The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 30, 1933 · Page 23
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December 30, 1933

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 23

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, December 30, 1933
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Page 23
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If SECTION D PACES I-D TO 6-D DECEMBER 30 ·§ 1933 IGGEST FOOTBALL TILT OPENS NEW YEAR PRIDE OF EAST GRIDS EAST, WEST SET TO DO BATTLE IN PAIR OF GAMES ON GRID -S." ·* 1 1,1 iLL-EASTERN TEAM--Front roil', from left, W. W. Coffmnn, director of East-West game; Solenu, back; Laws, Iowa back; Lukats, Notre Darho back; Pardonnor, rurduo buck; Feathers, Teunes- back; Sebastian, Pittsburgh back. Second roiv, from left, Coach Dick Hanley of Northwestern; Sklsid- ;, 1'Ittsburgh end; Ccppi, Princeton tackle; Danowski, Fordhnm back; Gillman, Ohio State end; Coach By Kerr of Colgate, and Quay Jones, team manager. Back row, from left, Gailus, Ohio State tackle; An- s'oit, Colgate end; Peters, Colgate center; Kiley, Northwestern tackle; Jnmes, Buckucll guard; Walton, Itsburgh tackle; Schammel, Iowa guard. IVE MEDAL TO ANSAS RUNNER iningham Gets Award for [933 on Sportsmanship in World Events. 3W YdRK^TJec. 30. UP)--Qual- j-^ajitaria inctin. .apparently: have brfeugtit the James livan medal for 1933 tto- n'a- ;hanipiOD Glenn Cunningham^ distance runner of, the Uni- pC Kansas, after the closest in the, brief history of the tribunal of 600 sports lead-, looted by the amateur ath- nion to : mako the award vot- medal to Cunningham by the of a single vote over Bill on, Princeton's great mllcr. ansan received 811 votes and on 610, Alfred Jochim, New ymnast, was third on the list 94 votes, beating out Pat aid, veteran New York thrower, who received 291. ingham holds the national onships at 800 and 1,500 During the American track d tour.of Europe last sum- e was captain of the team jokesman for the party at functions, and he ran in two ee races in each meet. flitting the Old Hoop. ORATO SPRINGS (Jf ifVshland, forward on the Beth jses-basketball team, contrib- £ of her club's 90 points to jrarnVtheMethodist seniors. OUT OF THE PRESSBOL e c/AL MITCHELL^ New Year The first football of 1934, or the last of 1033's season, as one sports writer PJStSLJt, is on hand at Pasa- '^anX^^^^^Sulffc^"me summer heat to' srowed-in lowans. - * . * . ' * · The answer woyid be "Yes!"--if any sports fan oi near sports fan should be asked if he'd like. to be there. As Don Gilbert, said last fall--"No matter if Nora, Springs and Emery are playing, re5§jte to see it anyway." " . "f ' ^ t * Bang! Bang! The hunters who make up the Evergreen Sporting association at Goldfield had a banner day Thursday. With the full membership of the club out in the field, more than 140 rabbits met a sudden fate, as well as sundry crows and sparrows. Five jackrabblts were included, and high honors went to Alfred Hansen, with 15 cottontails and a jack. KINGFISH WINS WITH BRITISHER Takes Every Round of 10 in Battle at Chicago As Fistic Year Ends. CHICAGO, Dec. 30. (iP -- Don Din- Lions Prepare to Move' Out of Tucson for Pasadena Trip. TUCSON, Ariz., Dec. 30. (JFi-- Trained to the minute and straining at the leash, Columbia's Lion gridsters restlessly awaUed today their hour of departure for Pasadena where they will match their football skill against Stanford New Year's day. There was R calm tenseness about the eastern squad as it prepared to break camp after a week o£ intense training under the warm Arizona sun. A short, snappy workout this afternoon was to terminate the stay in this quiet Pueblo which boasts of sending great grid teams on to triumph on the coast. Bad Medicine? Close observers who have seen football squads come and go east, south and west through Arizona's wide open spaces, were asking themselves today, as the time to push westward drew near, if perhaps this little group from the sidewalks of New York wasn't cooking up a bad stew for the Indians when they meet at the rose fiesta. The physical condition of the players was near perfect. The morale was high and there was a distinct local feeling of distrust of the odds against Coach Lou Little's team. In several years Tucson's football followers have not seen aa well trained and as finely behaved a squad, at^this the favorite watering place of grid travelers from WESTERNERS SET FOR GAME Otranto Wins Tilt With Rock Falls by 40 to 36 ROCK FALLS, Dec. 30.