Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 28, 1933 · Page 11
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 28, 1933
Page 11
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BASKETBALL · · · . . . « . . Mohawks, Spirit Lake to tangle on local basketball floor in contest scheduled for Friday night. OUT OF THE PRESSBO . MITCHELL^ Success An experiment at Iowa State college this fall was a success, so much so, in fact, that it will lie repeated pext year. Of course it won't be an experiment by that time. * * * For the first time, Boy Scouts were used to handle the crowds at Iowa State football games. IVIore than 150 uniformed youngsters were on. hand for the contest with Nebraska, while the average for four home contests was about ISO. So pleased was George Veenker, rector of athletics .it Iowa State, ,th the orderly manner in which e boya directed the movements of utball crowds this fall that he has ide plans for using Increased inbers as ushers, guards and rides for the home games of nest anon. Scoutmasters SutheTull Corn urea reported that their boys ivero "counting days'* between ·amcs last fall, end expressed willingness to co-operate in a larger program for 1934. * « * imon-Pure ·Announced last week, the Junior lamber of Commerce in Iowa will fie the sponsor of a series of v s- '.trict tournaments and a state ama- I Vceur basketball tournament this ! /winter. - * * *. In a period when sports observers have commented on the \ growing favor of profcbslonal ) athletics over the umateur sort there hasn't been any tendency . to drop into accord with the views of so-called "experts" on the part of the junior chamber. * * * "The decision to stage amateur basketball tournaments in the state of Iowa this winter "or independent teams was reached by our board of directors after careful consideration of the demand for promotion of ompetitive amateur athletics," is statement of Allen Wh" "?ld of ies Moines, president of the Iowa nior chamber. * t * That doesn't sound as though waYiB in- general bellcyo that /professional athletics will sound the doom of amateur sport COLUMBIA WILL SHOW TOE WORK ;ions Develop Kicker for Meeting With Stanford in Rose Festival. TUCSON, Ariz., Dec. 2S. (.T)-- olumbia is developing a field goal reat to offset the toe work of All merican Bill Corbus of Stanford the Tournament of Roses lootball ome New Year's day. ;oach Lou Little drilled Newell der, 200 pound center, in ce kicking yesterday and the re"3 were so pleasing he indicated big pivot man and Ed Bromin- would get some more practice their specialty today. Vilder probably will get tlie call start the game over Albert Cl- pa, with whom he has altemat- all season, because of his super- size and kick, loach Little was worried about condition of his players. They didn't look as good yester- ', but then we worked them pret- iiard Tuesday." he said. "We're g^ in on the home stretch now t each day the drill will be a lit- lighter." Jhere is some doubt about one or of the starting positions in the :| jkfleld. Al Barabas, promising ng sophomore, has been hard " hed for the left half assignment Toe Linehan, whose early season formances were short of his 1931 1932 showing. BASKETBALL · · · · · · · « · Trojans to meet alumni in game Friday. Mar- shalltowji is next on Junior college cage schedule. SPIRIT LAKE TO BATTLE MASON CITY ALUMNI TEAM TO OPPOSE TROJANS FOR DOUBLE BILL Preps May Face Shakeup for Contest With Indians on Friday Card. LINKUPS CITY-- sriniT I^ Hcibcncr e ....... HF . F Suter c( 10 or ........... ?ona Boosters to Meet Diamond Bread -LGONA, Dec. 28.--The Algona ister basketball team was to n ita season here Thursday at high school auditorium, meeting faat Mason City Diamond Bread rregation. The locals have a good m this year and have booked ues with the Spencer Merchants Jan. 4 and the Swea City Cars here Jan. II. The team de- Ss to book games cither here or 'fly from home. Write or wire to Fodden, manager. fumble occurred in the opening ' of each quarter In the Tennes- -Missisaippi football game and In h Instance the defensive team gget" the loose ball. HUNTING HOURS Hunting hours in lown run m one-half how before sunrise sunset. Official sunrise and iset times for FRIDAY ·4:51 p. m. nun,, (c) 3 u...'.'.'.'.'