvell 2 1.000 Orohnrd 2 1,001) Mllchrll 1 1.000 lUcevllle 0 1.000 Rmlil 0 1.000 SI. Ans'r 0 .730 Plymouth 0 .SOO Chester 0 .500 Fiord 0 .100 Otrantn 0 .400 .2.50 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 HENKEL, MILLER BOWLERS IN WIN Kaufman, Collins Registe for High Games in City Kegler Loop Tilts. WEDNESDAY GAMES Budwciser vs. Globe-Gazette, alleys 1 and 2. Betsy Koss Bread vs. VVngner Coal company, alleys and ·!. Henkel's Heady-Jlix held up its inning stride by taking Tyler- ,yan into camp for two out of hree in Tuesday night's City league owling, while Miller's High Life vent on a scoring sprint to take wo out of three from the Joe Daniels' Goodycars. The Miller total, although held own by new wood, was 2,743, with ,62S actual pins. Chuck Kaufman's 208 was g'ood or high single and Chuck Collins' 80 for a 193 average was high for he three game honors. Players -. Wai! . naVKy .. . U'nl»h . Srinlrrn . Cnlllm . Isl 1R3 IM 178 . Ill . 177 limit LIFE 2nfl 3rd lotnt IIS 203 5SI 1SD 114 111 100 173 1!)0 llil 201 487 821 580 A r l n n l PInA.. 8(14 rtnnillcnp ... 33 915 47 3D 117 H7« 38 OJ4 Total I'lns M3 .10K IJANIF.f.S' Players-- Ht n. Tlielnen .. 1(15 Kolll 17!l 145 T. Mnclloimlil. 1,17 157 R. '. Johnson 17B S. J. .Sonlrake ]«B B80 2743 ' OOOnVKAflS :mt 3rd ' Tolnl 1IM! 307 S3S 180 fl04 14H 1RI) 402 201 Actual P i n s . . S47 Hnndlrap . . . 24 SSfi 21 SDK 24 Tola! Plm 871 HOD OJ2 2683 S91 ". Swnfforil r,. U l l r o v . . T. Knimholr I. Slrnni . .. R. B^y Actual Pin Handicap . IIKNKC1.K' -- HI ir,n K K A D V MIX 2nd 3n1 Tnlal Tfifl 1M I,Mi I S I 183 147 MO 177 . 004 22 RUDD, Dec. 13.--Elma and Nora Springs continued their neck and neck race in the Pour Square has- tetball conference by annexing a third win each. Elma took a high, scoring contest at Mitchell by a 43 :o 29 count, while Nora Spring. 1 ! staved off a last half rally from tho visiting Plymouth team to eke out a 20 to IS win. Marble Rock and Rockford broke into conference play by taking tilts from Colwell and Floyd by scores of 38 to 24 and 18 to 13 respectively. Mclntire continued its stride toward the top by taking its third straight game, and at the same time revenging its one setback by defeating Orchard at Mclntire 26 to 21. Carpenter fell from the top by failing to penetrate a tight defense at Colwell as it dropped itg first conference gome 6 to 12. Tcums Fare Poorly. Conference teams fared poorly in nonconference competition this past week. However, a previously unreported game between Carpenter and Northwood somewhat helps the record. To date, nonconference games reported show conference members even up with Seven wins to seven defeats. Nonconference gamea laat week resulted as follows: Alta Vista 20, Ionia 11; Decorah 19, Lime Springs 11; Mclntire 25, LeRoy 16; Rudd 11, Greene 31; Northwood IS, St. Ansgar 14; Carpenter IS, Northwood 17; (Nov. 28). Seven Games Carded, Seven conference games are on the menu this week. On Tuesday night, Floyd entertained the Orchard Ramblers for the second time this year as Orchard has no home floor, and Rudd played hosts to Marble Rock. This- was Rudd's first conference tilt. Marble Rock's vet- ran team wag the favorities over no inexperienced Rudd crew. On hursday evening, Colwell will at- empt to avenge an earlier defeat y Alta Vista on the home court, liere will be four games on Friday ight: Carpenter at Otranto, Floyd t Rudd, Nora Springs at Marble lock, and Mitchell at Mclntire. On basis of records to date, Carenter and Mclntire will be favorites n their tilts with the other two con- ests considered about even. A havy nonconference schedule or the week is also on tap: Thursay--Lime Springs at Crcsco, Fri,ay--Elma at Lawler, Kensett at 'lymouth, St. Ansgar at Mason City, Rockford at Oaage. Tivte Keeps Lead. Tate of Eima maintained his lead n the' conference scoring columns y chalking up 14 points against Mitchell to increase