The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1943 · Page 9
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January 9, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Saturday, January 9, 1943
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SATURDAY. JANUARY 9, 1943 Mohawks Grab Sixth Straight Victory PUADI CO PITY C · e _ _ \4-4.~^ j~ ~ ~ ~ ^ I 7 ~ - ~ : "^ . CHARLES CITY 5 BEATEN, 38-18, IN HOME GAME Pee Wee Day Nets 11, John Holmen lOf Play Again Saturday By ROGER ROSENBLUM Globe-Gazette Sports Editor Mason City's- basketball team started the new year out on the right foot Friday night t winning .·.yits sixth consecutive game of the /·season on the lieldhouse floor at Ihc expense of Charles City, 38- la. It took the Mohawks most of the first quarter to get rolling and solve the Comet zone defense, but once this was accomplished. Judge Crimsley's men started a withering bombardment of the basket that did L. it let up until the final buzzer. * * * Pee Wee Day, \vh« got busy in the third quarter and marked up eight points on four field goals, was high scorer of the evening \ v ith 11 points. John /Holraen, lanky Cardinal and Black center, followed up Day with 10. * * * What Ihc Charles CHy club lacked in quality of shooting, it made up in quantity. The Comets had plenty of tries at the basket, but made good on field goals pnly six times, and muffed 10 of 16 charity tosses. Both Pee Wee Day and Holmen contributed to the winning of the game with good rebound work and tip-in shots. * * * The contest opened at a slow pace, with the Mohaws pulling away to a 3-0 lead on a field goal and free throw by Lloyd Klein. Dennis Smith and- Dean Laun countered w i t h like scores and the game was tied up. Charity tosses by Klein and Banks kept (he contest deadlocked at 4 apiece as the opening period drexv to it close. * * ¥ Then came the barrage. Fats Day connected on a long one, Holmen followed this up with two successive buckets and Klein poured in another before the stunned Charles City club could get its bearings. By that time the quarter was over and the Mohawks commanded a 12-4 lead. The second period saw little scoring done. Each team garnered four points -- Mason City on a field goal by Klein and two free throws by Pee Wee Day and Holmen, while the Comets counted on two baskets by Laun and Bryan. * * * The third quarter was all Pec Wee Day. Of the nine points Mason City scored to hike its total to 25 at the conclusion, Day made eishl of them on four quick goals. * * ¥ Charles City's only three points in this stanza were collected on a long shot by Blunt and a free throw by Don Mills. Again in the final quarter the visitors were outscored, this time 13 to 1. It was a rough period, with Grimsley giving his reserves a chance to show what they could do. In all, 25 personals were committed, but were spread throughout the players so that no one left the game on four fouls. * * * The Mason City sophomores made it 3 perfect evening by pulling into an early lead and staying there to down the Charles City yearlings, 30-21. * * ¥ The Mohawks will be kept busy again Saturday, night when East Des Moines comes to towr again to put the Cardinal and B'ick winning .=treak on the bloci ; !t will be a conference affair, starting immediately after the conclusion of the sophomore clash between Ma- .son City and Clear Lake. Red Frederika, 45 to 1 7 Hamilton's Business school "sextet captured its 53rd victory in 55 starts by soundly trouncing Frederika, 45 to 17. at the Y. M. C \ gymnasium. The Frederika girls, trailing 19 to 10 at halftime, were able to notch only seven points in the last half, while Hamilton was pourine in 26 markers. C. Shadholt was high scorer with 28 points on M field goals. All of Frederika's 10 points in the first half were made by Bremer. Bruns, R., g o 0 0 0 Cawly, g i o 2 2 Miller, g o 0 0 0 Wagner, g o 0 2 0 Totals 10 6 15 38 CHARLES CITY (18) fg It p f t p Smith, f " " " · Bryan, f Mills, c Banks, g Laun, g Fisher, f Miller, g Guthart, g Blunt, g Box Score MASON CITY (38) fg ft pf to Day, Pee Wee, f .... 