The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 3, 1934 · Page 12
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 3, 1934
Page 12
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;.,,,,.-*.., TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 3 1934 Mason City high school baseball schedule will open April 6 at local diamond. Sheffield will be first of opposing teams. E*GAZETTE S Des Moines Western league club will oppose Mason City semipro team in opening games of schedule, carded for April 28, 29. Out of the PRESSBOX -By At MITCHELL- The Maples Click With the way to Sunday bowling in Mason City opened through action of the city (Hds, it probably won't be long before there will be plans for a bowling classic laid at the local alleys. Announcements are forthcoming. » * * Although it's a long way off, the American Bowling congress will reduce high scores on the alleys, affecting some 10 million bowlers, by the simple process of ordering revision In the "three-quarter round" -- the new specifications to go into effect Aug. 31, 19S5. t * _* The change will reduce average scores by 11 pins -- giving reason for the tyro kegler to take heart-and keep on with his game. The revision will replace the uniform ' moulding at the sides of the gutters with a tapered strip. The new strip will be seven-eighths of an inch by three-quarters opposite the head pin, and will taper gradually to 1% inches high by three-quarters of an inch wide opposite the 7 and 10 pinspots. * * * The result -- hard-bouncing pins will be less likely to fly- back into the alley -- hence the Bj chance of picking up an extra $1 pin or two on the rebound will !· be cut to a minimum. * * * "The Bowlers Journal," A. B. C.- publication, made the official announcement, and Secretary Elmer H. Baumgarten talked considerably about the change at the Peoria gathering of keglers. "I believe as when I suggested it in 1930, the nei cessity of cutting down the figures being bowled, and that the game '' will take a big step forward. It will not affect the comparative scores; the good bowlers will always be best. It will put a bigger value on the spare as there will be more to shoot at," he said. * * t A similar remodeling was attempted when revisions in gut' ter depth were made a few years ago. but the changes didn't stick. Anyway, it's a ' lone time until Aug. 81, 19S5. 5 * * « ! Fish ala Carload During three weeks of winter gill- net fishing at Okoboji lakes, 19,695 i pounds of carp and buffalo were ' « taken by 73 residents of that sec.-- «-- :"Uon, who aided.;,' the chances of ;·. gamefish to live -in the lake chain, and swelled their personal pocketbooks at the same time. FOUR ON LIST AS DERBY FAVORITES ^ . . . . . _ _ ' ' " · tt -- ~"-T ~-~ l Pinch Batter Earns "Giant Killer" Title With Indians i_ ^^^^__^_^^ J*.-- "" ·" ' ··" · -- "·"· "·- -----Hornsby's Hustlers Cheer St. Louis Err Prices ranged from 2 to 6 cents a pound on the fish, this year being the first in which fishermen were allowed to sell to any bidder or individual. Each gill-nettef worked under contract to the state, new laws passed in the last legislative session making such provision. * * * The fishermen were required to give bond of 5100 each, and agreed to take all obnoxious fish, to pull their nets in the presence of a state deputy, paying the state one-half cent a pound for this supervision, to return all game fish to the water uninjured, and then return the nets to state fish hatchery for storage. * * * What's a Name? As In many other sports, fishing has a variety of names which are synonyms. For instance the muskellimge is also the maskinonge, maskellunge, lunge, longe, muscancnge and muscalonge -- each spelling being backed by some authority. * * * In the south, black bass are trout or more properly, green trout. Lake (Tarn to Market Page) Top Flight Plo,, Flay .Rogers Hornsby, starting anew as manager of the St. Louis Browns, thinks life won't be so bad with these lads occupying some of his key positions. Much is expected from big Buck Newsome (right), who hurled SO victories in the Coast league last year. Irving Burns (left) is an infield mainstay and another coast product. Shortstop Alan Strange (inset), may provide a welcome spark. George Blaeholder and Bump Hadley (left to right, center) are dependable veteran hurlers. __ __ ___ PLAY HAM FOR VICTORY-RAJAH "We'll Give