The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 23, 1934 · Page 10
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 23, 1934
Page 10
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 23 1934 Read the Globe-Gazette for the most complete coverage of North Iowa high school, amateur and semipro sports. GAZETTE S Johnny Baker visits Mason City to speak at meeting of young men's clubs; tells of famous kick that beat Notre Dame. JOHNNY BAKER TALKS TO MASON CITYANS STATE TEACHERS GRID COACH HERE THURSDAY NIGHT Booted Goal That Won for Southern California Against Irish. By STAFF WRITER. Johnny Baker is in hia first year as football coach at Iowa State Teachers college. Maybe that's the reason for his mild, unassuming manner. He's not the typical coach. If there must be a classification, he'S'StiH the college athlete, the fraternity brother who wears sweaters with Mock letters oh the chest, to judge by his appearance. ,." He spoke in Mason City Thursday night, to the Decker club and Young Men's club at St. John's parish hall. He'll tell you he's not a speaker. There's a story behind that. It was in 1929 that Johnny Baker played some, varsity ball for Southern California, as a sophomore. There were four other sophomores on the team, · and each one "knew more than the coach." Took Too Long. With two minutes in the half, the Trojans had the _ball on the four yard marker wittTa. first down and goal to go. They came back to the huddle. Each sophomore had a different idea' of what to do next In the general conversation, Quarterback Marsh Duffield didn't have a chance to call the signal. The Trojans drew a five yard penalty for taking too long in the huddle, and that stopped their scoring play. "I can see Jones coming across the field," says Johnny Baker. "He doesn't believe in cussing, but he has a sharp tongue. 'Who's doing that talking?' he asked Marsh. 'One of the guards,' said the quarterback. Personal Attention. "I had Jones' personal attention all during the rest period there on the field. 'You're just a dumb running guard,' he told me. 'You act and keep still, or else you can sit on the bench and have plenty of time to talk to yourself.'," The quarterback did all the talking for the'Trojans after that, even at banquets.-But Johnny Baker spoke here Thursday night. He an- ^lOT? F alLthe s qu,esUons, about ;foot;ball that the two young men's clubs cared 'to ask. . ; "Don't ask about Bud Froning's going to Southern California," he said. "I had nothing to do with it" H the two Iowa boys were fixed up as grandly by the school as some reports indicated, Johnny Baker intends to get some back pay for his athletic endeavors, he indicated. "Lot of Luck." Johnny Baker's known so widely as the goal kicker who beat Notre Dame with a boot that stopped the Irish winning streak of more than Jones Goes Down Six as Masters' Gets Under Way RUNYAN CALLED THREAT TO JONES' COMEBACK Paul Runyan (right) was rated by his fellow pros as the man most likely to beat Bobby Jones (lelt) in Jones' one-meet comeback, the Masters' Invitation Golf tournament at Augusta, Ga., March"22-25. In the center is a general view of the Augusta National Golf club course over which the tourney will be played. Jones helped plan the layout. (Associated Press Photos) 20 games in 1931--that it hasn' been mentioned in the foregoing paragraphs of this story. Anyway, it was a "lot of luck,' he says. Orv Mohler held the ball, and r just went where it was supposed to go. "I'm glad we didn't have to try again, and I'd hate to have gone back to Los Angeles if I'd missed it," gays Baker. Toughest Opposition. The toughest opposition that lohnny Baker ever faced was "Red' Leathers of Georgia, he said, although Law, Toomey, and Schwartz and Carideo of Notre Dame, Hufford of Washington and Zimmerman and Glover of Tulane were included in his list of great players .He's seen and played plenty of Rose Bowl football. The method of chosing- the competing teams for the )ig game was a question answered Thursday. The