5 1 2 1 1 Pappas, f o 0 1 0 Holmen, c . . 4 2 110 Day, Fats, g 3 1 1 7 Klein, g 3 2 2 S Duteher, f 0 0 2 0 Reese, £ o Church, f o 1 0 1 0 2 0 2 4 2 ' 1 0 5 0 3 3 3 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 3 0 U 1 « 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 2 Totals 6 6 10 18 Officials: Shillinglaw (Upper Iowa); McCoy (Simpson). Decker Girls Nip Independents, 21-18 The Decker Bros, girls' basketball team came through with a league victory over the Independents, 21 to 18, in a game played at i the Y, M. C. A. LOANS on HOMES ·MODERATE EXPENSE SIMPLE DETAILS NO RiJ TAPE PROMPT SERVICE We Will Help You Choose Your Method oj Illini Title Hopes Will Be Tested Saturday Night BY TOMMY DEVINE CHICAGO, (tm-aiinois stakes its hopes of repeating as the Big Ten basketball champion on ge? tmg a fast start Friday night when it entertains Midii-an at Champaign in the feature game of the inaugural conference program In other games Wisconsin meets Northwestern at Chicago, Ohio tn»i op P° ses Indiana at Bloom- mglon, Minnesota tangles with Iowa at Iowa City oncl Chicago engages Purdue at LaFayette * * ¥ ' A three-way tight for the cliamnionship was indicated by early season play of conference te ?.TM s - Illinois is the title choice with Wisconsin and Indiana figured to provide i(s, stiffcst competition. Illinois led from the outset to the finish of the f ? M C K season and won the title by a margin of three full games. The title fight probably will be much closer this year * * ¥ Illinois is favored to get off to a winning start at the expense of Michigan even though the Illini will not be at full strength for the contest. Ken Menke, brilliant forward who scored 134 points in league play j ast year, suffered a foot injury early in the week and is out of action. "Chuck" Fowler, a letterman, will replace him. Jn early season competition Illinois won five games, including one from Stanford, the national col egiate champions in 1342. and lost one. Tiie defeat was to Camp Grant. * * * Michigan is one of the three BIB Ten teams that completed its early season play without a defeat. The Wolverines won five straight and appeared considerably, improved over the sauad that finished the race last year in a seventh place tie Coach B e n n y Oosterbaan's quintet doesn't have the class of Illinois, ho-,vever. * * * · Johnny Kotz. a burly forward who established an all-time conference mark of 242 points last season, holds the key to Wisconsin s chances. If Kotz cai approach that high scoring level he may make the Badgers a real threat. Kotz showed all his old- time form in early games when he scored 124 points in seven non- conference games. On the basis of Kotz and better all-around balance Wisconsin Si, ,\',°l" C , d . ovei " Northwestern. The Wildcats gained supporters a week ago when they beat Great Lakes" powerful team by a 12- point margin. As a scoring threat to challenge Kotz, Northwestern has the versatile Otto 'Graham who was the runner-up in the conference point-making race in 1942. Indiana looked the part of a contender when it moved through its pre-conference schedule without a defeat in seven starts * * * Although the Hoosiers probably will be without the services of their leading scorer and veteran forward, Ralph Hamilton, they still get the nod over Ohio Stale. Hamilton injured his back in a game early in the week against Butler. * * * The return of Don Mattson has increased the effectiveness of Minnesota's quintet and the Gophers should down the inexperienced Iowa outfit. Chicago puts an all-time losinf record on the block when it meets Purdue. The Maroons have lost 31 straight big ten games and the end of the streak isn't in sight. Decorah Five Beats New Hampton, 22-21 NEW HAMPTON -- Decorah nigh school cagers defeated New Hampton here Friday night, 22*l, in a Northeast Iowa conference game. The Vikings trailed until the final four minutes when they surged ahead. The teams were listless with the Chicks leading 7-1 at the end of the first quarter and shrunk lo 13- at halftime. The Vikings closed in further when the final period opened and were behind 