Everything We've Got," /Says Hornsby of Browns. EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fifth of the series of stories ·written for The Associated Press by big league managers giving their views on the coming pennant races. By ROGERS HORNSBY. (Manager, St. Louis Browns.) WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., April 3. (if) -- My ideas about baseball are short and to the point. I have always p l a y e d hard to win, and that's all I can ask of any player on a team I'm managing. What's more, we are going to win ball games with the Browns this year. This club will have spirit and it will give the others everything i t ' s "ROGERS 'HORMSBV got. It's been said and written about me that I drive ball players pretty heavy, but I don't ever recall expecting anything unreasonable from them. I don't lay down a lot of hard and fast rules. In trainmg or during New Names in Top Brackets of34th ARC. PEORIA,. HI;, 'April 3. (/P)--New names graced the first place brackets in the doubles and all- events today at the thirty-fourth annual-American Bowling congress, and eight other changes were made in the leaders. George Rudolph and John Ryan, Waukegan, 111., hit 1,321 yesterday to top the doubles, while Clyde Wells, Columbus, Ohio, connected with 1,958 pins in nine games to take first in the all-events. In the singles, Marty Faetz, Jr., Chicago, tied for second with 706; Roy Tagney and Harry Krebethke, Chicago, took third in the doubles with 1,287; and Ed Bogen and W. Mitchell, Columbus, seventh with 1,268. Krebethke took fourth in the all events with 1,926, Tagney seventh with 1,914, and Adolph Carlson, Chicago, eighth with 1,910. Officials have announced that the following figures are still "in the money:" 2,733 in the five-man event, 1,120 in the doubles, 556 in the singles, and 1,791 in the all events. Unknowns in Texas Match HOUSTON. Texas, April 3. JP)-Top-seeded players were matched against comparative unknowns in the second round of the men's singles in the annual River Oaks tennis tournament. Wilmer Allison, Austin, seeded No. 1, was paired with Leslie Coleman, Houston; Lester Stoefen, Los Angeles, seeded NO- 2, was matched with another Houston player, Ebhie Holden, and Bryan (Bitsy) Grant, Atlanta, seeded No. 3, faced Neal Thomason of Dallas. Allison and Stoefen marked up straight set victories to advance yesterday, while Grant drew a first round bye. Paul Runyan Sets One of Lowest Scores for 72 Holes to Win Pla; emu .KWI. iujv.3. *~ v*.~~~~ 0 -- o i VIRGINIA BEACH, Va., April J the. season I expect the boys to be j ypj--p a ul Runyan, White Plains j« T^oA ,-,. T^idnierhr nnH Vppn tjiem- j^ Y. professional, in addition to his chtmpionship title in the second annual cavalier open golf tourna- DR. H. K. JONES DENTIST Makes Dentures (Plates) as low C I A as, per plate V l U EXTRACTIONS $1.00 X-RAY SERVICE One Day Service for Out of Town Patients DR.H.K.JONES 151/, N. FEDERAL "PHONE sz . in bed by midnight and keep themselves in condition-- not especially for my sake, but, first, for their own benefit, and, secondly, in the interest of the club. It should be taken for granted that if a younger player is getting a chance to make good with a- big league club or an older player is aiming to keep his regular job either will use common sense in regard to habits. Baseball and Liquor Don't Mix. There's no harm in a fellow having a good time or doing what he likes on the side so long as it does not affect his playing ability. A glass of beer won't do him any harm, but hard liquor and big league ball playing do not mix. A shortstop can't play 18 boles of golf in the morning and have his legs in shape for a tough ball game in the afternoon. These observations are simply based on common sense. The big thing with a ball club is its spirit. It's up to each individual to give the team the best he's got, with the knowledge that all the others are doing the same thing. Then, granted the ability is there, such a club is going to go places. Look what Bill Terry did with the WAGNER COAL IN LEAGUE VICTORY Takes Two of Three as Game Between Cleaners, Davey Team Is Postponed. TUESDAY GAMES. Betsy Boss Bread vs. Fabst Blue Ribbon, 1 and 2. Miller's High Life vs. Tyier- Byan Furniture, 3 and 4. Wagner Coal won a pair in thre from the Green Mill cafe Monday night in city league bowling, the Green Mill team winning the