." Mniu,\ liny -Vnrtln oj Goldfleltl, referee. Spirit Lake's Indians were scheduled to oppose Mason City on the local court Friday night in an initial cage doubleheader of the holiday season, with an alumni quintet clashing with the junior college in the opening game on the twin bill. Coach "Judge" Grimsley of the high school team was literally gnashing his teeth during scrimmages Wednesday afternoon as his proteges were mowed down under the powerful attack of junior college and alumni fives. The high school squad displayed poor passing, shooting and floorwork, failing to show improvement in any branch of the cage game. Mohawk Lineup Undecided. The Judge was undecided as to his 3tarting lineup for Friday's game and promised he would rebuild his entire squad if it was necessary to provide that elusive winning combination the Mohawk coach haa been seeking since the first basketball practice of the season. Although :oach Grimsley has attempted ever}' possible combination, he has failed to discover five players who act as a unit and co-ordinate in the manner demanded by the Mohawk mentor. The high school squad was given a verbal lashing by Coach Grimsley before scrimmage, for the mediocre performances it has taken part in during the earlier season games. Although the team showed flashes of brilliance in tho Sioux iity game last week, it failed to take advantages of many scoring opportunities. Especially on follow shots was the Mohawk five weak, many rebounds going to the East quintet as the Mohawks failed to follow their attempts. Spirit Lake Unknown Quality. Little is known of the Spirit Lake five, except that the Indians were )eaten by East Sioux City 25-17 Saturday night--the identical score h}' which East won from Mason City the preceding night. In a two game series last season, the rival teams broke even, r lS . Mason City won a home game from Spirit Lake 40 to 13 and lost at the Dickinson county team's abode 33 to 28. Coach "Chick" Sutherland's Trojans will taste some college compcti- tion as they clash with a strong alumni quintet in the first game on the Friday program. Coe. Carleton, Cornell college, Iowa State and Iowa will be represented on the alumni five. Collegians Meet Alumni. Earl Lane, flashy alumnus who Football Coaches Head for Winter Quarters 'MENTORS ARMED* STANFORD STAR OUT AL rVOflUARD St. Ignatius-- --Navy Carey R. E. L King Ososke R. T. L Squires Patterson ..R. G. L Cullop O'JMario C Hart Bray Higuera . Parina .. Sadocchi Barron .. Kleckner Bareilles .L. G. R.. .L. T. R.. .L,. E. R.. . Q. .. .R. H. L.. .L. H. F. R. . Score by periods .0 . Massey Appicie Guenterl Pouchak . Thayer . . Mcrlo .. Payne G 0 6 St. Ignatius touchdowns--War ford (2). Try for points after touchdown-Warford's place kick failed (2). SUBSTITUTIONS St. Ignatius--Warford for Bareilles, Horgan for Sadocchi, Huntley for Carey, O'Connor Norgard for Parina, for Patterson. for Barrou, Vansinovski Here is Al Norgard and the news paper evidence which prevents his playing at end for Stanford against Columbia in the' Rose Bowl lootball game in Pasadena, Ca.1., New Year's day. The clipping from a newspaper published in 192B shows Noi-gard played as a substitute for St. Ignatius college against West Coast Navy in 1929, making him ineligible to'play this season, though he played but two minutes in 1929. STANFORD WILL BE AT HIGHEST Top Strength Is Assured in Rose Bowl Tilt With Columbia Lions. PASADENA, Gal., Dec. 28. (/T-Stanford will be at top strength whn it tackles the Columbia university football team in the Rose Bowl New Year's day. is now attending Carleton and is Coach Claude (Tiny) Thornhill home for the holiday season, will said today that Wcs Muller, first probably start at one of the forward. ' " " ' positions. 'Pops" Thurtle, University of Iowa athlete, will be the probable starter at the other forward post. Doug McPeak, Iowa State student, will pivot the tenm and the guard positions have three candidates. Bu Billman, former Mohawk captain; "Chuck" Walker, who earned his football letter at Coe last fall; and John Winnie, varsity guard for Cornell college, aixs the trio of guard candidates. Against the high school in scrimmage Wednesday the alumni played a winning game, although the grad- rates tired in the closing stages of the scrimmage. For the Jaysees. Kopecky or Neighbor.? will start " a t right forward; MacDonald, left forward; Yelland, center; Struyk, right guard and Carroll, left guard. The juniors have displayed a faat passing attack but are handicapped by lack of height and are ine: peri- enced. The Trojans play at. 7:30 o'clock. Goldfield Indies in Victory Over Renwick on Home Floor, 17-5 G O L D P I E L D , Dec. 28.