The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 9, 1944 · Page 11
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February 9, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Wednesday, February 9, 1944
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ft,.' The young"indoor racing seaso ri promises to produce some ne\ ..records before the spring rbl r^j. around and the speedsters take t id the great outdoors. The results o fcij the Wanamaker mile run at th B. i Millrose games in New York th ; other night give the tip-off w ) think. .' ' ' j j Although the time was 4:14.6 as ; (Gil Dodds; the Boston theologica l.y student, downed Bill Hulse; th tinmen did not fall behind and begi 'Mo slow the pace 'until the -las i quarter. Dodds started out at t blistering speed, and wound u iftht 'uiiarter with a time of :51. Hi' Although the going naturall T-J-was .slower during the secon vyjuarter, the boys rounded th J.iialf-mile in the very, good lira Kbr.aOl.S. They,had their eyes o if lew records.' of course, and Had L ·tieen later in the campaign som B,bid, marks mig lit have fallen b fcy-he wayside. - · eaping Lower : training period has not bee !;/"£. enough' thus f a r ' t o cnabl ^j^ye-rf-unners to round into to S^Kl** 1 *- As tn * season, wears on *;S»mwever, look for that"4:10.6 tim iS ''*TV;,be gradually lowered. Gunde g'jagg.gave\Dqdds~.iand Hulse th Kibwledge that they could tun §e trick if they wanted to, and hi , -Vaining methods, have b e e r : faropted by'both men. . ! · There's lots of time; ahead, how . ever, for Dodds and Hulse to chas each other around the boards ii I an effort to set the new mark [-, j; They may have to have some sor ;: of stimulus. Usually a. man wil , ; exert just enough 'speed to Win a h-race,. which proved true in th Jljcase of Hagg. · jfp We don't know what :tliat in Inspiration might be. Perh'aps some ·'Ii thing like the mechanical rabbi Ji-'the greyhounds chase around th IJHrack, although that would seem It;sort of silly. At any rate, w I'-} 1 think you'll find a few marks I,(lowered before the season ends. I'jl Perhaps it will be the runners li''', effort to show that new training ttmethods will bear fruit, and th T$inherent pride of Americans tha Ifjlhey can do anything better than J.| anyone else. No matter what, w I,, hope to see Dodds, Hulse, Don V, Burnham of Dartmouth or any o Uj the other promising milers turn Jithe trick. Better . ty. The latest group of figures from ·hMajor John L. Griffith's Big Ten If ('Service bureau in Chicago reveals I i that a comparison of the tola 11.scores of each team this year, on It the same number of games played 1, with those of last year shows I K teams with higher total scores Th Those with the higher marks are |1,I o w a, Furdue, Northwestern |, Michigan, Ohio Slate, and surpris IVngly enough, Chicago. I/, At this point last year Iowa had |;:cored 299 points, while thus fa: I his campaign the Hawkeyes havt Ii;, total of 381, almost a hundrec li'Oints higher. |J. And speaking of Iowa scoring r.n oddity occurred at "the end o J jiat Chicago contest. When thi | ;ame ended the electric score $-ard registered Visitors 31, lowi f j i . The reason, of course, is tha -/iiere is space for only 2-figure scores, and the Hawkeyes had 10: points. * Total in 33 Dick Ives, new holder of the Big Ten basketball individua scoring: record of 43 points, actually nude his total in only 33 mln- , utes of play against Chicago. He made 17 points in 17 minutes of the first half, before retiring for 1 ; rest, and the other 26 in 16 minutes of the second period. Ivcs hit for 7 field Roals in the first half and 12 in the second for h league mark of 19. In Ohio State, Hawkeyes' foe at Columbus Friday and' Saturday, Coach Popsy Harrison's men will be facing a team with the best offensive average in the Big Ten. The Buckeyes have won 6 of 8 loop encounters', and have averaged 58=s points a game, They also have the tallest team averaging 6 feet, 3 2/5 inches, topped by 6,foot, 8 inch Arnold Hisen. fh Not Since 1923 Playing at the Ohio capital never has been relished by Iowa basket- ·, ball teams, for none of them have 1 captured a single triumph there since 1923. A dozen games have been dropped during .this- period. A "d in preparing the Old Gold Ambulant Proctology CLINICS . For Recta! Soreness Consultations and Examinations Every S A T U R D A Y 10-12 1-5 .Emergency Cases at All Times Dr. R. W. Shultz, D. O. 218. 