secon* game of the series. J. Forge of the Wagners was higl in the single game column with 21; in his second contest, and B. Krai took the high series rank with 556 Krall's 217 and B. Youngerman' 200 were the only other scores to reach the 200 figure. There was ni 1,000 600. The Hugh Davey and Lyon Cleaners game will be bowled Sat urday night at 7:45 o'clock, being postponed from Monday by agree ment. Added to the regular schedules o bowling this week, a special mate! game will be played Wednesdaj night after the league contests hav been completed. A Waterloo team will bowl a Mason City five in th meeting. WAGKEK COAL CO. Playert-- 1st 2nd 3rd Total 3. Forse H6 218 183 547 A. Stageberg . 191 153 K3 611 John Doe 155 155 155 485 F. Wagner ... 160 121 15* 435 B. Youngerman 170 154 200 - 524 RED-WHITE-BLUE LANNELS GRACE CINCINNATI CLUB luey Long's Eloquence Fails to Attract Giants to New Training Base for '35. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) BATON ROUGE, La., April 3.-- oe Vormik's new title with the Cleveland Indians is "Giant Killer." His pinch hit homerun in the [nth yesterday gave the Indians a to 2 victohy over the New York ub, just as his homerun in the eventh inning of the first game of .he series enabled the Indians to efeat the Giants Saturday. BEDS TAMPA, Fla.: The Cincinnati =leds will be patriotic this' season. They are to blossom out in red, rhite and blue uniforms. Their new suits still have plenty f red, but borders of royal blue ave been added. GIANTS BATON ROUGE, La.: The New York Giants may train in Baton Rouge next year but it will take more than Huey Long's eloquence o swing the deal. The senator spent 15 minutes elling Manager Bill Terry about he advantages of this town yesterday without getting very far. "I old Senator Long that there was omething more than fresh air and Jimate to consider in selecting a raining site," Terry said afterwards. "And that's a bonafide guarantee of 510,000 such as we had at iiami Beach this spring." ment could boast today of one of tie lowest 72-hole scores in tournament history. Runyan, in retaining his crown in this tournament, shot a 270 for the 72 holes, or exactly 10 under the total he posted to win last: year. His four rounds of 69-68-66-67--270 placed him 8 strokes ahead of Harry Cooper, and entitled him to the $300 first prize, money. It was recalled by professionals that Bill Mehlhorn's 271 at El Paso some time ago was then perhaps the lowest 72-hole total in a major tournament. Bill Mehlhorn and Ky Laffoon were tied for third, place with 281. They each won $175 in prize money. Craig Wood came next with 283, followed by Horton Smith, and Bobby Cruickshank of Richmond, with 283 each. Total Pins . . . . 908 887 951 JUS GREEN MILL CAFE Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Total B. Kl»ll 118 161 317 556 F Kyan .... 129 189 12S 444 M Rller 139 185 140 434 C. GnnJcrson 134 183 182 499 A. Gerard ... 161 156 1S2 478 GRAPEFRUIT LEAGUE (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) Cleveland (A) 3; New York JjOOK wnai cm xerry um wiui uie /,..,, Giants last year. They had wonder- ^"*. ful pitching, it is true, and to my mind pitching is about 80 per cent of the business--but it was the spirit of the Giants that carried them past obstacles to the top. Three Fine Prospects. I don't know where the Browns are going to wind up this year, but Philadelphia (A) 6; Brooklyn (N) 1. Boston (N) 5; St. Louis (N) 4. Philadelphia (N) 4; .Newark (IL) 0. Pittsburgh (N) 5; Chicago (A) 3. Detroit (A) 4; Cincinnati (N) 3. New York (A) 4; Baltimore (Turn lo Market I'agei I (IL) 2. 1 St. Louis (A) 6; Buffalo (IL) S. Actual Pins. Handicap .. 8S2 801 868 86 3488 358 Bakers Win 25 Tilts Out of 38 for '33-34 Season Tompkins, Boyer, Mgr. Lennan, Davis, Cookman, Isaacson, Connelly. The Diamond Bread Bakers, Mason City league and round robin champions, have closed a highly successful season, winning 25 out of 38 games. The local team has piled up a total of 1,315 points to its opponents' 996, averaging more than 34 points a gams. Leading the point-getters was Connelly with 355, an average of 12 points a game for the 29 contests in which he took the floor. Cookman was second with 266, Davis third with 173, Lennan fourth with* 165, Boyer fifth with 109, while Isaacson scored 95 and Tompkins 85. The Hamilton trophy has been awarded the team for its City league victory, and the silver medals for victory in the round robin have also been given the members. The presentations were made at the sports meeting held in the Y. M. C. A. last week. DODGERS ORLANDO, Fla.