17-14. Attendances Rise Despite New Gas Ban By HAROLD CL A AS SEN NEW YORK, (/P)--Attendances at sports events Friday night, first big athletic evening since the office of defense transportation banned pleasure driving in 17 eastern states, indicated that patrons will reach the arenas somehow if the show goes on. A crowd of 10,416 jammed the subways to watch Bob Montgomery of Philadelphia knock out Chester Rico of New York, in Madison Square garden. That was 41G more than Promoter M i k e Jacobs expected even before the ban was announced. * # * Approximately 1,409 were on the sidelines at N e w Haven, Conn., as Cornell defeated Yale in an Eastern league basketball game. B u s e s and trolleys brought the crowd, Yale's largest of the season, to the contest. * * * However, the ban did work a revision in the schedules of the colleges not benefittcd by being located in populous areas and having the advantages of public '-ansportation facilities. Grove City's game with St.' Vincent, both Pennsylvania schools, was postponed 'because of the ban and Siena, one of the basketball powerhouses of upper New York state, moved its contest with Peterson, N. J., Teachers to Schenectady. * * * Slippery Rock Teachers, St. Francis and Thiel, more Pennsylvania colleges, abandoned their cage programs prior to Friday night and Waynesburg indicated it might follow suit. It was Waynesburg's team thai saved gas coupons to make the trip to Duquesne, arrived there safely before the ban was announced and then' couldn't get the fuel to return home. * * * High school basketball circuits seemed hardest hit with two New York circuits announcing suspension of the winter schedule and numerous individual contests being cancelled. In other sports, bowling alley owners reported a drop of 10 to 20 per cent in business, ski resort owners advertised trains would be met fay horse drawn vehicles and the University of Virginia cancelled the schedule o£ its swimming team. BROOKS TO PLAY 13 EXHIBITIONS NEW YORK, U.R)_The Brooklyn Dodgers will play 13 spring exhibition baseball games, including seven with major league clubs, it was announced Saturday. Beginning April 3 the Dodgers will p l a y the Boston Red Sox twice, three games with Montreal, two with Yale university and five with the New York Yankees. President Branch Rickey hired two of his former associates, on the St. Louis Cardinals to work as traveling secretary and office assistant. Mel Jones, former Cardinal information director, will take over the post of traveling secretary suceeding John A. McDonald, who was appointed general manager of the Dodgers' Montreal farm club. Ed Staples, former publicity head for St. Louis, will become office assistant to Rickey. The spring schedule: April 3 and 4--Red Sox at Ebbets field" 5, G, 7. 8 and 9. Yale and Montreal at New Haven (all tentative); 10 anH 11. Yankees at Yankee stadium; 16-13, Yankees at Ebbets field. FOREST CITY 5 TAKES JOHAWKS St. Joe's Blue and While journeyed to Forest City Friday evening and were tomahawked by the Indians 37-18. The towering Tribe slinked up with fast break aways and completed the scalpi by their defense play. The Hawks rolled away with E two basket lead and had the edge 6-5. at the quarter. But the In dians knifed back with four g in the second session lo clip a 13-9 half-lime margin. The final sixteen minutes wer motioned under way and Fores City picked t h e m o'ff the back boards and drove down the court to tip in 13 points during the third Playing from a 26-14 short count as the last period began, the Jo- hawks stumbled farther behind. The Redmen had cornered another five goals and a free toss before the-final whistle. Graham, big center of the Indians, come through with six baskets and free throw to net 13 tallies and top scoring honors. Chute collected eight points for St. Joe. The Johawks will attempt trim the Rock Falls club Tuesday. That team took earlier game from St. Joe by close margin. The Joettes w play the Meservcy sextet same evening. ing ' goals ' off !St to next an that Additional Sports on Market Page Sailor Stars NORTH IOWA BASKETBALL