coast team is chosen y the Rose Bowl association, and t picks it opponent. A big mistake is made in not let- tog the Big Ten send a team if it ias one worthy of consideration, Baker thinks. He believes that Michigan would have been an out (Xnra to Market Face) "MISDEAL!" The thirteenth trick won . . , and a, tramp still In your hand · · What a situation! You'll hold all the trumps--and no mistake--if you get to know Gildner's . . . The new Suits and Topcoats for Spring are our trump cards . . . We are bidding for a Grand Slam . . . values are doubled and re-doubled ... Great Suit and Top Coat Values by Hart Schaffner and Marx, Stylemor and Varsity Town. Others at S19.50 AND . _ $ 40 No finessing, no psychics--just a straight bid for your continued friendship and patronage. Get to KneHf SHAW BEST EVER DEVELOPED, SAY BLUFFS' EXPERTS (Continued From Page 9) dis scored the amazing total of 282 points during the regular 17 game season. Ability to shoot from almost any position, coupled with supreme confidence, and fine teamwork of his mates made Gaddis one of the most feared men in the game. Gerry Rosenberger, East Sioux City: Forward. Stands 5 feet 9% inches, weighs 140 pounds. Playing his second and last year as a regular. This, season, scored 155 points in 25 games. Excellent floor man and breaks fast for the basket in East's offensive. Passes well and fits perfectly with the team work demanded by Coach Les Davis. Marcellus McMichael, Des Moines: Marcellus McMichael of Roosevelt high, Des Moines, was a standout at center. This brilliant performer, who scored more than 1,000 points in his high school career, led his team to an undefeated season prior to the state tournament. A good jumper, his greatest ability was as a pivot man in the "hole" position and his uncanny knack of getting follow in shots. He is 6 feet 2 inches tall and weighs 165 pounds. This was his last year of competition. ROY SCIEBEL, Davenport: Roy Schiebel, age 18, who finishes'his prep athletic activity in June, is the king-pin of the Davenport team. If he wins his letter in track this year, he'll be presented with his seventh D. H. S. monogram. For three years le has been on the Davenport high oasketball team, during which time le has shared in nine champion- ihips. Roy is 6 feet 1 inch, weighs 148 pounds. PAUL GRANGE, Waterloo, West: i Paul Grange, Coach Glen Stro- oridge, Waterloo West mentor, :ound his most valuable man. Fin- .shing the season with a total of 95 points in the .Mississippi Valley con- 'erence competition to lead the scorers, Grange won fame for his ceen basket eye and remarkable ball landling. Possessing a clever pair of hands and unusually wide vision, the :urly-headed husky displayed a rep- irtoire of feints, passes and sensational one-handed shots that .arked him as one of the greatest ball-handlers in Iowa basketball. range is an ideal competitor, with )oise and a rugged physique. The Rougher the going, the harder he irives. After starting the season at lorward, he was moved back to guard, and worked both positions effectively. LEONARD VAN KOOYAN, East lioux City: Guard. Scored 120 wints in 25 games. Sparkplug of Dast's attack, grabbing ball off jankboard and beginning the down- loor drives. A good shot on offense, " e also is a fine defensive player, itands 5 feet, 11 inches. Has never ilayed in a losing game on the home loor--one year at East juhior school, one year on second team and :wo years on first team. KENNETH SUESENS, Burtlng- ;on: A mainstay of the Burlington :eam all season, Suesens played his est basketball in the state tournament, being generally picked as the lutstanding defensive player of the meet. A senior, but playing on the ·arsity squad for the first time he was the "balance wheel" of an inexperienced team which went hrough the Little Six league season jnbeaten. Though not a heavy scor- ir, he won several games during the ieason with long range baskets at ;rucial moments, CHICKASAW FIVE TAKES 13 TILTS Good Record Leads to Third Place in Northeast Iowa Basketball League. NEW HAMPTON, March 23.