The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 8, 1945 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, January 8, 1945
Page 9
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MONDAY, JANUARY 8, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Mohawks Stop £. Des Moines, 36-26 Remain Undefeated in Big Seven Competition By ROGER KOSENBLUM Globe-Gazette Sports Editor Mason City's cagers, bounding back sharply from a previous-night reverse, remained undefeated in Big Seven conference play and stayed at the top of the standings by taking an easy 36-26 victory over East high of Des Moines here Saturday night. The game was* played before a capacity house on the Roosevelt floor. It was the 6th victory of the season for the Mohawks, and their 2nd without a loss in loop competition. The coming weekend will see the Cardinal and Black go up against Z more Big Seven foes on the home court. Friday night Fort Dodge, probably the toughest of the loop memoers aside, from the Mohawks, will furnish the opposition, while Saturday night Roosevelt high of Des Moines Mill make the trek here. Alter a fairly even first half Saturday night, Coach Bud Suter's aggregation finally found the mark in the last 2 .periods 'to turn the ·game Into a near rout. At one point, Mason City commanded a 34-16 lead. Verlyn Rutt once again coupled his great rebounding activities ·with point-making to take high honors for the evening with 15. He was followed by Jerry Ginthner and Gus DiMarco with 6 points apiece. Marv Williams, East forward, scored 6 points to pace the losers. . The Mohawk offense, while ragged at times, showed a 100 per cent improvement over the Charles City game and once again demonstrated that this Cardinal and Black club cau play an excellent brand of basketball- when it sets its mind to the task. East took an early lead on consecutive field goals by Frank Hartle and Williams, but Rutt, soon nullified that advantage with a tip-in goal and another on a nice pivot shot. DiMarco connected on 2 free throws while Williams sank another basket .to even matters at the end of the first quarter, 6-6. Gradually -finding . the range during the 2nd stanza, .the Suter- men .. moved points, and at "the held a 15-12 lead. intermission was not until the 3rd.quar- ter, however, that the Mohawks really went to town. East managed only 3 points during the entire quarter, and 2 of them came in the last seconds on a field goal by Storm. Earlier Jack Eider had hit on a free throw to round out the Capital City's scoring for the stanza. Mason City was not idle during the interim. Hutt, DiMarco, Bill Berner and Bud Hae all connected for buckets during the session, with DiMarco sinking 2 and Rutt a free throw to give Mason City an 11- point, 26-15 margin at the' conclusion of the quarter. Before Suter threw in his reserves with hall the period gone the Cardinal and Black had built up a 34-16 margin and had the game safely tucked away. East finally began to hit after the regulars left the floor, and before the game had ended narrowed the gap to the final 10 points, 36-26. The sophomores added another victory to the fine record they'v made this season by defeating the Clear Lake B team, 30-21. The en tire club played a good game, with Duane Jewell's scoring activitie^ and Lefty Lewis* height working to good advantage. MASON Cm- (561 FG FT PF Giatbner, t .-, 0 1 Johnson, f ).... fl 0 I Hull, c ~. 1 1 Diaiarco, i 2 2 0 Berner, r 1 T 4 Rae, I 2 n fl ·Kic^ter, f 0 0 n Henley, f ,, (T n I 0 Decker, 1 0 0 2 0 Maddoeks. c , 1 0 0 "Z Qoinlcj, g ............. n 0 1 0 Pope, r ' 0 0 0 0 CYCLONES TOP KANSAS STATE Iowa State. Quintet Surprise of Big Six By FRANK CRAWFORD Kansas City, (VPj--Did Coach ouis Menze pull a fast one last month when he and his Iowa State Cyclones stayed home while the est of the Big Six hobnobbed at Kansas City gatherings? The Cyclones played basketball in their, own back yard in De- ember while Kansas, K.-State, lissouri. and Nebraska exeinpli- ied that friendly spirit by trying each other in pre-season games. klahoma steered clear of conference foes but came north to play he Iowa Seahawks here. Perhaps iust by coincidence Coaches 'hog Allen of Kansas and George Sd\vards of Missouri dropped in own the same night to view the Oklahoma crew. Maybe Ad Lew- indowski of Nebraska and Fritz Criorr of K.