his total to 55. Vhlle hia record is short one game f being complete, Miller' of Mcln- ire held on to second place with 39 points. Schmidt of Mitchell scored 4 points against Elma to move up rom fifth to third place, H. Eifler of Elma by scoring 16 points in he same game, moved into fourth place, relegating Sheckler of Nora Springs to fifth place, though he cored 6 points against Plymouth. Tate and H. Eiffler rank highest n free throws, Talc with 5 out of 5 attempts, and Eiffler 8 out of 10 ittempts. Following is the record of the 19 highest scorers, showing Barnes played, personal fouls, missed ! ree throws, free throws made, field joals, and total points: (Inrlridrs to lec. 0, e*cfplii* Mc- inllre-Orclmrd Rnnie.) ... 02fl B«l Rfl3 2li70 800 TVi.i:n-nv.\N FURNITCIIF. riftyerR-- . Peterson .. \V. Tyler ..".','. T. Joh/iFrn . .. C. Kniifmnn . Aeinnl rliu Hnndlenp . . . 1st 'IS!! 170 142 152 Snd 13« l(i» 1 4 H 142 133 730 72 3rd 140 157 178 Iftf 20S 19!P 72 ·1R7 4 AH 4fiO 523 S378 210 Total rinn BK1 Hll B71 2504 8(15 Manly Defeated by Plymouth Cage Five MANLY, Dec. 13.--Manly lost its, first game of the season when 1 was defeated by Plymouth Tuesdaj night. The score at the end of th T ame was 20-15. Both teams playec erratic basketball, each missing a great many setup shots. The guard on both teams made most of th points; Borchardt of Plymouti gathered nine to be high man o t ' t f i 'game. U. Leslie, playing hi first iramc for Atanlv. shower! wcl rfte AWl-eTlcS, DlEP JiDITOR'S NOTE--This is tho first of ». series of JZ drnivlngs and stories summing up the sports history of ]i)3S, month by month. Jack Sords wilt have another excellent article, illustrated by himself, In the next issue of tho Globe-Gazette. By JACK SOKDS Central Tress Sport Artist-Writer The sports year got off to a flying start on the very first clay of 1S3 in Miami, JTla., when John Rcvolta won the annual Miami golf tourna raent. Kis score for the 72-hole grind bettered by five strokes the world' major competition record of 2S3 set by Gene Sarazen in the 13,12 Britisl open. The following day while a large and colorful football crowd was watch ing Southern California beat Pittsburgh, 35 to 0, in the annual Tourna ment of Roses game at Pasadena, Cal., Kid Gleason, veteran basebal figure, died in Philadelphia. He finished his baseball career as coach wit the Philadelphia Athletics. The other leading events in January were: ~~~ ~~ * Jan. 3--Jimmy Crowley, coach o the Michigan State football lean signed a three-year contract t coach at Fordham, Jan. G--Ernie Schaat stoppe Stanley Porcda In the sixth roun at New ork. Jan. 7--The Cleveland Indian traded Catcher Luke Sewell Sale at Top of Events in Big Session Harridge Returned to Post in League at Loop Meetings. CHICAGO, Dec. 13. (/T)--Salient evelopments of the major league aseball meetings to date: Connie Mack breaks up his old lampionship Philadelphia atliletic ombination except for Jimmy oxx. Lefty Grove goes to the Boston .efl Sox for .1 reported price of 125,000. Rube Walberg and Max Jishop also go to the Red Sox for 50,000 in cash ami Pitcher Bob vline and Infielder Harold "Rabbit" 'arstler. C'ochrnno to Tigers. Mickey Cochrane sold to Detroit or reported cash sum of 5100,000 ml named manager of Tigers, re- lacing "Bucky" Harris, resigned. George Earnshaw sold to Chicago VhtLc Sox for $25,000 and Catcher Jharles Berry. White Sox rc- eive catcher, Johnny Pasek, Ti- ·er Rookie, who went to Philadct- 'hia in the Cochrane deal and thence to White Sox. Kencsaw Mountain Landis given lew contract for seven years and me month at reported salary of ;10,000 a year. One month tacked in so us to make term finish during innual major league meeting. New contract expires, Dec. 15, 1941. Harrhlge Signs Up. Will Harridge given five year erm as president, secretary anc treasurer of the American league Donie Bush, former Cinc'mnat manager, named pilot of Minneap olis club of American association. Major league club owners tun down proposal of inter-league game as suggested by the late presiden of. the Cubs, William L. Vecck. COURT TIPS l!s "JUUUE" BASKETBAMVS GREAT GAIN IN POPULARITY i'lnyer-Toivn Tate-Klnm MWer-Mcl»t!re, ielimlill-JIItrttfll 1. Kllller-Klnm Slicekler-Nonx Hnrl Stratton-ro!ivel! KlfHer-Klnitv Sliiister-Mllelifll Meyer-Colwell Tjrlcr-A'la Vi«tn HotolnRton-Orrlianl AlKrvynns-Mltehel! I'lfce-Otmnte. Llinite-Mtlnllro I.nek-Orehnrn on -Carpenter llelnhnrt-Mnr!le Ro Mntle.