-The New Hampton high school basketball team this year closed one of its most successful seasons, winning 13 out of 19 games. .The Chickasawa finished in third place in the Northeast Iowa conference, losing i out of 12 regular scheduled games. In non-conference games the Chickasaw's split even. New Hampton had only small difficulty in copping the second annual Chickasaw county tournament. Waverly upset the dope in defeating New Hampton in the sectional tournament after the Chickasaws had won during the regular season at Waverly. The Chickasaws lose only one regular, Dan Donovan and one reserve, Joe Hess, a center. THE SEASON'S BECORD New Hampton 34; Lawler 9. Fredericlwbnrs 21; New Hampton 19. Osage 21; New Hampton 18. New Hampton 25; Cresco 18. v New Hampton 30; Nasbna 22. New Hampton 19; West Union 18. Oelweln 30; New Hampton 19. Charles City «: New Hampton 20. New Hampton 28: Waverly 24. New Hampton 22; Decorah 18. Cbarlei City 33: New Hampton 12. New Hampton 28; Nashua 12. New Hampton 33; Osace 13. New Hampton 37; Cresco 24. COCNTY TOURNAMENT New Hampton 29; Alta Vlnta 12. New Hampton 23; ILawler 15. New Hampton 24; Nashua Ifi. SECTIONAI, TOURNAMENT New Hampton 32; Klcevtlle 18. Waverly 29; New Hampton 22. TOTAL POINTS New Hampton 474; Opponents 394. Maurice Flchbohm, center and forward, was high point man with 150 points; Orvllle Straw, guard, was second with 95 points. GRAPEFRUIT LEAGUE THURSDAY GAMES At West Palm Beach N. York (N) 000 001 010--2 10 0 St. Loots (A) 107 000 OOx--8 9 0 Hubbell, Bell, Luque and Healey, Danning; Wells, Hadley and Grube, Hemsley. At Tampa Brooklyn (N) 001 000 001--2 9 S Clnn (N) 100 010 Olx--S 7 0 Carroll, Herring- and Sukeforth, Outen; Brennan, Stout, Shaute and Lombardi. At St. Petersburg H. of David 000 000 000-- O S S Boston (N) 206 101 OOx--10 10 2 Swaney. O'Grady and Haake; Brandt, Brown, Pickrell and Spohrer. At Clearwater N. York (A) 501 020 000--8 9 2 Newark (DL) 000 022 011--6 10 1 Macfayden, Van Atta'and Kies; White, MaJtosky and Glenn, Gall. At Bradenton Boston (A) 300 040 000--7 8 2 St. Louis (N) SSO 102 OOx--9 IS 1 Ostennueller, Welch, Walberg and Ferrell, Hinkle; DIdrikson, Hallahan, Dean and Davis. At Lakeland Phll'phla (A) 030 003 001--7 10 0 Detroit (A) 101 000 000--2 7 0 Dietrich, Matuzak and Hayes; Bridges, Larkin, Fischer and Cochrane. At Winter Haven Roch'ter (IL) 000 000 000--fl 6 2 Phtl'phia (N) 020 002 21x--7 14 1 Kauffmann, Liska, Potter and Lewis, Florence; Darrow, Holley and Todd, PRO RIVALS WILL HAVE SOMETHING TO CHEER-MAYBE Former Ace Takes to Green to Locate Faults of Tourney Putting. By DIIXON GRAHAM AUGUSTA, 'Ga., March 23. Will's a little early to count Bobby Jones out, but if his opening play in the Masters' invitation golf tournament gave true indication of his current ability around the greens his professional- rivals will have something to celebrate by Sunday night. Starting the second round of the 72 hole test, Jones held the unusual position of being six strokes behind the leaders and in a tie for thirty- fifth place in a field of 72. He shot a 76 Thursday and all the strokes the former world champion lost were due to inaccuracy around the greens. He missed at least a half dozen putts of less than six feet. In Triple Tie. Horton Smith, Emmett French and Jimmie Hines were in a triple tie for first with 70's, two under par. A stroke back were the veterans Walter Hagen, Craig Wood, Johnny Golden and Henry Picard, a youngster from Charleston, S. Car. Bill Burke, United States open champion three years ago and Ky Laffoon, a youthful star from Denver, were at par 72, while Leo Diegel, who started his major golfing career with Jones back in 1920, and Denny Shute, the British open champion, held 73's. MacDonald Smith and Willie MacFarlane were among those grouped at 74. Little Worse, Although six shots out of first place, Jones was no worse than two or three strokes away from the professionals regarded as his chief opponents over