-State were around, oo. Result %vas no one had much of i line of Iowa State except by hearsay. But they're finding oul now. "The Cyclones have a rugged smart club," reports Knorr, who should know after watching Iowa State breeze through his Wildcats 61-30 Saturday night. "And we were ahead, 14-9, after he 1st 10 minutes, too," sighed Knorr." A 24 point celebration by Jim Myers, 1 of 3 Cyclone lettennen lelped to swell the Cyclone tola! Bob Molt, hefty freshman center caged 11, to help out Orlyn Feuerbach and Bill Block, Memo's other oldtimers. Iowa State's flying start put in a 1st place tie with Kansas after a week's play. The Jayhawkers' 45-28 jostling . of Missouri, was a fine example of how muddled;: the^Big Six. has become The Tigers h a d beaten Kansa 48-39 in December. And K.-Stat had dropped Oklahoma, co-cham pions with the Cyclones, before the Wildcats made their ill-fatei Iowa expedition. The Sooners re covered by b e a t i n g Nebraska 40-37. The standings a n d week 1 schedule: It is not my intention to go into etailed instructions on the proper vay to place ice hockey. These hints on play" are intended for he small school and neighborhood earns which 'do not have proper caching. As you can well imagine skating: most important in ice hockey. f you do not skate well you can- ot expect to go very far in toe reatest of competitive games. Jon't be satisfied to skate around n a circle if you have to confine our skating to an indoor arena. t is possible even indoors to prac- ice "cutting" to the right and left. Also get in a little practice skat- ng backwards and making quick tarts and sudden stops. Take advantage o£ outdoor ice, ecause it was on frozen ponds and rivers that all great hockey ilayers learned to skate. If you ind skating to be work, I suggest 'ou forget about hockey. But £ you consider skating the most thrilling and exhilarating of ports, then I won't have to urge ·ou to practice. Carry a hocky stick whenever possible. Even if you are not in a game it is well to carry a stick until it almost becomes a part of ou, because the ability to handle stick well is almost as important W. L. Pet. Iowa State .. 1 Kansas 1 Oklahoma ... 1 Kansas State 1 Nebraska ... 0 Missouri .... 0 0 1.000 0 1.000 1 .500 1 .500 1 .000 1 .000 Pts.Op el 31 45 2 94 9: 85 11 37 4 28 4 Jam S--T o w a State vs. Ne braska at Lincoln; K.-State vs Rockhurst at Kansas City. Jan. 12--Nebraska vs. Kansa at Lawrence. Jan. 13--Missouri vs. - l o w Pre-Flight at Columbia; Nebrask vs. Oklahoma at Oklahoma City Herington Army Air Base vs. K. State at Manhattan. FIGHT RESULTS White Plains. N. T.--Bill Grant, lap. Orajitc, N. J-, knocked oat W*lfi Thomaj..lS3. Bronx. N. Y., (1). Xeir Bedford, Mass.--Brnnr Slnclelo 135, Waterfcnrr, Conn., outpointed Jem Barritre, 131, Montreal, (10). Brooklyn, N. T--Haxit, H Montreal, outpointed Rlcbard (Sheik Bance], 157, Fresno, Ca.1., 8. How to Ploy Hockey Practice Skating And 'Ragging' : * * # * · * * * * If if * if * * * By LESTER PATRICK Manager, New York Rangers Written Exclusively For AF Newsfeatures (Wherever ice hockey is played, the name Patrick is synonymous. For more than 40 years, Lester Pat- Rate Hawks Among Top 5 to Grab National Honors as skating. After you become accustomed 0 the "feel" of your stick drop 1 puck on the ice arid try "rag- ling" it. Now is the time to practice "cutting" to the left and right, stopping "on a dime" and starting off quickly in another direction. At first you will have difficulty controlling the puck, but after a while you will be able to skate without looking down to see if it s there. Such stick handling stars as Aurel Joliat, Johnny Gottselig Frank Boucher, Art Chapman anc play hockey.) ITS GOOD PRACTICE TO SHOOT AT A BOARD _ WITH OPENINGS, IN FBQNT QP THE NET* E.VEM PLAYIWG IT IS V.H.I. TO CARRY ·RXJR STICK. all night without looking down. They know that is on the blade of. their stick. Some players skate well and are proficient stick handlers but after working their way in on the net, they either shoot the puck directly at the goaler's pads or completely miss the net. Great goal scorers like Nels Stewart, Bill Cook and Charlie Conacher never shoot at the goalie. They always try to "nick a corner," as the hockey players say. Sometimes the shot is ankle high. Sometimes it will catch the top, but seldom will you see a real sniper, drill one directly at the gdaltender, unless that goalie is weak on clearing, when an attacking player will pounce on the rebound. Outstanding scorers spend many hours sn practice. I once had a board wall made to cover the opening of the goal. I bad a num- . - - . . -. - -- --^ ,,,...-.