Belmond Five Takes Garner GARNER -- Belmond 'defeated Garner in a listless game here Friday night which reopened the North Iowa conference schedule after the holiday vacation. Both teams showed the effects of the layoff in a game marked by sloppy ball handling. Bob Nelson led the Broncos with 10 points while Arvid Stille picked up 7 for Garner's Cardinals. The home team was handicapped by the loss of Charles Schneider, regular forward, out because of illness. In a breath taking curtain raiser, the alumni team dropped the Future Farmers 8-7 in a game which defmilely stole the show from the main event. Waverly Takes Sixth Straight WAVERLY _ Waverly's Go- hawks took the sixth straight here Friday night drubbing the Oelwein five 44-21 in a Northeast Iowa conference game. Eugene Cowdish and Jim Strotman each scored 12 points for the Gohawks while Rny Wine led the Huskies' with 8. Score at the half was 198. Waverly's sophomores won the opener from the Oehvein subs --·A-- Webster City Beats Cadets IOWA FALLS -- Webster City took a North Central Iowa conference basketball game from the Cadets here Friday night 29-23 The game was hotly contested all the way with the score 1B-15 at halftime. Newman led the Lynx with 10 points with Jim Phillips the runnerup with 9. Jerry O'Malia, led the Iowa Falls offense with 8 points. On defense McMurray was outstanding for the Lynx and Buzz Jones for the Cadets. Rudd Thrashes Rockwell, 41-19 RUDD--Rudd's cagers swamped Rockwell 41-10 here Friday night in a Twin River conference game. The home team led all the way holding a 20-7 advantage at hiilf- timoC Boyd Stiles, a g u a r d sparked the Rudd team leading the scoring with IB points. Dearld Hole, Rudd center, racked up J5 Another guard, Cahalan, also led the Rockwell scoring with 7 points. In the curtain raiser, Rudd won 13-11 from the Rockwell seconds. Emmetsburg Nips Spirit Lake EMMETSBURG -- Spirit Lake dropped the Emmetsburg five 2822 here Friday night in a Lakes conference gam° with a guard sparking each team. Carroll for Emmetsburg and Thoolke, Spirit Lake, each got 10 points to share scoring honors in addition to playing outstanding floor games. Score at the half was 13-11 for Spirit Lake. In the curtain raiser, Spirit Lake's seconds won 37-16. Ellsworth Nips Iowa Falls J. C. IOWA FALLS--The Ellsworth ive edged out Webster City junior college here Friday night 4846 f 46 after trailing until midway in the fourth quarter. Score at halftime was 26 lo 18 and at one time in the third quarter Ellsworth trailed by 15 points 33-18 before they began hitting and pulled up to 38 to 30 at the three-quarter mark. Burnett, Webster City, led the scoring with 17 points. O'Kelly and Ridout, Ellsworth forwards, shared scoring honors for the home team with 13 apiece. Dick Kennedy and Rosson were outstanding on defense for Ellsworth and Webster City, respectively. Kennedy, Ellsworth captain, was presented to the crowd before the game which was his last He leaves next week for the U. S. marine corps. --*-Greene Hits Allison, 26-10 ALLISON--Greene took a Butler county conference basketball game from Allison here Friday night 26-10 with Spcrry, n guard, topping the scoring with 7 points for Greene. Score at halftime was 14-5. Greene's subs also took the opener 19-11. Osage Five Beats Cresco OSAGE--The Green Devils of Usage beat Cresco's Spartans 3220 in a Northeast Iowa conference basketball game here Friday night, leading all the way. Dean Coonradt, Osage forward, led the scoring with 17 of his team's 32 points. Joe Kloberdanz, at the other forward post, picked-up 7 and played a nice floor game. John Weaverling was oulstandin" m the Osage defense. For Cresco, Owens, forward, racked up 9 points and Robbins. at center, got i. The Green Devils go to Wav- "thc acid erly test 1 next Griclay for of the season. A Eagle Grove Matmen Win CKESCO--Eagle Grove ; s m a t men toppled Cresco 24-13 here Friday night. Schullz of Cresco threw Howell of Eagle Grove i deci- EG, 5:01 in the featured 12!) pound match. Other results: 05 pounds--Nelson, EG, sioned Carman, C. 105 pounds --. Bernard threw Ratz, C, :51. 