the full stretch. Shute and Diegel are only three shots to the fore while MacDonald Smith, MacFarlane and Paul Runyan, the winter. circuit star, with whom Jones is paired, have only two shots advantage. Horton Smith and Wood appear the only outstanding threats enjoying a wider margin over the Georgian. Although disappointed, Jones still entertained hopes of pulling his short game together. After an hour on the practice putting greens yesterday Bobby said he believed he had located the fault in his putting. JUNIOR RIFLES LOSE IN MATCH Mason Cityans Fall Short in First Postal Trials by 35 Point Margin. A loss by a margin of only 36 points was scored on the Legion Boys' junior rifle team of Mason City in its first postal match. The boys competed with the R. A. Long school juniors of Long-view, Wash., an experienced match team. A team of 12 members, the 10 high scorers counting in the totals, shooting 20 shots for record at 50 feet, represented each organization. The caliber .22 rifle equipped with iron sights was used, in prone position. Lyle Curtis of Mason City and Leland Haggerty of Longview were tied for high score at 195. The other scoring and the ages of the team members were as follows: MASON CITY Lyle Curtis, aBe 18 .'. 195 Otis King, aee 10 193 Edward fatten, age 15 183 Clare Wllbher, aee 16 188 Merl Jones, ase 17 188 Dick Hasklns. age 15 186 Harold Gllchrifit, ape 16 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 184 Charles Madlgan, age 17 184 James King, ase 14 181 Robert Peters, age IS 181 Total, 10 high to count 1869 ALTERNATES Harry Fisher, nee 13 169 Nathan Melott, age 16. did not (Ire. LONGVIEW Leland Hasf-erty, age 16 193 BUI Russell, age 17 192 Howard York, age 16 ;92 Norman Gore, age 18 192 Berry Watklns, aue 15 101 Jack Borton, aKe 16 . . . . . , . , ' . 190 Joe Ellis, ace 14 190 Howard Cox, ace 15 188 J. K. Adams, ase 15 188 Norman Flotner, age 17 187 Total, 10 high to count . . . . 1905 ALTERNATES Bernard Collins, ace 14 185 Stanton Josephson, aee 15 184 CAGE SCORES NORTHEAST IOWA GOLD MEDAL MEET SECOND ROUND Lament Ream 41; Ctermmit Eajtles 31. \Vlnthrop Independents 34; Aurora Dixie Oilers 20. Ijcuthold-Johannncn Co. WavcrI") 33; Dubnqne Rtackhnwkv 31, Independence ?cfc Jette Book More 37; Oelweln Mnlrc Drag 24. GOLF MEET ENTRY Joe Kirkwood is one of the entries in the Masters' invitation golf tourney, March 22-25, at Augusta, Ga. (Associated Press Fhoto). CATHOLIC FIVES PLAY FOR TITLE No Standouts in Tourney at Loyola; Teams Produce Variety of Play. CHICAGO, March 23. (ff)--Survivors of the first round moved into the second round of the national Catholic high school basketball championship drive at Loyola University today. Teams representing cities and villages from Pennsylvania to California still were in the running, shooting such a variety of basketball that no one team stood out above the rest as in previous years. Defenders Strong. On the basis of first round performances, Cathedral of Indianapolis, defending title-holder; Central Catholic, Pittsburgh; Corpus Christ! of Galesburg, Illinois State Catholic champions; St. Philip, Chicago city champion, and Stockton, Cal., seemed to have the edge, with rocky trails ahead. Individual and team scoring records were menaced yesterday as the shelling produced both lop-sided and close scores. St. Philip of Chicago came within four points of tying the tournament team scoring record as it routed Columbia of Dubuque, Iowa, 51 to 25. Carl Theilbert of Galesburg missed oy a shot tying the individual mark of 23, made in 1930 by Ed Krause of Notre Dame fame, losing his chance when the referee waved him out because of fouls. Indians on Warpath. With a pair of sharpshooting Indiana named Leonard Quick Bear and Emil Red Fish, the St. Francis, S. Dak., Mission Red Skins handed the tournament a surprise last night by defeating St. Mary's of Niagara Falls, N. Y., 28 to 26, with a rousing comeback. First round scores: Central Catholic, Pittsburgh, 45; Catholic high. Little Rock, Ark., 