£, ,,«. t,m. tf _ ^UH*. A. UCIU. O J1U-U.I-- Ab DeMarco can "rag" the puck ber of holes cut in this board and made our players spend hours in shooting at the small openings. The beginner will find that in the summer months he can practice by shooting a puck along any smooth surface. Bill Cook, one o: the greatest goal getters of al time, spent many summer evenings on his Saskatchewan ranch shooting the rubber at a net he set up at the end of a concrete walk. . Skating, stick handling and shooting are fundamentals. But to be able to think while traveling at top speed is the mark of dis Unction between a star and the average player. The star knows what his teammates will' do; hi studies his opponents and after i while he learns what to expec from them. Each time he goes in on the net he varies his style unti the. opposing defensemen anc goaltender never know what tc expect. ^ Next--The Defense Show Hew Strength SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON New York, OF)--When the National football league meets in Chicago Tuesday and Wednesday it will entertain a proposal to abolish the point after touchdown and substitute a "sudden death" overtime period to avoid ties. . . . Or maybe the proposal merely, will entertain the club owners while they laugh it off. ... On the theory that it won't be harder to consider 22 rules changes than the 21 now listed, this corner offers still another way of eliminating ties. That is to borrow the "rouge" from Canadian football. Good Neighbors Game. ... In the Canadian game a ball punted into the end zone (25 yards deep there) must be run back on to the playing field or else it scores a point for the kicking team. . . . If the ball goes over the deadline 25 yards or goes out of. bounds after crossing the goal line, the point is automatic. . . . The "rouge" is the term used when the defending team has a chance to run the ball out and doesn't succeed. Totals ................ 16 S. DES MOINES «GI Williaihs. t ............. Ratten, f ............... Sandin. c ....... . ..... . Rook, t ................ Hartte, t ............... Kidlter. f ............... Stielo*-, I ........... ... Schneider, c ............ Carlson, c; ........ ...... Sloan, f ........ . ....... FG FT PF TP TotaH "MASON CITY . . . . EAST DES JIOINF.S. G 11--50 Free throws mi»ecl: Mftson City--Hull R. DiMarco -, Berner 2,* Johnson; Eat Des Moines--Sandin 3. Williams, Rook, llattle. Carlson, Schneider. Officials: King inn* MePonouich. Newark. N. J.--Te«6V Randolph, 1»H4, Kew York, outpointed Johnny White, IIHi, Jersey City, (10). Chicago -- I.on Anjelocci. IM'.i. Chicago, outpointed Mike Sopko, t:,*, East Chieifo. Ind.. (S). PONTIAC Prescribed Service Nothing is too good for your car during these wartime days. Baby it! Don't wait for trouble. Bring it in to us now for a complete, reliable check-up. John Gallagher, Inc. 116 S. Delaware Phone 1004 DROP BUCKS BY 1 POINT Hawkeyes Pressed to Beat Minnesota, 41-34 By WALTER BXERS Chicago, (U.P.)--Purdue's dangerous Boilermakers, the opening night sensations of the Big Ten basketball, were to shoot for their 2nd straight conference victory against Minnesota Monday night, as the topsy-turvy Western conference season heads into a week of heavy action. Although only 6 conference games have been played Iowa, Purdue and Northwestern are the only undefeated t e a m s . The scrambling of the standings occurred Saturday when pre-season predictions went out the window as Purdue defeated defending champion Ohio State, Michigan upset Illinois and Northwestern spoiled Wisconsin's opening night. The first night sensations will get a chance to prove their class this week. Purdue, after playing youthful Minnesota, meets undefeated Iowa Saturday. Northwestern entertains Minnesota F r i d a y and then meets Ohio State at Columbus the following night Other Saturday games include Illinois at Michigan, and Minnesota at Wisconsin. ' Purdue will be a heavy favorite to beat Minnesota, although the Golden Gophers gave the high- riding Iowa Hawkeyes a scare Saturday before finally yielding, 41-34. Coach Ward'(Piggy) Lambert shaped a surprising Purdue defense for Ohio State Saturday, forcing the lanky Buckeyes to shoot from out-court. The Boilermakers, in turn, came up frith a smooth floor man in Paul Hoffman, the all-conference freshman forward of last year now playing center, and a good scorer in forward Red Anderson, w h o made 14 points. The conference's No. 1 surprise team at present is Northwestern, which supposedly was bone-dry ol talent this year. In whipping Wisconsin 52-37, Saturday, the Wildcats presented a smooth flowing floor game highlighted by the 21- ppint scoring of center Max Morris, who has been North-western's most consistent point-maKer to date. Wisconsin, however, was without the services