112 pounds--Larson, EG, deci- sioned Bronner, C. 118 pounds--Bood, EG. threw Lyons, C, 1:51. 123 pounds -- Rodey, EG, deci- sioned Gerber, C. 135 pounds--Steinmetz, C, de- cisioned Sterling. EG. 145 pounds--Siddcns, EG, dc- cisioncd Davis, C. 155 pounds--Schocbcrl, C, de- cisioned isiclsou. EG. Heavyweight-- Lindcrbaum, C decisioncd Claggctt. EG. Referee, Spade Harmon, New Hampton. Angott Will Try Comeback After Layoff By JACK CUDDY NEW YORK, (U.R)-Timing is a- important in the business of shing your neighbor's proboscis ence the two-timing of Sammy Angott, retired lightweight champion, which could come only from l expert. We mean: (O Angolt, the wild walloper of ashington, Pa., announced his ultra b H W retirement as lightweight champion ot the world at sunset on Nov. 13. just a couple of hours before Bcuu Jack of Georgia stepped into Madison Square Garden's ring and stopped Atlie Slolz of Newark N. J., in the seventh round. * * * (2) AiiRoit, the completely retired champion, announced his return to the ring at sunset on ·Jan. 8. jusi a cou»Ie of hours before Bob Montgomery, Philadelphia N'eirro, stopped Chester Hico of New York at the Garden in the seventh round. Between those two announcements, there were wild rumors in the press that Angott had been forced to retire because he refused to be a calspaw of gangsters. Angott and liis manager, Honest Charley Jones, denied these rumors with open throttle. Personally, we--just a Nevada boy in the big city--are convinced that 27-year-old Angott~a guy with a wife 1 and a couple of kids and a nice home down at Washington--went through the retirement act as the only out that would have prevented him from being either forced into a crooked fight or risking the safety of himself or his loved ones. We have known Angolt and his manager, Goodtimc Charlie, for years. We have known (hem on occasions when just one quick grand would have changed their financial outlook. But never would they countenance anything crooked to make a dishonest dime. Whether they were forced out of the game temporarily by gangster guns we do not know. But we do know that they are "purists" in every sense of the boxing word. And for that reason we extend a hearty: "Welcome back to Sammy Angott!" Frankly we do not know. Fortunately Angott is not claiming the title. He is willing to start at the bottom and fight up, because he figures he can lick any lightv/eight in the world today,- including Bean J;ick. Maybe he's right. At least, we can't remember nny lightweight who licked the Washington windmill in the past three years. And he never was choosey. l ! ) . ion as an athletic director throughout the east. He's playing in an awfully ex- ci t . - ment he's Pvt. Joseph Lillard, Co Rock Falls, Plymouth Split ROCK FALLS--Rock Falls and Plymouth split a pair of basketball games here Friday night, the home team boys .winning 39-24 while the girls were nipped by 2 points, 29-27. In the boys' game Rodney Hanscn led the Rock Falls scoring with 16 points while Pearce picked up 7 for Plymouth. Score ;il half-time was 15-10 for Rock Falls. In the girls' game, Dorothy Godfrey, Plymouth, led the scoring with 18 points while Phyllis Helling got 14 for Rock Falls. --*-Northwood Hits Lake Mills NORTHWOOD -- The Vikings came from behind to take n dingdong North Iowa conference basketball game from Lake Mills here Friday night 30-29. Lake Mills Jed 13-10 at the half and through the last half until Northwood pulled even at 25-24 about two minutes lo go. ritrt Bulldogs crept within 1 "point ,-..._.,_... . . . . .. .. . 10 Gundcrson led the Bulldogs wi 11 points while Holstad scored for Northwood. Gordon, Lake Mills guard, played the outsland- ing floor game until evicted on personal fouls 3 minules before the game ended. It was Norlh- wood's first home game since Nov. 14 and the seventh win in eight starts. Northwood look the curtain raiser 25-10 from the Lake Mills seconds. "*-Clarion Grapplers Beat Algona CLARION--Clarion's wrestlers defeated Algona 20-13 here Fri day night. The rcsuts: 95 pounds--Evans, C thre Jade. A, 2:40. 