219, 220 First National Bank Bldjt. Phone 842 Johawks Trounce Thornton. 36-16, for llth Win of Year St. Josephs basketball team roared to an easy victory si- Thornton here Tuesday night, handing the visitors a ;, and capturing its llth victory of the current Father AD. Gibbs started a new lineup, which proved effective against the Thornton zone defense. Tenney and Casey manned the forward spots, Bob Chute was at center *with Peterson and Zallek handling the guard spots. This combination jumped in an early commanding lead, and by the time the initial quarter had gone by, the outcome was never in doubt. The Johawks led at the end of this session, 16-3, and coasted in the remainder of the way. outscoring Thornton in every other period. This margin was increased to 22-6 at the intermission, and further widened to 28-10 at the end of the third quarter.-Father Gibbs North Iowa Basketball Woverly Tops NE Iowa Loop New Hampton--Waverly is expected to finish its Northeast Iowa conference schedule with an unbeaten record. The Go-hawks close the loop season at home against New Hampton, the only team that held them tinder 35 points. However, the Chicks have lacked scoring punch in the past few games. Oelwein is -likely to move .toward 2nd place in the loop when they go to Osage. The Decorah- Cresco game will be quite important to the winner, as it will then 'be in a position to finish outside of the cellar. Games last week: Waverly 43 Osage 20. Oelwein 25, New Hampton 19. Games Friday: New Hampton at Waverly; Oelwein at Osage: Decorah at Cresco. The standings: Waverly New Hampton Oelwein ..... Decorah Cres'co Osage Pet. 1.000 v .62 .60 .20' .167 .16 . - r s threw in his reserves for a large part.of. the.second half. The on'ly concerted scoring drive put on by Thornton occurred in the final period, when Bcrtelscn hit the net on 3 consecutive shots. ever, as the game ended a few mo- The drive was of no avail, however, as the same ended a few moments later with the Johawks 20 Points ahead. Chute paced the victors with U points on 5 field New Hampton Downs Nashua New Hampton--New Hampton came from behind to defea Nashua here Tuesday night 23 21. The Brownies, who won the Chicfcasaw county tournamen last week, led 6-3 at the end o the first period and 9-7 at half, time. The Chicks had evejied it a 16 apiece but was trailing 21-21 with 28 seconds to go when Gene Hrdlicka, forward, made one gooc from the free throw line, then with 5 s e c o n d s remainin_ Hrdlicka slipped in the winnin' basket. Kalkbrenner. was high for New Hampton with 9 points and Demro scored a like number for the losers. New Hampton's sophomores won 13-8. In the county tournament, the New Hampton team-entered theii reserves. * Little Cedar Defeats Elma Little Cedar--The high schoo; basketball teams won 2 games from the Elma high school team:, on the local floor. The girls playec in even game throughout with :irst one team and then the other m the- lead. Score at the half was Little Cedar 20, Elma 8. The fina score was 30 to 27 in favor of the lome team. The Little Cedar boys took a very early lead, which they held throughout the game, giving the ·ind team entire charge of the loor during 2 different quarters The score at the half was 32 to 9 n favor of Littic Cedar and closed at 53 lo 19 in favor of the home team. Northwood Spurt Stops Garner Garner--Putting on a scoring burst that netted 20 points in th? mal quarter, Northwood's basketball team handed Garner P 03-39 setback here Tuesday night The Cardinals held a lead throughout the game, but succumbed to he final drive of the visitors ·j-j oo rner led at lhe intermission a-li, and at the end of the third period. 