of their veteran scoring ace, Ray Patterson. Illinois, expected to be one of the Big Ten's most dangerous teams, fell apart against Michigan, although the Illini will get a chance for revenge at Ann Arbor this Saturday. Apparently the most dangerous team is Iowa, although the Hawk- eyes failed to display their her- aidcd scoring power against Minnesota. The Hawkeyes. neverthe: less, have unmatched overal ' scoring punch in Clayton and Her- I bert Wilkinson and scoring titlis Big Ten Standings Chicago, (U.R--The Big Ten bas jetball standings: This week's major midwest basketball games: Big Ten Monday night--Purdue at Minnesota. Friday -- Minnesota at Northwestern. Saturday--Illinois at Michigan, Purdue at Iowa Minnesota at Wisconsin, Northwestern at Ohio State. Other Games Tuesday -- Illinois Normal at real Lakes, Indiana at DePauw. Wednesday--Notre Dame at Iowa Pre-Flight, Glenview A i r Base at Great Lakes. · Friday--Michigan State at Cincinnati. Saturday--Great Lakes at Marquette, Iowa Pre-Flight at Missouri, De Paul vs. Western Kentucky at Louisville, Michigan State at Kentucky. * :f urdue Northwestern Michigan Ohio State llinois .. Visconsin ndiajia . Minnesota L Pet. Pts.Op 0 1.000 41 3 0 1.000 37 3 1.000 · 52 3 .667 138 13 .500 80 .000 38 .001) .000 .000 37 53 31 By CARL LTJNDQTJ18T New York, (U.PJ--College bas- etball teams, their pre-season in- ersectional travels behind them, ettled down Monday to the mid- vinter grind for conference cham- ionships, which wilt precede the ational tournament title play in .larch. Although intersecllonal p l a y vas not extensive enough to set a efinite trend, at least 5 teams, Kentucky, DePaul, Muhlenberg, owa, and Arkansas became early ront runners for national honors, but there were from 3 to 5 other ggregations reads 1 to move in and do business in every major sector, when and if any of the so-called eaden falter. The Muhlenberg quintet, with 11 straight victories, is the only undefeated collegiate team in the east and although the caliber of ts competition hasn't been top- drawer at all times, it is going to jive the big three of the New York metropolatin area a real iight for sectional honors. The metropolitan t r i o , St. John's, City college and New York university, have the backing of :he Madison Square Garden clien- :ete, but each appears to lack real class in some particular depart- Big League Magnates Ponder Fate of Game if 4Fs Leave men of the game. In the eastern intercollegiate circuit, Columbia's young Lions and Tale's Elis are threatening to end Dartmouth's 7 year title monopoly, while army's Cadets, bulwarked by players from Its national championship football team, may be a real threat when they settle down to extensive formal competition. Temple, among the eastern independents, lost no caste in its defeat to Kentucky, considered by many the top quintet in the country, and has an otherwise impressive record. The Big Ten race, which spearheads midwestern competition may develop into one of the most stirring races in years, although Iowa's seasoned Hawkeyes, winners of 7 straight early games,.are favored to oust Ohio State's Buckeyes from the title spot they had a year ago. Purdue became a dark-horse nominee by upsetting Ohio State 37 to 38 over the weekend, although Northwestern and Illinois rate consideration in this category. Kentucky is conceded the south- By LEO H. PETERSEN United Press Sports Editor New York -- President Roosevelt's call for the greater diversion of manpower to the war effort left baseball men wondering Monday whether the major and minor leagues will operate in. 1945. Although they withheld comment pending more definite congressional reaction to the president's proposal, some leaders of the , sport .privately, expressed doubt .that the game,would survive a 4th war-time season. The chances at best appeared 50-50 and It became increasingly apparent that the major item of business at the next major league meeting--in New York Feb. 5-would be a decision on whether to attempt to carry on if the man' power picture does not improve. Baseball men were hoping that before that meeting the game would receive another green light letter--similar to the one he sent the late commissioner, Kenesaw Mountain Landis after Pearl Harbor--from the president but they were not putting too much stock in that possibility. Their only course appeared to be to sit back and see what develops. The developments may not be favorable if congress enacts the president's program -- a national service act, which amounts to an actual "work or fight" order, and the drafting of 4-F's