--The Otranto Independents defeated the Rock Falls Cubs 40-36 on the local court Thursday evening. Bewick was high for the visitors, scoring 14 points, while Loyd Hansen led the home team with 18 points. Wilkinson of Rock Falls officiated. |onte. An Speaking of iew Year's Resolutions We's a New Year's resolution that's as easy to keep as It is to make. It reads like this: Whereas the year 1934 contains 52 weeks, with 52 washdays, and, Whereas Ivashdays claim almost .two months of my time during The year: Therefore, I resolve ,to use the laundry's |Thrif-T-service during the year and save one day every Veek. -For Thrif-T-service does 'all of the washing and Irons all of the flat work. The remaining articles are re- lurned damp, ready to starch, iron or hang up to dry. |\nd the price is suited to any family's budget. Make this Resolution--and save 52 days during the new year. m w PHONE 600 ·yons Lyons LAUNDERERS AND DRY CLEANERS Charity Stars Taper in Drills for Contest at 'Frisco. SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 30. )-Over the peak o£ their heavy training routine and with-a week's intensive practice behind them, football stars of the east and west tapered off today in final preparations for the annual charity game here New Year's day. The squads survived several scrimmages, solid defensive blocking sessions anJ a dose of rainy weather without casualties. A few limps were noticeable and some of the players had colds but all told the injuries and illnesses were of a minor nature. Light workouts will be held Sunday at which time the respective caches, Dick Hanley ana Andy {err of the east and Orin Holling- ery and Percy Locey o£ the west, Ian to announce the starting line- .ps. Continue to Shuffle. The 11 men who will take the ield for the kickoff have just about een decided upon in the west's ractiee stronghold at the Univer- ity of California but Coaches Kerr nd Hanley continued to shuffle heir players, especially in the back- ield. On the Stanford university train- ng field, late switches among the lastern behind-the-line performers saw Charley Soleau o£ Colgate take of courage with him, but apparently little else with which to cope with such American heavyweights as King Levinsky, Chicago's celebrated ex-fish-peddler. McCorkindale gave a convincing demonstration of his ability to sop 'up punishment last night against evinsky in the Chicago stadium. jv gpt- plenty of beating from the ing who won; the unanimous decision oi .referee and judges. At no "ft r,» did the South African heavy, wbc*jp cked out Larry Gams, the Toronto Negro who defeated Primo Camera Before the latter won the heavyweight championship of the world, do anything the least bit dangerous. Levjcsky knocked him down seven times, four times in the first round and once each in the fourth, eighth and tenth frames, but couldn't keep him down. Unlike American fighters who take nine counts when hurt, McCorkindale bounced up aa soon as he could regain his feet. The longest he remained on the floor was for a count of three, the fourth time he went down in the opening round. From there on It looked as though he was a cinch to be knocked out, but he managed to weather the storm of Levinsky's wild swings. The king, who outweighed the South African, 206 Vi to 192 'Xi pounds, was credited with every round, and one round was much the same as the others, except that sometimes McCorkindale w a s knocked down and sometimes he wasn't. The attendance for the final show of the year in the stadium was around 12,000, with