36-33, when Northwood tarted a march that brought the vmning points. '· Arvil Stille scored 15 points fo -»amer, while Garrder had 18 for Northwood. The loss leaves Gar" a -r with a 5-4 mark for North iwa conference play. Chuck Schneider, regular Garner center, was unable to play be ause of illness. FKJHT KESUtTS B r UNITED PRESS Plains, N. V._ Carmine Galta ,Si. K -«2s,!r l s- r ».-- Johnny or lhe Ohio clash, Harrison admonished his charges to remain eahsts and not to forget lhat it is Id-fashioned field goal and free hrow points, scored arainst Ohio talc, which will make all the omplimenlary adjectives, such as unbeaten league-leader, record- reaker, and whiz kids," stick With Purdue idle this weekend owa must gain at least a split of IB series at Columbus to enter he Purdue game ,at Iowa City eb. 18 on lop. The Boilermakers ossess a 7-1 record. After the Purdue clash, the awkeyes will wind up the season ·· Iowa City March 3 and 4 [ainst Northwestern. Billy Jurges of the Giants and illy Herman of the Dodgers both elded .964 with the Chicago ubs in 1935 to top National ague keystone combinations that eason . j ,·. TM throw. Bertelsen led the Thornton quintet with g Points. In 2 opening games, the Thornton girls defeated the Joettes, 3732, and the St. Joe juniors trounced the Thornton yearlings, 22-5 M Carlson led the Joette scorers witli 13. pomls. while M. Anderson had 18 for Thornton. ST. JOSEPH'S CM Tenney. Cases-, Cliute. _ .. . . C. Coyle. g " Zallck. g J. Coylo. f '," CoIIoton, f . Pattco. c . Colwell, c ...!.'" Peterson. ' g . Hurley. s ....VV;.' Totals THORNTON ( H i ) . Ense]bret30n, I . . Bertelsen, f .. Alden. L- Nicalet. g '" Christenson, g ..]]' Anderson, c-g . " Totals pf ID 3 9 1 0 0 1 0 2 a i o n o i o 2 IS 4 16 30 If 1 3 0 4WILDGATSTARS TO GO FEB. 26 Franck Leaves With Vodick, Scriba, McNutt Evansloii, 111., (U.R)-Four foot- J"" stars, Captain-elect Lynne McNutt, Joe Scriba, Nick Vodick 3 ^ ?f«', Fr a'«*, of Mason City, and 3 track men will be called to fm-' Ve ^ Uty Feb - 2C ' Northwestern university naval ROTC officers announced Wednesday. xlu e ' s Juniors as ne» as seniors will receive their commissions and be ransferred for further tnininV the announcement said. Vodick's transfer win affect the h ,? , lh ° N wthwestern bas' Dam on whieh he was h, - He wil1 miss 2 g a m e s o f the season, Tippy Larkin Goes Against Costantino By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.R-- Tippy Larkin sharp-shooting New Jersey light weight, is a 2-1 favorite to bea w L ^ 1U ?»t«rtteo of Nev Wednesday night in thei bout at Madison Squar Tall, rangy Tippy j s favo a i e ' t'antiifo-a ^iS^T'* "'^ defense--apparently 'iVck's n, wallop to dent a cream puff With the lightweight class noi aominatinr the "sock market Wednesday night's winner ca move toward bbr money i,, Pue ilisms new golden division an, h i - c or an ultimate titl sno(. Accordingly, -this- 6th con secutive lightweight main even at the garden is a. mak.-or-brea brawl for both principals Larkin would be a heavie TM vori ' e were it not for rumor that he has grown out of th class, and that consequently h has weakened himself in P arj n down to the aereert 137 pounds That , s the lowest weight th Garfield m inner lias nttempted in a year. Fni- most of his recen 140 S 'k TiD , Py scaled a ~ 140 although he managed to TM, k « «B;A r or Ws draw with Bobhv Ri.ffin on Jan. 14 If Wed "rf ijpfj?"