--The Goldfield Indies defeated a rival of long standing in Renwick as they won 38 to 1-1 here after piling up a 17 to 5 half time advantage. Neither team scored until five minutes were up, and the locals continued their tight defense through the game, holding Renwick to four goals, one in the first half. The Kiestcr twins and Darlancl, members of the Euena Vista college varsity, bolstered the locals. S. Kiester, at guard, scored 19 points! ' ivermore will be the opposition here Friday, both teams being made up of players who have worked in the finals of the state basketball i tournament at Des Moines. string center, will start against the Lions. He has been suffering from influenza for the past several days. Monk Moscrip, star end of the Indian team, will also be in shape for the start of the game, Thornhill said. Moscrip suffered a pulled leg muscle but the injury is responding to treatment. Claude Callaway, a. tackle, is suffering from a cold nut will be ready when the whistle blows, the Stanford coach declared. "I am well satisfied at last with the mental and physical condition of my squad," said Thornhill. "But we expect a tough game." The Stanford souad was to begin easing off its training- schedule today, restricting its workouts to one a day until January 1. C. Hay Reynolds, chairman of the Tournament of Roses committee, estimated 60,000 would watch the 5am e. Harper and Collins Named as Billiards' Amateur Champions CHICAGO, Dec. 28. (/T)--The amateur billiard association of America today named R. B. Harper of Denver as national t h r e e cushion billiards champion, and Percy N. Collins of Chicago, as 18.2 balkline titleholder. Sectional champions listed are: Three cushion--Paul Lingenbrink, Seattle, Wash., Pacific coast; O. W. Bradshaw, Salt Lake City, Rocky Mountain; Paul Lovejoy, Atlanta, Ga., southern and Herbert Hardt, Chicago, western. Balkiine--Monrnd Wallgren, Everett, Wash., Pacific const; E. W. Chenoweth, Salt Lake City. Rocky Mountain; H. T. Galey, Tulsa, southwestern, and Aric Schapp, Chicago, western WITH SUGGESTION ON KEEPING JOBS Committee Would Probe All Reports of Unfair Loss of Staff Positions. By WILLIAM \VEEKES CHICAGO, Dec. 28. Wl-- Armed with plans and advice for protecting their jobs, memoers or tut American Football Coaches associa tion headed for the scenes oC al star games or winter quarters today. The plan for fighting back a criticism characterized as unfair which has cost many coaches theii places, was suggested by D. O (TUS3J MeLaughry of Brown .university, chairman of the committee on ways and means o£ making the association more beneficial to the members. The advice on how to make the coach's position more secure was dispensed by H. J. Stegeman, athletic director at the University of Georgia. Committee Plans Publicity. McLaughry Suggested that a committee be appointed by the president of the association to investigate any charges of unfair dismissal and to give the cases nationwide publicity. The committee will be named by Dana X. Bible of the University of Nebraska, who succeeds Daniel E. McGugin of Vanderbilt as president. Stegeman gave six reasons why capable coaches fail to hang on to their jobs. He pointed out that 91 coaches have moved in and out or two southern conferences with a total membership o£ 23 colleges and universities since 1922. The reasons he gave as being partly responsible were : Failed to Jills. The coach failed to mix with other members of the faculty; he added nothing to the life of his community except building a football team; he specialized on football to the exclusion of other sports; he tailed to place himself at the disposal of the college administration; he developed temperament, becoming unbearable to even his best friends, in his seriousness over games; he was discourteous to newspapermen who in retaliation, failed to supnort him. Hugo Bezdek, director of physical education and athletics at Pennsylvania State college, declared that simplicity is needed to keep football in its present position in the colleges and universities. He pointed out that many other extra curricular activities are growing in importance, and that football must not be made more complicated, if the student with loss time, is to continue to be Interested in the game. Sit With Knlcs Group. Bible also appointed a committee composed of Noble Kizer of Purdue, Lou Little of Columbia, O. E. Hol- lingberry of Washington State college, and W. A. Alexander of Georgia. Tech, to sit with the rules committee at New York in February. The coaches will present suggestions for