receipts of S19 000. east, south and west. Can They Stand It? But with all its great condition, will Coach Little's band of none- too-big gridsters stand up to Stanford's big red team and survive? ·o*\n. it Htm ·dLt£i'c"wrf uie 'xiiaitui?) wHen'tHe "first and second and thirt team reserves, all strong, alerl players, filter into the game? Anc what about those winter hardenec youths from the Atlantic seaboart holding up for 60 minutes of hare football under a stern southern California sun? Tisose were the questions toeing asked as the Lions rallied arounc at the gruff, good natured commands of Coach Little and packet bag and baggage for the last leg of their transcontinental journey. Probably the Rose tournament series in its 18 years never saw a team which could handle the pigskin with such ease and assurance I as can this light, fast Columbia aggregation. Know What to Da. - . There was no mistaking the fact th'trt.while they last, the first 15 or so players of this squad of 30 know what they, want to do with a foot ball and know how lo do it. In the starting backfleld are Capt. Clif Montgomery, fast" darting quarter back who passes and "punts with ac curacy and distance aria.also run with a hip swinging change of pac that bothers would be tacklers. Then there is 190 pound Al Bar bas 1 , the power threat of the team not to mention Bill Nevcl, a grea defensive fullback and Blond E Brominski, only 170 pounds, but sturdy blocker. That is Coach Lit tie's starting Tmckfield. In front of them will be a ligh low charging line and on it hinge on Mnrfcet Diamond Bread Wins From Klemme Cagers by 39 to 30 Margin Diamond Bread cagers defeated the Klemme Vagabonds on the Klemme floor Friday night by the count of 39 to 30. Klemme started in a hurry with C. Lemke and Gibbs doing- most of the scoring, a nd took a 16 to 8 lead at the quarter. The score was 20 to 20 at half, as the Bakers got going in the second period, and each team added seven points in the third quarter. Each Baker scored in the last session to gather 12 points while Kensett was getting 3. C. Lemke with 17 points was the big Klemme star, while the whole Baker team broke into the scoring and played an even game throughout. The Bakers are anxious to book a game for Jan. 4 or Jan. 5. Managers may write box 42, Mason City. DIA.1fO.Vn Kr,EJf.UK VAOA- BREAD--39 Coolmian I . BOXDS-- 30 ft 1 . 1 W. IjnJte f.cnnan Tomphlni 1 0 0 5 0 4 4 0 2 1 1 0 i o n If ft f 2 0 1 KlnneiT O i l StokejiSmy ( 1 0 0 ALL-WESTEUN TEAM--Front row, from left, Stevens, Southern California; McNelsli, Southern California- Nehl, Columbia college; Gouts, V. C. L. A.; Canrlnus, St. .Mary's; Saner, Nebraska; Smith, Washington. Second row, from left, Todfl, Occidental college; Mlknlah, Oregon; O'Brien, Nebraska; Cuppolettl, Oreeon: Joreenscn, St. Mnry's; Hughes, Oregon; Schwammol, OrcROi. State; Sarboe, Washington State. Back row from lelt, Coach Perc.y Loney; Barton, Denver; Morris, California; Graham, Kansas State; Bowman, Oregon State; Morris, Colorado; Fields, Oregon State; Norby, Idaho; Coach Babe Holllngsberry of Washington State. - over the quarterback position again. It was indicated Soleau would start at the position because he is better acquainted with the Warner system which the east will play. Paul FfS* donncr of Purdue will be held ftx.. reserve duty at the pivot position. Seattle Feathers, tlniverally of Tennessee star, was recalled to what appeared to be the starting eleven and is expected to open at left half. Bain Is Threat. Threat of rain in the offing for New X ear's day was not alluring to the eastern mentors. Their hack- field stars are light and speedy for the most part with three-Feathers, Joe Laws of Iowa and Herman Everhardus of Michigan-depending largely on clever footwork for gaining ground. Wet weather or a soggy field would not handicap the west's backficld operations as much as it would the other side. The western ball carriers, mainly are of the bulky, line cracking type with such stalwarts as George Sauer