--Their defeat Actual Pins Handicap .. 741 117 844 117 241S 351 Total Plus 858 961 944 2163 921 Schooner Lanakai Wins Class B Honors in Run Between Florida, Cuba HAVANA, April 3. OS")--The schooner Lanakai skippered by Dr. A. C. Howe of Brooklyn, was declared winner of class B honors in the annual St. Petersburg-Havana yacht race today when six other competitors failed to arrive in time to take advantage of their handicaps. Only slight breezes were reported near Havana. It was believed lack of wind was slowing the other craft. The Lanakai, a 43-foot schooner, and the scratch boat in her class, had a time of 58 hours and 37 minutes. For the third time in five years. Houston Wall's 45-foot schooner. Haligonian. has romped off with major honors. Winner of the race in 1931 and 1933 and holder of the record of 42 hours, Wall's schooner captured the class A title in this year's renewal of the deep water classic yesterday. l^rWlJ^Vl^ U\J, -t *«-. J...".. -- -- -y the Athletics was much the lesser of two evils .that befell the Brook- yn Dodgers yesterday. . Linus Frey, young hard-hitting Infielder, suffered a slight brain concussion when hit on the head by a pitched ball in batting practice. Though the injury does not appear serious, there were fears Frey may be plate-shy when he returns to the lineup. CARDINALS BRADENTON, Fla. -- Reports were current today that the Boston Braves were anxious to obtain an infielder from the Cardinals and the names of Burgess Whitehead and Tom Carey were mentioned most prominently. The Braves need an infielder to replace the veteran Rabbit Maranville, out of action with a broken leg. SENATORS BILOXI, Miss.--The speed afoot of the Senators' new outfielder, Johnny Stone, is drawing a lot of attention from Mnaager Joe Cronin. Indication that Cronin intends to let Stone scamper after a flock of stolen bases was seen yesterday when he had the former Detroit fielder dashing around the diamond and hitting the sacks ahead of the pegs from Catcher Elmer Klumpp. CUBS Somewhere in Texas: While the Chicago Cubs traveled toward San Antonio for two exhibition games, Manager Charlie Grimm had his scouts out taking another look around for pitching talent. Lonnie Warneke, Guy Bush and Pat Malone have acquited themselves commendably, but others, Charlie Root and Bud Tinning particularly, are worrying Grimm by their tardiness in getting into shape. E-ioppe Will Try to Gain Contending Post in Meet CHICAGO, April 3. Iff)--Willie Hoppe of New York, will attempt to get back into a contending position in the international 18.2 balk- line billiards tournament when he meets Kinrey Matsuyama of Japan. The Bakers also won consolation honors in the North Iowa Independent tournament, defeating Kenyon's Lazy Aces of Clear Lake in the last meeting to win the tourney ball. They also defeated the Billman Transfers, North Iowa champions, in 3 of 5 games this season. THE RECORD: Diamond Bread 30; Decker Ilowanos 11. Diamond Bread 17; Fertile Indians 27. Diamond Bread 22; MarshAll-SwIItfl 37. Diamond Bread 23; Mitchell All-Stara 33. Diamond Bread 35; Woden Indlei 26. Diamond Bread 41; Mamlltons 14. Diamond Bread 34; Altona Booster! 32. Diamond Bread 39: Kleimne Vajabonda 30. Diamond Bread 39: Brownies 12. Diamond Bread 31: Esthervllle Boosters 34. Diamond Bread 67: Y Seniors C. Diamond Bread 43; Brltt Hottentots 27. Diamond Bread 60; Fertile Indians 8. Diamond Bread 41; Junior College 12. Diamond Bread 8; Savoy Hottentots 16 (V Diamond' Bread 31; Ijiwler Kelly Greens 39 Diamond Bread 19; Iowa State Brand 14. Diamond Bread 21; Lyle Vlklnss 24. Diamond Bread 34; Hubbard Hounds 03. Diamond Bread 37; Lake Mills TlRera 65. Diamond Bread 22; Billman Transfers 31. Diamond Bread 31: Lake Mills Tigers 29. Diamond Bread 54; WolJs Furniture 16. Diamond Bread 31; Budd Review Aces 35. Diamond Bread 41: Mitchell Ail-Stars 45. Diamond Bread 46; V's Men Club 17. Diamond Bread 42; Otranto Indies 19. Diamond Bread 38; Rudd Review Aces 25. Diamond Bread 33; Blllmnn Transfers 60. Diamond Bread 37; Kenyon's Aces 18. Diamond Bread 35; Sheffield Ath. Club 3n. Diamond Bread 44: Sheffield Ath. Clut J2. Diamond Bread 28; Billman Transfers 21. Diamond Bread 35; Iowa State Brand .0. Diamond Bread 52: Marshall-Swifts 1.. Diamond Bread 26: Billman Transfers 30. Diamond Bread 56: Dougherty Indies 32. Diamond Bread 31; Billman Transfers .»