10. St. Patrick, Chlcapo, 52; St. Joseph, De- WUt, Iowa, 14. Catholic high. Baton Rouge, I-a., 21; Victory, Lackawanna, N. Y., 20. Corpus Chrlitl. Galesburs, 111., 33; St. Joseph, HuntlnfEton, w. Va., 20. St. Joseph. Oil City, Fa., 18; St. Marys, Iowa City. 17. .St. I'hlllp, cnlcago, 51; Columbia, Dubuque, 23. Cresco High Will Send Wrestlers to Tourney CRESCO, March 23. -- Cresco high school's wrestling- teams will be represented in the Y. M. C. A. tournament at Waterloo, Friday and Saturday by 16 grapplers of nearly every weight class. The boys will be accompanied by Coaches D. C. Bartelma and H. R. Schroeder. Complete Magneto Service Central Battery Electric Co. Braves Stick Together for 1934 Opening Same Club That Took Fourth Place Is Made Ready. By ALAN GOULD Associated Press Sports Editor ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., March 23. W--Still minus the batting punch they have been seeking for years, the Boston Braves will enter the 1934 National league pennant race with substantially the same club which gave the Giants a tussle last season until September, finally wound up in fourth place and broke its own league record for defensive skill. It is an old baseball custom to treat the Braves somewhat lightly in pre-season pennant calculations, only to discover later that they are as tough to beat as any club in the league. The three principal reasons for this are (1) the possession of a first class pitching corps, headed by Ben Cantwell and Ed Brandt; (2) rare steadiness afield, which led to a new high mark of .978 for the club last season; and (3) the sagacity of Irfanager Bill McKechnie, who rarely "pops off" but has the happy faculty of getting as much out of his material as any pilot in either league. Needed More Power. The Braves, after a gallant fight, dropped back and finished nine games behind the Giants last year, chiefly because of the lack of another experienced starting pitcher and enough batting punch for the stretch drive, McKechnie now hopes he has the answer to both problems in the prospective return to form of Bob Brown, sensational young right-hander who did not even start a game last year because of a sore shoulder, and the comeback of Bob Worthington, outfielder, who hit .303 for the full 1932 season but appeared in only 17 games in 1933. "These two fellows can supply the balance we need to show improvement in the league race," says McKechnie. "Brown looked great in 1932 and we plan to work him carefully this spring to avoid any recurrence of his shoulder trouble. If ne can come through to help Cantwell, Brandt, Frankhouse and Belts--who combined to win 65 games for us last year--we will have no pitching worries." Must Have Hustle. Even if Worthington picks up where he left off with the big stick, the Braves will have to hustle to offset the advantages other clubs will collect from banging the livelier ball through the Boston defense. McKechnie had only two consistent hitters last year, Wally Berger, his all-star. centerfielder who batted .313 and Randy Moore, right-fielder, with .302. Outfielder Hal Lee and third baseman Pinky Whitney, obtained from the Phillies at considerable expense, failed to meet expectations offensively. Improvement by all of these players will be necessary to keep the Braves' pitching staff from losing most of the close decisions. The burly backstop, Frank Hogan, can strengthen both the offense and defense by reducing his waistline. Hogan, scaling around 250 pounds, is on a fruit diet and has avoided steaks for breakfast in a desperate effort to regain his best playing proportions. Iowa Catholic Cage Tourney Will Be at Dubuque Next Year DES MOINES, March 23. UP)-The 1935 state catholic high school basketball tournament will be held at Dubuque next March 7 and 8 according to present plans, Des Moines Catholic academy athletic officials said today. The district meet for the Des Moines diocese has been tentatively awarded to Council Bluffs, probably to be held next Feb. 26 and 27. The average mental age during the last war was computed to be 12. If anybody gets us into another, 12 will seem high.