* 1 ''- pollnda Pe cause, for a title shot, which would vp' quire scaling down to the 135 Meanwhile. Costantino's backers Tlaim that Lulu's vouih and --"-1 will enable him to outpoin Jersey veteran. whelhei --*-.-/ is weak or stron" The\ Swi^^lSp^nt^ ^y^d^he^m^ -size that, though the New York- is 3 years younger than --...in, no is a seasoned performer with SB professional bouts under h,s belt. Moreover he H "?«- ra1 ,. ''Sh'weight who ha no difficulties with poundage. ; Coslantino's chief claim to fnme is that T,ighlweizht Cham Pion Beau Jack {Nw~Tork ver slon) was able lo gain nn )y a so ii f C «h° n - 0 J er him °TM Jan - 7 - Om lino Th- ** VCed f " r Cons »an- »no. rhis same Beau Jack at , . A crowd of 13,000 and a aati of S30.0QQ i s expected. March 3-4, with the coriference- leadmg Iowa team. runners rill Smjlh. distance runner, be lost to (he track squad. The new transfers will add to fhe, already wavering athletic f "' 'unessof the Wildcats who wil : r 0 b f a° s ke1b'a- am - and SCVera March I. THE CLUBHOUSE ^ y C TM P Features Sports Editor s o n s e , TM just for one sho^nTorf^^ 0 " 1 ' 1 *"* TM* » reci ° us righ? Otto Graham in Final Game Saturday Night ASKS REFEREE'S VOTE BE VOID Cuddy Wants Another Judge at Ringside By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.R)--Deprive the referee of voting power and add a third judge to the ringside; and professional boxing will like a long step toward accuracy and honesty in arriving at decisions. I make this suggestion, after 30 years of participation and observation, because of the recent, sustained criticism of decisions at Madison Square Garden. This criticism of decisions is nothing new. I imagine we have had them since the days when Jim Figg mixed quarter-staffing with'-fisticuffing back in 1719. However, in m o d e r n times, changes have been made down through the years, particularly in the past 3 decades, to clip the wings of the referee. But that clipping is not completed yet. The third man in the ring, who not so long ago was sole judge and policeman of the fight, has had his judiciary powers modified by the interjection of two judges at the ringside in most fight centers in the United States. Despite this modification, the referee still is a double-barrelled menace to honest decisions through (1) human inability and (2) skullduggery. I claim that a referee should be only a good policeman for a bout. And that if he does his policing duties properly, is in no position to exercise the judicial function of determining who won what round, or who won the bout. Yet, he still is ffiven a vote of equal value with that of.the two judges, who have nothing else to do but to decide on the merits of the fiehters. A referee, doing his job properly, must keep constantly in motion to prevent blocking the view of spectators or the lenses oE photographers. He must concentrate on the movements of both principals, with all energy devoted to (1) breaking them from clinches; (2) warning against' fouls; (3) keeping the pace interesting to the spectators: and (4) being eternally alert so that he can stop a bout when a boxer is stunned by head blows, blinded by eye injuries, or bleeding dangerously from cuts. If a referee does his policing job properly, he will have no more accurate idea at the end of a close, furiously contested round as to the winner of that round than the fighters, themselves. And I can tell you this: Generally they have none. Too often judges aiid newspaper men, sitting quietly at the ringside, have great difficulty in determining a winner of a round-whether they use the minutc-by- minute or any other system of scoring. So I say: Let the referee be only the policeman. And as a policeman let him warn a boxer on a ful, but let the judges, automatically take away lhat round on a foul, but let the judges automati- cial authority be exercised in stopping a fight because of the condition of a contestant. The average Boys' Club