-rVora .CprJiiRR nfr, Alln VI* I a IT. MF, f. p. T. c. r. T. T. o, i'. 3 K 7 4 B la 3 « 2 3 II .1 a K 2 3 2 3 4 11 14 K 13 n 4 » 4 10 Z 3 3 K 14 H 3 « 3 I 1 2 n B 1 n 3 3 7 1 2 1 I t I t i t 10 13 7 8 10 R B R 7 E V E R A L reasons have contributed to basketball's gain in popularity d u r i n g the last few years, both among the boys and men who play it and the people who atend the games. In the first place, at the beginning, it was considered more or less a "sissy" game, and the boys sort of stayed away from it for that reason It later began to prove itself a he-man game and gained ground as a competitive sport. As a matter of fact, it takes a great deal more stamina or "wind" to play through a fast game of basketball than it does a footbal! gams, even though the football ganio if longer. Limited Number Helps. Another reason for its great growlh among small town schols is the fact that their number of boys is limited and basketball only requires five players, while football requires I I and several more because of the danger of injury. In the state of Iowa more than 700 schools play basketball, while I believe the number of schools playing football is somewhat less than 300. Basketball is very interesting because of its speed and this of course is one of the reasons for Its in- (Tiim In Market Pniel Washington for Catcher Ray Spen cer. Jan. 9--Craig Wood won the Lo Angeles open with a sub-par 72-hol score of 281. Jan. 10--Tommy Lougliran on pointed King Levinsky in 10 round at Philadelphia. Jan. 12--Freddie Miller boa Tommy Paul in 10 rounds at Ch cago to win the N. B. A. fcathe weight championship. Jan. 14--Paul Runyon won th Agua Caliente open with a acor of 287. Jan. 19--Hunk Anderson signe to coach thr Notre Dame footba team again in 1933. Jan. 27--Seaman Watson, Britis featherweight champion, mado h American debut by defeating Fid LaBara in 12 rounds at New Yor Jan. 30--Gorilla Jones knocke out Sammy Slaughter in the se enth round of their middleweigr championship fight at Cleveland. [WRESTLING RESULT^ JOETTES LOSE IN GAOE GAME Sheffield Wins 24 to 20 in Contest Played There Tuesday Night. The Joettes of St. Joseph's acad emy lost their second game of th season when they played at Shcf field Tuesday night, 24 to 20. Oehlcrs of Sheffield was the higl scoring forward with nine busket and a free throw, while 15. Jansei led the Joeltcs with seven basket? The lineups: .10 KITES--20 tx it t 7 0 0 2 2 1 n o 2 o o o 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 K. Jncinen t Ilumon f r,ornmtt McCJrnnc SIIKl'l'Ilil.D--21 oeiiien f K m l i n f f f 1). I.lneolr V. I.Inn.I,, Vellund K Uomke f 0 I B O O He 2 0 0 0 0 0 VIACK TEARS OLD CLUB APART FOR 1934'S SCHEDULE real Stars of Yesterday Gone From Athletics' Roster After Deal. By PATJL 3HICKELSOX CHICAGO, Dec. 13. a)--It's to- lorrow again for that grand old ghting heart and patriarch of base- all, Connie Mack. Gone from him are his great stars f yesterday--Bob Grove, Al Sitn- nons, George Earnshaw, Mickey "·ochrane, Max Bishop, J i m m y ykes, Mule Hans and others--but \ose keen blue eyes that have seen hem come and go for almost a halt' entwy of baseball are gazing in- ently and hopefully toward the. orizon of tomorrow. Connie Mack, 71 years old this lonth, is starting from the bottom p again. He'll Get Buck. His heart ached, but