into the various phases of the war effort to which they are best suited. It is the latter proposal which has baseball men hanging on the ropes for the bulk of their manpower has come from the group rejected by army and navy examining physicians. Some leaders expressed concern over the request of War Mobilization Director James F. Byrnes, who closed all horse, harness and dog tracks last week, that all convention gatherings of more than 50 persons b« cancelled. They felt that If the transportation Picture .was that serious it even- ing for baseball. In 10 weeks some of the major league clubs again will be starting to pilch training camps north of the Landis wartime line and baseball is a big enough business so'that the men back of it would like to have a definite idea of whether the game can survive in 1915 before going to that expense. Club owners, managers and Presidents Ford Frick of the National league and William Harridge of the American league are going right ahead with their spring training plans. They were committed by Landis to continue the game so long "as 9 men are available for a team" providing there was no interference with the war effort. Now, they not only are wondering whether those "9 men" will be available, but also whether, if the situation does not improve, their traveling requirements may become too much of a drain. Dick Ives, who make Iowa the favorite at present The results of Saturday night's major midwest basketball games: Purdue 37, Ohio State 36. Northwestern 52, Wisconsin 37. Iowa 41, Minnesota 34. Michigan 43, Illinois 38, Cincinnati 39, Michigan State 37. Iowa State 60, Kansas State 31. Western Michigan 48, Marquette 45. MEXICAN RACES HAVE BIG DAY U. S. Motorists Jam Highways to Track Tijuana, Baja Calif.. Mex., (U.PJ --The Hipodromo De Tijuana Monday reported the most successful racing day in more than a year as it counted up the profits from Sunday's performance the first since the racing blackout in the United States. More than 5,060 racine fans ponred across the border Sunday despite U. S. officials efforts to discourage the use of rationed gasoline to attend the Mexican races. In the feature race, Freeman and Church's Brie A Brae triumphed at 5 to 1 over Mrs. R. C Hodge's Fort Ben, winning the mile and one-sixteenth Casa De 'eastern"title without tdo much of an argument, with the Wildcats being toasted throughout Dixie for their "clutch"'play in the recent eastern trip in which they won from such standouts as Ohio State, Wyoming, Temple, and Long Island university. South Carolina, Duke and North Carolina are the early front runners in the southern conference. Arkansas, with a typically powerful team, is setting the early pace in the southwest conference and is a distinct favorite to take the title although Rice, Sonthcrn Methodist and Texas Christian also are unbeaten In league play. Those perennial rivals for honors in the Big Six, Kansas and ~owa State are setting the early pace in that circuit which usually iroduces one of the nation's top light teams. Oklahoma, with a itrong young team, also is in the :itle picture; despite an early loss :o Kansas State. Oklahoma and Iowa State shared the title last year. Utah's defending national cham- lions and the colorful Wyoming Cowboys both were disappointing n intersectional play and may lave trouble within the conference when competition opens in the Rocky mountain Big Seven circuit this weekend. On the Pacific coast, Oregon arid Washington are leading the lorthern division race with 2 victories apiece, although another a n n u a l standout, Washington State, hasn't opened league play yet. In the southern division, Southern California's T r o j a n s , considered one standouts, have tually may be extended to baseball and other sports travel. There ·was nothinr to indicate, however, that such action was beinj considered, but the possibility was a factor in the general sports outlook for this year. Other sports, as,well as baseball, will feel the manpower squeeze if the requested legislation is enacted by congress. Professional football also has been drawing on 4-F's for the bulk of its manpower. But the gridiron people have 8 months to go and the situation may change considerably in that time. The time element Is more nress- of the nation's won their only test against University of California at Los Angeles. California's Bears, an unknown q u a n t i t y , haven't started league play. HAWKS DROP GOPHERS, 41-34 Ragged Passing Marks Iowa's Opening Game Iowa City, (£") Iowa basketball scoring absent, attack opened --The undefeated team, its high- almost