changes in Uie rules, to the committee. Hours were devoted yesterday to the discussion of proposed changes in the playing code, but no one had anything to say on what suggestions might receive favorable action. The question will get more attention from a committee of 25 coaches, in time to draw up formal recommendations to the rules committee. "Brown Derby" Our. The convention, the thirteenth annual affair of the association. broke up last night after the banquet. The awarding of the "brown derby" to the best -story teller, was omitted, it was announced by Harry j. Klpke of Michigan, the toastmaster, due to the lack of story tellers of the caliber of the late Maj. Frank of Fordham, the late BACKS CARRY WEST'S HOPES IN CHARITY GAME , Knute K. Rockne, and Bob Zuppke of Illinois, who failed to attend the convention. Included In the coaches named to he rules committee was Ossie Solem of Iowa. Pinehuvst Tourney in 2nd Round for Leader PINEHURST, N. Car., Dec. 28. -·T)--The competition was keener oday as George T. Dunlap, Jr., national amateur champion, began the second round of the thirty-first annual Pinehurst mid-winter golf ournament. Seeking his eighth championship n nine yeara, Dunlap was paired igainst R. P. Davidson of Wash- nsjton, one time titleholder of the Chevy Chase club. Dunlap yesterday surmounted us first obstacle in defeating F. C. Robertson, Manchester Vt. G and i. A sensation back home in the old lays was a runaway horse. It still vould be.--Detroit NCIVH. Duck Dinner Question at End in Loop THURSDAY GAMES, Schmidt's City Club vs. Ilen- kel's Keiidy-Mix, alleys 1 mid X. Hugh Duvcy and Son vs. Green Mill cafe, alleys 3 und 4. The duck dinner controversy lias d -- the Lyons Cleaners broke the jinx that has trailed them during four years, and gave the Globe- Gazette live a royal cleaning on the Stocldard alleys Wednesday night. The match was postponed [rom a previous date, and was a two-of- three victory for the Lyons keglers, the Globe-Gazette winning the last game by 19 pins in an old-time rally. Ted Colloton of the Printers bad high single with 21G and B. Hognn carried away three game honors with 560. Colloton scored 555. Miller's High Life and Budwciser each took two or three from their respective opponents, Birum-Olson and Tyler-Ryan Furniture, in the regular games oc the evening, the Millers running up 2,789 for high total. F. E. Wall, manager o£ the alleys, was high nil around with 245 for single and 682 for tbre'e game total, an average of 221 for the series. Birum-Olson turned in a 1,045 game and eight 200's were rolled. Hans G. Pusch, league secretary, announced that all postponed games which are bowled before the regular games must be completed so that the alleys arc clear by 7:30 o'clock, to allow practice tor the regular bowlers. TVI.KH-nvAN rlJltNITl'IIR CO. Playpm-- T. M. Knufml r. Xnufmj! Actual I'lns.. llamllrnii . . . l« 103 173 1,18 IHfi 171 HHII 01 1st 1SI I N K 2U Actual I ' l n i . . 014 HIS nil 2nd 171 Ififl i SK M£l 1H!) 3rd inn IrtO I no .Ir.l I f l l 177 1(1!) 137 T . l l K l .111 47fi ·1H7 .122 15(11 Av. li;l IH2 in.i ifl-z 1911 Kill 21137 R7! Mn.r.sns iiinn; P. \Vnll I.. J1.IVC) AchtM I'lnn.. Jliindlrnii . . . 1151 1:17 ·120 10H 1 H 1 15C 1H5 ano 38 14! ini IRS ir4 M7 M Tl.tnl (MB 471 -IKO 4fiH . 80S 02R 975 2798 T. I'llfrer . «'. McVlkrr r. KvrrK . . C. Alilmtl . K. Chiusfn A c l l l H l 1'IllK., Ifnttillrup ... in i -vi nr, l«:i 131 1:17 221 I3R I7H Sill Totnl r.nn ·ins 481 ·I (17 522 2M11 2111 HOB 3S H3I XX .. K I 3 871 ,ocal Catholic Game to Be Played Later The St. Joseph's-Holy Family baa- cetball game tentatively scheduled 'or Friday evening will be played at i later date, since the Norllssidcr cagers are not expecting to open heir season until Jan. 7, it was an- lounccd Thursday. St. Theodore's of Albert Lea, Minn., will be the next regularly scheduled foe of the Johnwks as .hey journey to the Minnesota city- Ian. f .Tnn. 7 will see Sacred Heart of Waterloo oppose both local ichodls in Mason Citv. CAGE SCORES l!y THi: ASSOCIATED I'llESS -Minnesota 2.1; rlttslmrRh 2H. \Vjlstilrir.loct V, (HI. I.miln) 32; Iltlnot KtlHfijiM Mnte 19; KTiipnrlft Truclu-r* ;il Arizona 211; HouUmTTitcrn ( K m i H . 3 ( . /lnsltc-11 Indiana 27; lulu .Merclmnts 47. llrlslium Yoime -13; Drnver T'. tiH. OsilL-n HnustcrN 42; Montana Mtuti; 24. Drnver 1'lss 33; (olrr:ulif Collt^c 1». Malm 4:t: rilnlio, StmUmrn Uranol], 3 G . St. Mnry'H 27 i Cnllfcirnlii Tj. 31. Orcgmi Stnlu 11: Ull]:umlti 24. SD.VDAV S( HOOr. I.KACUIE Wrdnridity ( I n i i i r s . ' S; M. K. (1. Trinity Lutheran 13; 'mc«s 4. Ctinrcli nl Christ 4; O l l u t M. I'.. 