of Nebraska and Mike Mlkulak of Oregon heading the list. In case of rain the west attack is expected to be one of line plunges, mid an occasional short pass by way of variety. Each side is equipped with fieldgoal kickers. On Even Terms. The two teams will line up on even terms, so far as those who back their opinions with money are concerned. Each side has 22 players and every one will be seen in action some time during the game. Fifty thousands fans are expected to see the contest which will open at 2 p. m. (EST). Proceeds will go to the Shriners' crippled childrenn hospital. LAKERS FAIL TO SHOW FOR PLAY Game Carded Saturday Here, Mohawks, Trojans Win Pickup Contests. Sensational shooting by Co-Capt. Bobby Burns Sa a last minute uatj* Kttl, !}· iftajj- Z3a s n^«d t.Via ."M.nonrv rM«JTM Mohawks to a narrow 26-24 decision over aitcam composed largely of alumni at the high school Friday night as the scheduled game between the local school and Spirit Lake failed to materialize. Due to misundertsanding iu dates, the Dickinson county squad failed to appear and the pickup team of former local stars was organized as a substitute game. Spirit Lake will feature a doubleheader set for Saturday night on the local court, however, and with the misunderstanding cleared up, will be set for action one day later than originally scheduled. Holy Family's quintet will meet the Little Mohawks in the opener at 7 o'clock. The high school five displayed some good and bad basketball iu CAGE SCORES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS RJder 40; Ocornla. Tech 32. Adrian IT, Diiqiifsno 49. Illinois CoUexe 39; Sllsulsslppl College 37. IIHruils 21; Knux 38. Strath Unkota Stole 161 Superior Teachers 26. Columbia (Dutiuque) 17; Toyota SO. Mnniuctte 31; ChlcURU 21. Art eon R 3D; I)ruke Oft. NcbmMiti U Z : North Dakota 30. Kearney Tfachcru :U; Van Dnml rrcsliy- terluns (Kan-ma City) 32. Kmporln Trncltpm; Knnsm State 21. Muntnnn Htnte 45; MoMnna Normal 30. Jdntm 34; Montana Miners 32. *'. Stanford 35; Han Jo«n State 2*. Southern Oregon JNornml 2D: Oregon Itate 71. WnnMngton Stfttc 30! Wlccabiirjf Normal 21. GOOD LUCK During 1934 Central Shoe Shop 117 S. Federal Wm. Ciiallia Tolnl» 10 I I Q Referee, Kln;er3'- It's the same old wish--offered in the same old way--but this year, more than ever before, we feel that the coming period will bring happiness to us all. Sincerely, to you-A Happy New Year International Harvester Co. Phone 19-20 of America Mason City, Iowa lorwitb. Merchants Win Over Renwick by 46-18 CORWITH, Dec. 30.--The Corwith Merchants scored 4S to 18 for he Renwick Tigers in a fast game if basketball on the local floor Thursday night. PARKER SWEEPS THROUGH MATCH Defeats Five to Gain Semi Round in National Net Play at New York. NEW YORK, Dec. 3U. (/T)-- The second, fifth and seventh seeded players remained today lp oppo= e Frankle fisher's steady r.ial'cn to the natloiuft' indoor jur^'or tennis championship uv.-* the Lawrerice- ville, N. J., star was a greater favorite than ever to capture the crown. Parker so far had swept through five opponents to gain the semifinal round along: with Josepli Abrams of New York, Jackie Behr of Roxbury school, and Gilbert A. Hunt of Massachusetts Tech. Pairings today sent Parker against Behr, No. D seeded player: and Abrama, No. 2, against Hunt, No. 10. Hello Prosperity! We've often heard you talked about. It's been said you are a very elusive fellow--that you've been around the corner ever since the bump in '29--That you came back- earlier this year but didn't stay--That you can't stay around Iowa unless corn is about 50c a bushel. WELL Corn is 45--men are going back to work--we've kissed 1933 goodbye--and are all ready for you. Please camp with all the good friends and customers whose loyalty to this store has kept us on the map, and visit the other folks too. They'll want to buy good shoes again, now that you are here, and this is "Where the Good Shoes Come From" NICHOLS GREEN

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