105 pounds--Hagen. C, threw Bill Marshall, A, :40. 112 pounds--Banwart Hiltpipcr, 3:45. 118 pounds--Whitly, sioned Nielson, A. 125 pounds--Gaulkc, ^, ^ sioned Fraser, A, (Overtime.) 129 potinds--Ray Marshall, A, threw C, C. dec A, decisioned Earl Odland, C, {overtime.) 125 pounds--Young, A, threw Bloomfield, C, 6:35. 145 pounds--Stout, C, sioned Adams. A. 155 pounds--Rohrer, C, thn Shilling, A, :22. Heavyweight -- Simmons threw Malern, A, 4:10. Referee -- Don Martin, Grove. deci- ircw Spotlight Sports By Koger Rosenblum Mason City sports fans will remember Joe Lillard, one of the greatest athletes this town has Chapman (c-c) turned out. He starred in football, Trickey (c-c) basketball and track from 1923 to O'Brien "126, and since has earned a rep- iting game right now--a game stm alul icy play for keeps. At the mo- Teachers.) . 1229-R. C, Fort Dix, N. J 'and ,, , e a " cl Place: Saturday and making quile a name for himself M ° Ilcla y. 8 P- m - Jowa fieldhouse. in the reception center's atlitel c Bo^'pf^f ^B 0 " - WSUI by program. Bob "Differ and Bernie Bracher. Joe la showing the other doughboys w h a t training can mean, and may be kept there because of his fine work. Before he joined up with Untie Sam, Joe and Benny Friedman coached the Colored All-Stars in a game with another All-Star outfit at New York's Polo Grounds. Incidentally, Iowa's Jim Walker and Ome Simmons played on that team. He also had an offer to play with the New York Renaissance professional basketball team before the war changed his mind. Joe hasn't been in Mason City since 1937, but the information was gleaned from a recent letter to his family here. He's a man that not only Mason City, but the country in general, can be proud of. He Jikcs the army, joined of lis own free will, and is making a success. oC the job before him. Joe asks to hear from some of liis classmates, would like to keep in touch ivilh them. While in Mason Cit.y he lived with the Spencer family, long; residents of this toivn. * ¥ ¥ Lloyd Woodhouse, former j u n - ior college athlete who did his high school turn at Plymouth, recently was graduated from the Naval Pro-Flight school at Iowa City, is home on leave until Jan. 12, when he reports to a flight training base. The Big Ten is still proving itself a straight-laced organization. Army and navy men attending college w i l l be allowed to enter meets and tournaments sponsored by the N. C. A. A. w i t h o u t meeting the normal one year residence requirement. The resident rule lias been waived for the duration by the N. C. A. A. This stipulation still holds in Big Ten competition, however. Recent newspaper stories telling of the part Lou Zfimperini played as a bombardier in the bombing of Wake island by United Stales aerial forces brings to mind Zam- pcnni's daring action in tearing down a nnz.i flag in Berlin during the 193G Olympic games. * * * The great distance runner was just out of Irish school at that time and was running under the colors of the San Francisco Olympic club. He took eighth place in the finals of the 5,000 mcfcr run won by Gunnar Hockcrl of Finland. According to r e p o rt s, Lou averted an international incident after tearing down the swastika by stating that he had merely wanted it for a souvernir for his girl. When he enlisted in the air corps. Znmpcrini said his ambition was to set back to Berlin and get another nazi flag--for keeps. Rear Admiral A. E. Montgomery, commanding officer of th f- ,, -· ..··".LI.£, ,,nn_^-i i n ln c -fmuincr man wno puts faith in U. t. naval air training center at intercollegiate athletics is Major Cm-nix: Hhr ci; TVx--TM ,-. * , T r ..r^ r *,, ~ ' . Jul Corpus Christ!. Texas, is n stauncl .. advocate of varsity athletics foi the service men. According to Admiral Montgomery, "the reasons for a t h - letic teams representing the naval air training center are in line with tiie true traditions of the navy. "Athletic teams are the logical result of the vigorous physical fitness program participated in by ail navy personnel aboard. As long ns free people subscribe to open competition, team play, team ill IOWA, GOPHERS