shucks, he's lone it before and he'll get back to he top again. Baseball has seen its comedy and ragcdies, but nothing was quite so ad as the meeting with the tall, gaunt leader of the Athletics with newspapermen Jast night when he made probably the most Important announcement of player deals in Mie game's history. "Well bays," he started, "here it s! Bob Grove (that's the way he said it), Rube Walberg, Max Bishop go to the Red Sox; Mickey Cochrano ;ocs to Detroit, Earnshaw goes to Chicago, and we get Mr. Berry (Catcher Charley Berry) from tho White Sox. Pitcher Bob Kline mid Infielder Harold "Rabbit" Warstlei- from. Boston. That's all." He amiled aa be announced the deals and calmly swept aside a barrage of questions as to salary, terms, etc. "Ho iMved Those Guys." But outside the conference robot, he almost surrendered to his emotions for the first time. Tears wellccl in his eyes and lie slowly wended his way to his room for solitude. "Gee, his heart Is broken," one reporter, who has known him for years, said. "He didn't mind some or the fellows, but it broke his heart to part with Grove and Cochrane. You know ho loved those guys,'' Poor Connie. . A reporter colled Connie's room. He was in but bo didn't answer. But a half hour later down in tho hotel lobby he stood. You wouldn't guess that lie had just broken up his "ball club" except for Jimmle Fox:;. Cochrnne Manager. Cooliranc slid up to him. "I'm m a n a g e r of the Detroit Tigers now, Mr. Mack, you know, and I'd like to buy Hlggins." "What?" exclaimed Mack in genuine bewilderment. "Why, do you -hink for a minute that I want to break up my ball club?" Rock Falls Wins 21-14 hi Girls' Cage Contest MANLY, Dec. 13.~Thc Manly frirl.5' basketball team lost to the Rock Falls team Tuesday night by the score of 21-11. A. Rodrian made 15 points for her team vhile M. Brown made 10 of the Manly points. The score at the half was G-fl in favor of Manly, but Rock Falls came back strong in the second half and made 3(1 points while Manly wns getting S. Atacosa county, Texas, is rated by the O3nsus bureau as the leading watermelon producing county in the United States. LUCKY FOR BRONCOS THERE'S FIVE CAGERS BELMOND, Dec. 13. -- Five eager substitutes raced from the Belmond bench into the Alexander basketball game here Tuesday night, with Belniond's Broncos far in the lead at the beginning of the fourth quarter. Tho game got under way again, but Referee North ot Chapin whistled it to a stop. Nona of the five substitutes had reported to him. Ko on Alexander ace stepped to the free th row line and swished through five perfect baskets In a row. But It was still 37 to 27 for Belmond at the end. Hy TlM Aosocinlecl Press. 'EW VOHK--Dkk Shlknt, 223, Phlllulfl- pliln, luirt Huns Slelnke, 240, Germany, drew 3H:2I. (Both fell cint of rln* and uere ennnted out.) fin* Snnnenherff, 205, Boston, and Tiny Hrtrbuth, 2fi.t, Oklahoma, drew,' one. *nll eodi (Hunt Btornrrt by Curfew l » w . ) NF.W H A V E \ r Conn.--rout .lone*, 215. Houston. Texas, and Dirk Unlnrs, 223. Ilnllnri, Texan, tlretr, one /nit eneh (hotN fell otitof rlnc unit were oat on ! third f a l l ) . HUNTING HOURS Hunting- hours in Iowa run from one-half hour before sunrise to sunset. Official sunrise and sunset times for THURSDAY T:!H ». m. 4:48 p. m. Wrestling THURSDAY KITE--DEC. 14 At A SON CITY ARMORY 8:SO SHARP Outstanding Matches! The Very Best! Admission 40c find 55c--I-adics Free (MAIN EVENT, ONK HOUR) JOE DUSEK vs. JACK HADER "Nebraska Wild-Cat," 215 Ibs. Kansas City, Mo., 218 Ibs. (SEMI-WIPmUF) HANS GRABER vs. MIKE BRENDEL German Oak, 22!) Il«. Heavyweight Champion of Austria INCLUDING ,)ESSEN, TOFAS Thrills! Action Aplenty--Better Than f-a*t Show Time to Now Is the Make Window Glass STORM SASH WINDOW GLASS AUTOMOBILE GLASS We Call for and Deliver HUGHDAVEY Phone 87.) 15 Second St. S. W.

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