of America has 1,000 members. By BOB MEYER C h i c a g o , U.R--Tipoffs from midwesleni basketball circles . One of lhe greatest basketball stars ever developed in the mid- west docs his swan song Saturday *r' S .1 - ' ; Capt Otto Graham of Northwestern will play the last game of his 3-year collegiate career against Camp Grant on the Chicago stadium floor. A V-5 student, Graham Will report for naval aviation training at either DePauw or Monmouth college Feb. 17 ... He will be honored m a farewell ceremony Saturday night when he receives an N blanket from Northwestern's iettermen's association and then sets his orders from Lt. Ilenrv Penfield of naval aviation procurement. Graham's loss may cost Northwestern the Big Ten basketball title, for "all-around Otto" has been the mainspring of the Wildcat offense as well as the chief rebound man . . . Runner-up to the conference scoring champions dunng the past 2 seasons, lie forgot the limelight this year to weld his team intg the best-balanced outfit m the conference ; Northwester,!! must play 5 conference games without Graham's services . . . These include Illinois, Michigan, Purdue and 2 with Iowa. A versatile athlete, Graham has been an important cog in Northwestern sports plans tor 3 years, in football and baseball as well as basketball. . . . His passing marks what is virtually the last of that lush pre-war sports era in the midwest that brought forth such "big names" as Tom Harmon, Nile Kinnick, Andy Phillip and Johnny Kotz. lo name only a few. Inciflentally, the Northu-estern- Camp Grant contest figures to be one of the best of the season although the Wildcats probably ivill be tired from their conference game against Illinois Friday. . Camp Grant, featuring cx-Notrc Dame Star Johnny Niemiera, Mickey Rottner and Stan Szukala is one of the few midivestern teams using a slow break... The Warriors have speed but prefer to bringr it up slowly. Take it from Nick Keurns the veteran official, Elroy Hirsch oj Michigan is the best jumper in these parts and one oJE the best Kearns has ever seen. . . "Crazy Legs" Hirsch of football fame can really get those feet off the floor for a-small man. . . . This is his first season of college basketball too. ' . Coach Doug'Mills of Illinois is just one of many sport luminaries who refuses to put any faith in scoring records--especially those established in the Big Ten since the shameful fall of Chicago Mills "Whiz Kids" s c o r e d ' 9' points against Chicago last year and Iowa tallied 103 last week against the pitiful Maroon defense. ... To Mills way of thinking, the 67-65 battle between Wisconsin and Northwestern stands as the Big Ten team scoring rec-' ord. . . Many experts advocate that, the conference write off the record all t h o s e preposterous marks set up against Chicago when, and if, the Maroons retire to competition of their own caliber. Shorts--Depaul has hit over 68 per cent of its free throws this s 4 CA\o[ sa}cj siuca^i · · · *uosB9s Dave Danricr as the Hawkeyc sparkplug, although he doesn't discredit the scoring of younir Dick Ives. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1944 BASEBALL WRITERS HONOR RICKEY-Branch Rickey (2nd ii'om left), president of the Brooklyn Dodgers is presented with the William Slocum Memorial award in New York in recognition of outstanding set-vice to baseball at the New York baseball writers' dinner. Left to right- Pfc Jack Slocum, Rickey, Sgt. Charles Slocum, Frank Sl'ocuni and Arthur Patterson, chairman of the writers' association , 10 ,??.