MEET SATURDAY BIG TEN TILT "Pops" Harrison, Carl Nordly to Make Debuts ; Also Clash Monday STARTING UNEUPS Iowa Nesmith Thomson , .F, , . F. .C. .G . .G. Minnesota Windmillci' .. Ruliffson Lind Exel .. Brewster Officials: W. W. Hat-trail (Simpson) and L. W. Whitford (Iowa IOWA CITY--Debut of new coaches, "Pops" Harrison of Iowa -md Carl Nordly of Minnesota nd their 1343 basketball teams into the conference race will be made here Saturday evening. And on Monday evening, the teams will play another game in the fieldhouse in accordance with the new travel-saving Big Ten schedule plan. Similarities mark the teams find the games may develop into fairly even affairs. Each has lost only one game--Iowa to Nebraska, 52-43, and Minnesota to Dartmouth, 48-37; average height favors Iowa by less than an inch, and Minnesota has three sophomore starters to Iowa's two. Further, Minnesota beat Carleton by 6 points, Iowa by 3, and South Dakota Slate by 10 points, Iowa by G. The heavy scoring of Tom Chapman and 'Ben Trickey will be counted on by Iowa. Chapman has averaged n\'- points a game while Trickey has 14% their total of 123 points being 3G greater than that of all other Iowa players. Chapman may be somewhat hindered by a broken nose suffered in scrimmage, but will wear a protective mask. Iowa's defense, headed by the sophomore guards, will be tested by Minnesota's star sophomore forwards, Wesley Windmiller and Dave Ruliffson. The Gophers are very fast and clever, with Kenny Exel as a tricky floor man and Bill Lind as a rebound-snatcher. HOLY FAMILY, 1C TANGLE SUNDAY Holy Family's basketball team will return to action Sunday afternoon when it entertains Immaculate Conception of Charles C at City in a return engagement. Earlier this season the r. quintet beat Holy Family Charles City, 36 to 33. Game time is 2:30 o'clock at the State street gymnasium. Once again Holy Family will be up against a zone defense, something it had trouble breaking in the previous encounter. The locals will be strengthened by the return of Baldwin, who was injured in the Johawk game, and Muche. who missed the St. Joe game by sickness. The starting lineup will probably see Baldwin and McCaulcy at the guards. Muehe at center and Jones and Mataloni at the forward posts. The two second teams will get together the same afternoon. In a previous meeting Holy Family took the measure of the I. C. yearlings, 19 to 11. fare too badly in the intcr-col- Icgiate grid wars. * * ¥ Another man who puts faith in spirit, and a fostering of the win ,. - -lo win. alhlclic team* will re havu 'P ""'e luck with Moiinc suit. For the qualities which make Basketball teams this season. The -' : - ·· - - " 1 " v t iMoImc Maroons handed the Blue Lawrence "Biff" Jones, athletic director at West Point. The winter program at the academy overlooking the Hudson lists more than 100 contests for cadet athletes, and according to Major Jones, all schedules in 1943 may include more than 300 sports contests * * * There Is no cry at West Point to abolish athletics. The training values of competitive athletics are firmly established there and appear likely to remain an integral part of the academy program. * * * Davenport's Blue Devils are having little luck with Moiinc Day. every day, in the navy. In- , dividual feats of valor arc im- -« ··* vcniji till; I J J J -- porlant only when they contribute to the general cause. Sportsmen :. point out this last year that teams which won championships, often ,j_ failed to place a single man on all-American teams. V i c t o r y comes to those who work together." -V; M V. Admiral Montgomery has said something that coaches have been trying to drum into the licads of athletes for a lonjr while. Teamwork will win the frames, not grandstand play. As an example, look at Ohio State, w h i c h failed to place anyone on the first all-American team. And then, the Biickr.vrs didn't Even Paul Moon's reshuffling of the lineup did little good. BASKETBALL HOLY FAMILY vs. CHARLES CITY Sunday--2:30 P. M. HIGH SCHOOL GYM Adults 25c--Students 15e

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