--Detroit News. COAL! BLUE RIBBON LUMP A Select Illinois Lump Consolidated Coal Co. Phone 1176 APLINGTON GIRLS TRIP ARMSTRONG CAGE TEAM 39-15 Avoca, State Champion of 1931, Bows to Bode by 31 to 20 Score. DES MOINES, March 23. C3V- Aplington moved into the second round of the Iowa girls high school basketball tournament by trimming Armstrong .39 to 15 in the first game of the meet Thursday. Paced by Anna Meyer, who scored 19 points, Aplington shot into an 11 to 3 lead at the quarter and 20 to 10 at the half. Fine guarding by Mabel Lindaman and Aurene Schoeneman held the Armstrong forwards down. APJLINGTOX--39 ARMSTRONG--U fK Ft F ff Ft F Meyer ' II) 8 0 Giuinle I 3 3 3 Larsen f 0 0 0 Peterson f-[t 1 2 3 Flefner c 0 0 0 Klnlander c 0 0 0 Krone c w o o HatTlM c 0 0 1 Frey C-K 0 0 0 ItUreMS J 0 0 ] Klllott c 0 0 0 Bunt g 0 0 3 Llnuiuimn K 0 0 3 Irm'ter f-n 1 0 3 Selio'mmi g 0 0 z Tola* 15 9 5 Totals S O U Missed free throws: Apllngton 7; Aim- strong 4. Referee: Henry HaRBroaclc, Des Maine* V. M. C. A.; ampin: BUI Johratonc, Jloonc. Avoca, 1931 state champion, bowed out of the title running in the first round before the sharp- shooting of Wanda Knudtson, who led the Bode team to a 31 to 20 victory with 10 baskets and two free throws. Trailing 3 to 1 at the end of the first period, Bode came back to take a 12 to 4 half time advantage. Avoca narrowed the gan to 19 to 13 as the final period opened, but Bode put on a sustained rally to pull further ahead. BOriE--31 ATOCA--20 F|f F t F Knudtsim t 10 2 1 Ktlndt t Gulllxson I 4 1 Z Leenan t 0 0 0 0 0 Cran Pederson c Olson it Lansing it FK Ft · 0 0 0 2 0 '0 1 B'luchon f-c 3 1 X 2 M. Schmidt i 2 7 1 3 Krohn c 0 0 0 0 0 3 V . Schmidt c 0 0 1 0 1 Itodmitn e 0 0 0 Sarvls f 0 0 2 r«terson K 0 0 3 Totals u 3 12 Totals ~6'~8 ~S Missed free throws: Bode 12i Avoca 6. Referee: Johnstone; umpire, HasBrouck. Bonaparte sprang a surprise in the first afternoon game by defeating Cumberland 24 to 20. Cumberland was unable to stop the sharp- shooting of Blouise Cummings, big Bonaparte forward, who scored six baskets and eight free throws. BONAPARTE--24 CUMBERLAND--20 Fit Ft F Fg Ft F E'se Cum'B f 6 8 1 I'ersels f 4 8 0 Troutman f 2 0 2 Schrader f-c 0 0 0 Holmes f 0 0 2 JLee f Gllchrlst c 0 0 1 Jan-Is c E'ne Cum's y 0 0 0 CauKhUn o Warner g 0 0 3 Clark g Spencer ]f Rlilnehart g 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 * 0 0 1 Totals 8 K 9 Total, 6 8 30 Missed free throws: Bonaparte 2- Comber- land 3. Keferee: HasBrouck; umpire, Johnstone. The crowd was treated to a thrilling overtime contest when Dana and Griswold hooked up in the second afternoon encounter, Dana winning 19 to 15. Dana led 15 to 14 with five seconds remaining in the regular game, but Jane Hobson dropped in a free throw to tie the count as the gun sounded. In the overtime period Margarete Burke crashed in two free throws and a basket to give Dana the victory. Miss Burke and Miss Hopkins led in the scoring with 13 points each. GIUS\VOI.I--13 DANA--15 F* Ft F Fe j-t F Humphrey t I o a Cant t 3 0 2 Hohsun f 1 3 1 Burke f 4 5 0 Kllllon c 0 0 0 K . Clark 0 0 0 3 L. I.iirstn g 0 0 4 B. Clark g: 0 0 5 Pont g 6 0 1 Podmorc g 0 0 0 Totals 5 5 8 Totals ~7 ~j 10 Missed free throws: Griswold 4; Dana 6. Iteferee: Johnstone; umpire, HasBrouck. Results of other first round games: Hillsboro 32; Grundy Center 24. Johnston 25; Holstein 13. Laurel 26; Waterville 23. Wellsburg 37; White Oak 24. C A S H FOB YOTJB OLD CAB NO WAITING--NO DELAY Lapiner Motor Co. Tremendous Reductions in BUS RATES MASON CITY to ONE WAY St. Paul S 2.35 Des Moines $ 2.20 Kansas City ..... $ 5.25 Ames S 2.00 Cedar Rapids $ 2.SO Waterloo $ 1.70 Los Angeles $25.20 New York $15.50 Bus Fares to Other Points Are Proportionately as Low. Phone 97 for Information Jefferson Transportation Company BUS Depot at 16 First Street S. \V Mason City, Iowa

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