· Hoppe has won two of his four matches, and another defeat would virtually ruin his chances of winning the tourntment. Cochran and Hagenlacher won their matches ye.iterday to remain tied for the lead at four victories and one defeat. The Californian defeated Morniugstar, 400 to 209, in 11 innings. Hagenlacher overcame Matspyama, 400 to 282 in a 13 inning contest. Bierman Ready to Drill Gophers for Tough Work MINNEAPOLIS, April 3. ISB-- Bernie Bierman, Minnesota's head football coach, put aside his "after dinner speaker's smile" today and prepared to put his 1934 charges through a stiff workout, in the spring practice grind. Bierman, whose 1933 team went undefeated although tied four times, expects a fast beginning. Led by Capt. Francis "Pug" Lund, Tentative Date Listed for Next Armory Show; Tompkins to Be in Mix Friday, April 13, is the tentatiy date for the next armory boxing show. On that date Matchmake Joe Kelly of the American Legior drum corps has Freddie Tompkins local lightweight ace, Leonar Johnson, "The Wild Bull of Win nebago county," Harold Malcolm o Waterloo, "Swede" Hare, For Dodge puncher, and Kid Rippley o Charles City signed to appear : 6 round events. Kelly is now negotiating wit fighters from Minneapolis, S Paul, Des Moines and Sioux Cit to obtain the opponents to pi against the fighters already signed and if successful, offer nine bout to North Iowa boxing fans. Kelly has hopes of obtainm Earl Mason to appear on the car but at this time has not heard from the "Packing House Kid." Som new faces will be seen on the com ing card as the matchmaker ha received applications from young sters in surrounding territory wh would like to appear in the prelim maries, and will be signed. Darkhorse Contenders in Search for Added Victim PINEHURST, N. Car., April (.T?)--Darkhorse contenders in th North and South amateur go championship looked for new vi tims in the second round of mate play. Parked on the sidelines we several of the favorites, includin Charley Clare, the Connectici champion, and Alan Smith, of Ash ville, former Carolinas titleholde both ushered out of the tourn ment by linksmen they were fig ured to beat in the first round. Johnny Johnson of Lumberton, J Car., nosed out Clare one up whi T. Arthur Johnson of New Rochell N. Y., whipped Smith in a 19-ho match. TENNIS AGED ., --,... i " b ^ui,u, Tennis became a sport more tha . all-American halfback last season, 700 years ago. But in its beginnin I Bierman will have a veteran eleven I it was an indoor game and hf | to place on the field in October. | been "lawn tennis" only since 1S7 MAL STEVENS IN SADDLE AT N.Y.U, Screwey" Offense Planned in Violent Program for Grid Games Next Fall. By EDWARD J. NEIL. Associated Press Sports Writer. NEW YORK, April 3. UP)--Dr. Marvin A. Stevens, late of Yale uni- ersity where head football coaches ead a precarious existence, march- d out on to Ohio field to take large of the blushing Violets of [ew York university. A megaphone rested on one nip f his baseball uniform, slung there rom a strap that went around one houlder, much like the arrange- nent for carrying field glasses. Tradition Broken. "There goes another ancient tradition," muttered a veteran onlooker at the first spring football practice under the new Yale regime that has moved into New York. "There was 'Chick' Meehan, in the days when the Violets had men like Al Lassman, Len Grant, Jack Connors, Bullet Briante and the like. "VIeehan always had an assistant manager following him around with a megaphone, a whistle and an extra ball. "Then Jake Cann succeeded Meehan, and when the manager followed him around with the same equipment he had him chased off the lield, thinking he was a spy. Cann carried nothing. Two Months--A Revolver. "Now look at Dr. Stevens with the megaphone slung at his hip Two more months and he'll be carrying a revolver there." "Mai" Stevens, for five years head coach at New Haven, has no such idea. He likes the looks of the material, 42 players in number, he saw for the first time under a Dright, warm sun yesterday. "They look hard bitten anc tough," he said. "There looks to be some pretty good players among them. They're green and they need plenty