11. 1'rc.sliylrTlnn H ; I'nLscniml U, HrmYliH:*--Hrsi .M. K., nr» Kiime. 20 CITIES WILL Champions to Show Wares in Score of Parks on Spring Trip. NEW YORK, Dec. 28. (/B--The world chnmp'on New York Giants are scheduled to display the lineup which beat Washington in the World series lust fall In 20 cities lUirtnTM their spring- exhibition tour. The Giants' training schedule, announced yesterday, lists '10 games mostly against major league oppo- a'tion and an itinerary which takes them from their Miami Beach camp all over the southland before they return home by way of Cleveland and West Point. The schedule includes a 14 game tour with the Cleveland Indians. YANKS GAUD Uli JXIIIUITION TILTS. The Yankees' training plan calls Tor the first squad of pitchers and catchers to reach St. Petersburg, 'la., March -1 and the rest to arrive 3. week later. The Yanks have schc- du!ed2fi exhibition games with the annual aeries against the Boston Braves for the championship of St. Pete as the major portion of the program. Ring, Mat Shows Will Be on Card for 1934 Season, Kelly Announces. Boxing, alternating with wrestling will be included in the plans for American Legion Drum corps athletic shows for the coming 1934 season, Promoter Joe Kelly announced Thursday. Eight boxing shows arc planned, each to include four bouts of three and four rounds, while the wrostlinc Tl.tll tr. n l..,1~ f I _ _ . . . ° heavyweight con- will Include four testa. 'Kit!" Lehr, Ray Schncck. Billy Thompson, all of Waterloo; Rny Cal- vcrt, Shell Roclc punching farmer; Leonard Johnson and Harold Wolfe of Forest City; Mel Rice, Jimmv Salvatorc, and George Frizc of Fort Dodge; Earl M^son and Harold Vo:um of Albert Lea, Minn., arc the boxers who will be included in the ·rtiows, as well as three local maulers. Freddie Tompkins, Billy "Red" Martin and Kenny Bowers. The lo :al boys will probably appear on the first card of the season. ADDITIONAL SPORTS ON MARKET PAGE Even Money on All-Star Grid Battle SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 28. I/I')-Even money odds nnd the prospect of 50,000 fans today Indicated the east-west all star charity football game hero New Year's will be one of the standout attractions in Hie classic's history. The odds, which unlil yesterday favored the westerners by 10 to 8 in spite of much "expert" opintcn on the other side, may shift to make the eastern scuiad a slig'it favorite by game time, bettors believed. Don Elliott, publicity chairman, reported a brisk increase in the demand for tickets and expressed hope the sale may equal the 51,000 top of several years ago. Today players in both rival camps--the east at Palo Alto and the west at Berkeley--began to taper off their strenuous training. On« workout a day will be the order from now until Sunday. The east scjuad went through a stiff period of scrimmage j'ester- day against a Learn of recruits picked up by Dal Marvil, former Northwestern university star and now assistant coach nt. Hie University of San Francisco. The westerners held an intra squad scrimmage. Condiments Paid Coach of Successful Gridder.s by Speakers. GARNER, Dec. 28.--The local high school football squad, which emerged victor in all but two of its mes in the season just past, was honored with a hanquet by the Linns club here last night. High compliment to A. L. Wensel, who has had conspicuous success in his three years of coaching here, ·as paid by the outgoing captain, diaries Carothcrs, the incoming captain, Leo Danniels, and by other speakers on the toast program. "Average Material." "We had just about average material," said I. C. (Fat) Hastings in Ills brief talk. "That wo won more than half of our games Is attributable solely to the superior coaching. It's my studied opinion that there isn't a better high school couch in fowa today tban Mr. Wensel." Two Garner boys at the naval academy, Bob Pritchard and Gill Clark, were featured speakers. Pritchard, introducing Clark* told of his football achievements on the navy football team and of his popularity at the academy. Clark, however, modestly disclaimed it all and his talk was given over mostly to a narration of incidents in which lie wa.s "run down from behind by the slowest man on the other team." Discusses Rules. Coach Wcnscl gave an Interesting explanation of the proposed change*; in next year's football rules, approving some of them and frowning on others. During the b