^ e th S Presentation. The Slocums are sons of the iate William fajocura, baseball writer for whom the award was named. Bruins Gain Tie for 4th With Chicago By UNITED PRESS The Boston Bruins moved back into a tie for fourth place with the Chicago Black Hawks Wednesday and another chance for the Stanley cup playoffs, by their 3 to 0 victory over the league leading Montreal Canadiens Tuesday night. A crowd of 12,000 saw the Bruins, losers in 7 out of their last B games, 'outplay the visitors all the way. Huss Kopak, a rookie, opened the Boston scoring in the first period, and the teams resorted to defensive play until Buzz Boll broke axvay for 2 more goals in the final period. Paul Gardiner, Boston goalie, kept the high powered Montreal line from penetrating the net with remarkable saves. INDUSTRIAL P.OWI.ING L E A G U E Feb. t.. 21 21 24 20 Pel. .011 .Gil .556 .SIS .510 .500 .372 .315 Hojlnnri Furnace ..... Phnlcti Cleaners LOUR Standard Scmco ... Park Inn 28 Black and White Cafe 2B 26 Switt and Company , .... 27 ··; DDT Olfico 20 34 State Guard. Company E . 17 37 Hich single--Dr. Shaffer 2J7 High scries--Dr. Sti.iffer. 623. High single team--Black WMle, s.Tl. HiEh Scries team--Black While. 2G26. INDUSTRIAL H O W L I N G LEAGUE Games Feb. 8 _. , Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot Phalcn Crncrs 2 755 74! 791 201 2J38 Mate Guard 1 810 625 C20 321 2377 Leonard 103, 534. ODT OHice 1 680 667 78.^1 207 2143 SwmiCo. 2 710 733 713 333' SlS Neulermeyer 191. 522 Loiy; Std. Surv. 3 755 647 Kir, 171 2009 Parklim 0 093 721 6S5 283 2401 Shaffer 237, 623. glacis i White 3 715 B'ja 8«1) 153 2C-fi Mans 20S.1M." """ *"' ^ TM ' M ' l ° Frank ("Pop") Ivy. University of Oklahoma and AU-American end, and pro player with Pittts- burgh Steelers and Chicago Cardinals, now j s ; ,t f ovl S ji Qkl CLARION MAT TEAM TRIUMPHS Clarion--T h e Clarion varsity wrestling team defeated E a g l e Grove here Tuesday night, 22-18, m the main feature of a doubleheader. The Eagle Grove 2nd team clowned the Clarion reserves, 24-11. The summaries: Varsity match: 95 lb.--Wagon 1C) dec. Kelson EG lO.i lb.--Atmntis (C) dec;. Suiter IEGI ,,, I , 1 ,7 1 !?--- Anilw 's''-.(C 1!lrMV L a r s o n (LOt 2:4a. 11S1I,.--Hnrdy 1C) dec. Rvan (EG) 123 lb--t-vans (C) threw Morthcvv (EGl 120 lb._Bard (EG) tlirevv Olso n (C) .JJ5 III.-- Rudy i E G ) threw Odmand CO H5 lb.-- Collopy (EG) threw Bloomrield \^l O. 155 lb.-- Nelson (EG) dec. Simmons (C) * y h l ~ R 0 1 I r c r ' Reserves: in- '!;·-- ? Iarti " C dec. Summer (EG). !!" i£'~ LaTM" 1 "- IEC) dec. Hamilton (Cl. (EG) 5 ; 50 ' anS ' hrew Cnli5tians ':n !m 'iH'^l' 0ar J ' EG) dnc - Anderson (C). "? }|-- J""" 1 !*TM ( E GI rtcc. Odlana (Cl ·"35° Larso " IEG) threw Buneclc (Cl cVy-«r TcSl:nd ' E G I thrcw Sl "«" 1SS ]'b._ Itohrer 1C) dee. Hardy (EGl M AND II BOWLING Women's League , _ .. w " '*' = n d 3rd H.C. Tot ?n T 1 ' 478 480 · )8 ° »« "°4 1 ?/ 1 ' 2 " 596 5M «n s irai . Householder 141. 3BO. Slen's League D, . Won lst 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot Plasterers 0 010 640 032 57 19 Klnncys Slides 3 050 705 713 51 i^l _ \ Copley 153; W. Harris 430. CrystalLakc ^ 506 613 590 159 1913 Harta Transfer 1 053 C33 580 99 £97? C.. GcUmaii 172; C. Evans 413 Hokum Bread o 70.1 533 S8 2 ifc .,,,.. ' 71B 662 » TM KGIir RESULTS (By The Associated Proi) S 1 ' AbraS, 'T^^ 1 ^ "Bbiinti Mu"r£ siorams, 142)», New York, (4) Have a "Coke" = Sag ol . (LONG LIFE TO YOU) ...or how to "treat" a Turkish visitor V,sm ng Turk pilots like America.-our flying training, our ways and custoaw They find us friendly people. It isn't long before Have a "Cote" greets them and happy comradeship results. Turk and Texan respond »le to its ring of good fellowship. You get the same response when you serve Coca-Cola from your icebox at home. The world over, Coca-Cola stands for the Palat tb*t r«r/r«6«,-has become the gracious way to get acquainted. UNDE* A O f H O l i r r . O F THI C O C A - C O I A C O M f A N T IT MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. rHONE U's natural for popular names I to acquire friendly abbrcvia- 1 turns. That's why you hear i Coca-Cola called "Coke", I»«TVC-CC

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