complete its bid for the January Meeting of Rod, Gun Club to Be Tuesday Evening at Y The North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club will hold its January meeting Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the YMCA, it was announced Monday by the committee in charge of the program--Charles Seide], John Morris and Leo George.' The feature of the program will be a talk by Frank C. Goodman on "Fishing--Past, Present and Future." Several surprise numbers are on the program and refreshments will be served. Western conference championship Saturday night with a 41 to 34 victory over Minnesota's surprisingly tough Gophers. Rarely did the Iowa fast break go into high gear and the Hawks were far short of their 73-point average in 6 previous games. They collected IT points on free throws. Clayton Wilkinson topped the Iowa scorers with 15 points and Dick Ives, last year's conference scoring champion, got 11. Minnesota's tight defense bottled up the Iowa scorers effectively during the entire contest and th 9,500 fans witnessed a slow, defensive battle instead of the high scoring contest expected. The Gophers had little luck in breaking through the Iowa man- to-man defense but the brilliant long shots of Chester Tomczyk provided the Gophers a scoring threat. He had 9 points for the night. Iowa led at the half, 21 to 12. The box score; IOWA (41) FG Ives, JE 4 Postels, i ....:. 3 Wier, f 0 C. Wilkinson .. 4 NORTH IOWA BASKETBALL Hanlontown Wins Over Graft-on Graf ton -- Hanlontown defeated Grafton here, 28-10, after the visitors jumped off to an early lead and commanded a 15-3 halftime margin. Huebner scored 4 points for Grafton, while Colby had 12 for the winners. In a curtain-raiser, the Grafton girls handed the Hanlontown girls a 32-22 defeat. Grafton led at halftime, 20-15. Schmidt scored 17 points for Grafton and Bakken 14 for Hanlontown. * Goldfield Swamps Woolstock, 51-15 Goldfield--The Goldfield high school cagers won their 5th victory in 7 starts by defeating Woolstock by the score of 51 to 15. The locals "were led by Kelly and Braden with: 19 and 17 points respectively while the entire team Played a superb defensive game holding their opponents to 5 field goals. In a curtain-raiser, the recently organized girls high school team defeated the Woolstock sextet by the score of 57 to 17. Bev. Barden, local freshman, collected 30 points m less than three-quarters of play and the defensive play of Vest and Martin was outstanding. Rochet led the losers with 11 point. 1 ;. The boys' team has lost 2 games to date both by a 1 point margin to Algona and Luverne quintets. * Kensett Beats Joice Twice Kenselt --Kensett high school ,\von a doubleheader basketball game from Joice on the local floor Friday night. The boys' first team took the visitors by a score of 28 to 25 in a well played contest. The reserve boys' team also defeated Joice 25 to 10. Kensett will play Swaledale here Tuesday night, both boys' and girls' teams competing. Manana handicap by 4 lengths. Fort Ben was 2nd by a lenrth ·nd a half over Bert MeFarland's My Universe, to set the same finish order as in last week's mile Nnevo Arm handicap. Brie A Brae paid $13.60, *3 and $«; Fort Ben $2.20 and $2.24; and My Universe J3.20. Track followers from S a n Diego, Los Angeles and Southern California passed over the border in droves early Sunday morning, and still others, fearful a ban on driving would be enforced on Sunday, came over late Saturday to spend the night in Tijuana. FT 3 2 0 7 1 4 PF 1 3 0 4 2 1 TP II 8 0 15 1 6 FAIL TO PICK BIG TEN CZAR Chicago, flJ.R)--Directors of the Big Ten conference had adjourned their secret meeting Monday without naming a successor to the late John L. Griffith, the conference's first and only athletic commissioner who died recently. toi Ancelei--Fits FlUpitrick, 1(58, o»k H»U, W. V». t knocked oat GrcfOrt* Gen- talcs, 166, Mexico CUr, (1). Spencer, g H. Wilkinson, g 1 Totals 12 17 11 41 MINN. (34) FG FT PF TP Knoblauch, t .. 1 2 4 4 Tomczyk, f 4 1 5 9 Holmberg, f ... 1 1 2 3 Muske, f 0 0 2 0 Hermsen, c .... 1 1 3 3 Rucke, g 3 1 3 7 Lehrman, g .... 2 2 3 6 Poehler, g o 0 1 0 Christesen, g .. 1 0 2 2 Totals -.13 8 Score at half: Iowa 21, sota 12. Free throws missed -- Iowa, Ives, Postels 4, C. Wilkinson 2, Spencer 2, H. Wilkinson. Minnesota--Knoblauch, Tomczyk, Hcrm- sen 3, Holmbcrff. Officials--Lyle Clano and John Getschell. 25 34 Minne- A LONG PULL, AND A STRONG PULL, AND ALL PULLING TOGETHER IS THE STROKE OF SUCCESS INSURANCE BONDS " L O i N i I H V i S T M N T C O

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