a n q u e t the Pete Hanson orchestra provided music. Maude Blackstone sang two contralto numbers and Earl Hall of Mason City closed the program with a miscellany of athletic anecdotes Rudy Frisch had charge of the sing- £· J. R. Baggs, introduced by Lion President Frank W. Senncff, was an effective toastnmster. The affair was In charge of a committee headed by Dr. Thomas McMahon and including the Rev. T. Hoon and Fred Missal. WHY NOT HAVE FOR RING, AS ON GRIDIRON? Sammy Goldman Has Idea for Advisory Group in Pro Boxing. Hy EDWARD J. NKU, NEW YORK, Dec. 28. (.Tj--Football listens to suggestions from it;i coaches as to haw the game should be run and from all accounts th^ sport is doing- all right. So u. coupltt of members of the boxing gam-;, which is not doing well at all, wonder if an advisory board oC figlif. managers to make suggestions "occasionally to boxing commission!!, wouldn't help things a little in the sport of nostril nudging;. It's not nearly as far retched us It sounds at first when explained by Sammy Goldman, manager u' the fonricr lightweight champion, Tony Caiizoneri, and pilot at ocld times in the past of such warrior;: as Pal Moran, Jaboz White and Basil Gnliano, all from his homo town of New Orleans. roliticiiin-Commi.s.'iittiNirs. "I'm not for any whistle blowing." says Goldman, which in the language of the ring means you shouldn't call a cop, or tell tales out. of school on the other fellow. "But boxing commissions, here and everywhere, are made up of men too far away from details of the business. They're politicians who know about boxing in n. general way. And that lets them out." Specifically Goldman suggests :i. managers' board, consisting of Jimmy Bronson, who wasi Gem 1 , Timncy's chief adviser; Charlie Harvey, the veteran \vlio hnu handled a host of great fighters; Jack Hurley of Duluth, manager of IJilly Petrolic, and If you insist. Sammy Goldman. Act I'.s Lilisons. Their duties would consist of acting; as liason officers between coin- missions here, there or anywhere where acute problems of the riN£ arose and veteran minds, acquainted with all the dodges but never sus- scpt'ljle to them, could be of assistance, "For instance," says Goldman, "commissions make a lot of rules thinking 1 they are helping boxing, giving the public :i run for their money, that do just the opposite, "They break up a fighter's training five days before a match !jy muling him in for examinaUc'.-i. when any boxing man could lell them it's not important then. They make new rules Mere every tlmu R foreign fighter appears. They okay substitutes and then suspend managers because the substitutes got knocked out. UiilM All Mixed. "They make dozens of rules, yet they have no hard and fast regulations on such an important thing' as the size anil kind of gloves var- oua sizes of fighters should use. The rules on fouls are ull mixed up. .leferces arc allowed to take up ;. '.ot o£ time when a fighter is nervous before the opening hell telling; him what he can iln and what he can't do, which the tighter haa been 'MM practically from birth. "Out in Chicago the football coaches make suggi'stions to the; rules committee and the rules committee will listen. WR should do lhf same Uvng for the fight business," Favored by Big Margin for National Indoor Title in New York Play. NEW Y O R K , Dec. US. (.Vi. Frunkie Parker, Uin much traveler! youngster from Milwaukee who i.=, now continuing his studies and lii.s tennis at the Lawrenceville school in New Jersey, appeared to stnzi.I head and shoulders above his IT remaining rivals in the national junior indoor tennis championships today. Although the youngsters follow rri form to a large degree in reducing the singles field to li; players, none o£ the others wa.s nearly as impressive as Parker in the first threi- rounds. After t a k i n g two straight set decisions on the opening day. the 17 year old Frankis: dropped only ono game to Frank Rericliii of the Peekskill, N. Y., military academy in scoring his third t r i u m p h yesterday. He followed that by ;'oining- with his Lawrenceville teammate, Philip W. Osborne, to win bis opening doubles match in fine style. WRESTLING RESULTS j ny TIIK viu:ss KIV VOKK--Jnrk Sherry, 2l«, Ohio, i]r- f r n l r r l Pnnl JInrArh, 20'i, New York, - 1 0 : 1 9 , nfftrli Ihrtnvn fj-om Ihr rtn;; and cniintnl i l . MNTOI.N*. .NVbr.--.fur S l r l i r r , 23[. Sludgr X»'lir,. rlctPAtrtl A l l u n K u t l n t f , 13ff, \\rftr- ltl, Knuf

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