of work on fundamentals which they certainly will get. Bu they'll cause somebody plenty o: trouble next fall. The situation hen isn't as black as it was painted to me." "Screwey" Offense Planned. With his assistants--the glamor OU3 Albie Booth, Hester Barres Fred Linehan and the veteran enc MAT! HARI MOVE FROM LONE POST CHANGESRATINGS Strong Support for Favored Trio Cause of Revised Ranking on Futures LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 3. UP)-Four horses are co-favorites in the future books for the Kentucky derby, May 5. Mata Hari, Chicstraw. Sir Thomas and Riskulus all are held at 10 to 1. Mati Hari, owned by Charles T. Fisher of Detroit, moved up from 8 to 1 individual favoritism because of strong support for the other three, each of which represents a different section of the country. The Fisher filly represents the middle west. Chicstraw, owned by George D. Widener, is the leading hope of the east; Sir Thomas, a maiden owned by A. B. Gordon of Louisville, is Kentucky's ranking nominee because of brilliant workouts here, and Riskulus, nominee of Norman W. Church, is a far western candidate. Eastern turf followers were slated for their first glimpse of derby nominees in action. The Triumvir, Greentree stable nominee, and Jack Low, another of George D. Widener's nominees, were entered .in the sixth race at Bowie. No derby horses raced at Bowie on opening day. Grinnell to Be Host at State College Track Try GRINNELL, April 3. 03?)--Plans re being made here by members f the Honor G club, lettermen's or- anization, for the state college rack meet to be held May 12. The meet, one of the oldest in the ountry, will be the thirty-ninth annual running. Considerable work ia eing done to get the track in shape or the event. In addition, the twenty-seventh annual Grinnell intercollegiate track and field meet is to be held here May a with the prospects of previous records for high school entriea jeing shattered. . 'arrish of Charles City to Enter National Meet AMES, April 3.--Don Parrish of Charles City, 135 pounder, will be an entrant from Iowa State college for the national A. A. U. wrestling meet to be held here April 13-li. John McGraw Honored by Name of Derby Candidate NEW YORK, April 3. (Jl--Gallant Mac, a Kentucky derby candidate from B. B. Jones' Audley farm of Berryville, Va., was named in honor of that grand old man of baseball, the late John McGraw. A full brother of Gallant Knight, which broke the Churchill Downs track record for six and one-half furlongs two years ago, Gallact Mac made only two starts as a juvenile last year. He was out of the money in one race and second in the other. GRAHAM IS COACH. BLOOMINGTON, Ind., April 3. UPl--Ralph Graham, former Kansas State fullback, today was appointed assistant football coach at Indiana university. He was captain at Kansas State last fall. WON 60 GAMES Charles Radbourne of the Providence National league team of 1884, still holds the record of winning 60 games in one season. teacher, Charlie Comerford, all o Yale, and three N. Y. TJ. men, Arch ie Roberts, Jack Weinheimer ant Buff Collins--Stevens has workei out what he calls a "screwey" of fense for the Violets. "The line will shift and the backs will shift," he says. "We'll us 'mousetrap' and 'meat ax' plays, th stuff that worked best at Yale, th plays that used to shake Booth loose. I'm not going to experiment very much." Stevens, a doctor of medicine now on the staff of the New Haven hospital, plans to shift his medical as well as his football work to New York. He expects to join the staff of a large New York hospital as soon as he has the pigskin situation under full control. Hopes for Yale. He has high hopes for his alma mater, Yale, under the direction of "Ducky" Pond, successor as head coach to Reggie Root who had succeeded Stevens in 1933. "He's a fine fellow, knows his football and should be a very successful coach," Stevens said warmly. "But," he added, "I'm afraid Yale never will capitalize its football ability to the utmost until it adopts one system and sticks to it.'' Please the Wife with a box of Whitman's wonderful Chocolates and Confections. The most delicious candy made -- put up in the most intriguing wrappers. Stop in tonight and give her a pleasant surprise. Hickey Bros. Cigar Stores IN THE HOTEL HANFOED Mason City, Iowa

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