The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 24, 1939 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 24, 1939

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 24, 1939
Page:
Page 11
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 11 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Pick of Crop Takes Place on Honor Roll Maurice Cooper, Mason City Guard, Is Listed With 24 Stars of Past Year on High School Courts DBS MOINES, (IDPA)-- Possessed of all the · · ·"·""-"-"·' \-*xj. j. vjuv^.Q.cj-ur.iii/lli 1 1 EJ -,-, DAILY PRESS NAMES All-State Cagers * * * * * · * * * * * * * * * * * , ; A j ;r consislenc ' of performance over the i just ended through ballots mailed to l.SOO officials loaches and sports writers by the Mason Citv Globe-Gazette ana /b other leading Iowa afternoon dai'lv newspaners the all-staters represent the best of 18,000 players for' nigh schools which hold membership in the Iowa Hijrh hchool Athletic association. Every section of the state is*represented on the three teams, * each of whom is composed of three ----*-«* vri. truum ii (juilljJOSCCl OL ulVCG -- ---··--»» w. ^fuiiii^. nu forwards, two centers and three " evei " Bracked once during the guards. l °^S, tiresome schedule and in the guards. Champions Place Two ' final game against Creston led his Creston's state champions and If"}, into at 16 1° lfi tic ·"» ^e Diagonal's runnersuo each placed ,, f "J I"? 1 '* 61 ' befol 'e accepting l\vn mnr TM-i *h n *r* ~ * ,· , UeieiU, Diagonal nlnvpr? in otto..*. Geneseo of Buckingham Roose- ' £" d Mell 'ose. Later in the velt of Cedar Rapids, Iowa City year Dla 2° nal defeated Cromwell. Kpntnilr CTUln., ix.r «-, ' * * * Eathbun, Fort Madison McGre' FOR «'AKD-Russen Hirt, gor, Rolfe, Muscatine and ClintTM Ciiy . senior, 19; weight, , the .stiff Mississippi Valey con- one sophomore made the grade. wut; aupiiumore made the grade r -- --... j.n^iaai^i vmey con- ·. Each of the four boys who made Iei ' ence . m scoring during the year, tne 1938 I. D. P. A. all-dot,, (,,,,,,, averaging 12 points a same over a any basketball team," according to . Marshalltown, jumped all the way , y from third team forward to iirst team forward while Leo Cornwell advanced from third team forward to the same spot on the second team. No Tournament Stress Evidence of. the fact that no special premium is placed on tournament play is found in 10 players who were chosen on the three teams, despite the defeats of their quintets early in state eliminations. These players include Hirt and Cornwell, John Hutchison, Keokuk's first team guard; Richard Van Citters, Sibley's first team I center; Melvln Wagner, Fort ; Madison and Myron. Thomas, 7 Geneseo, second team forwards; - Dave Spencer, Davenport, second team euard; Harlc Damon, .Thomas Jefferson, C o u n c i l Bluffs, and Dick Jensen, Davenport, third team, forwards, and R i c h a r d Kidd, IWuscafine's sophomore third team guard. A stronger first team combination could hardly be asked. Averaging 17y 2 years in age and 169« pounds in weight, the team as a whole is slightly below six feet in height -- one-half inch to be exact. Every man is a "dead-eye Dick" and can shoot from every angle. In addition all are above par defensively. Better yet, each o£ the first all-staters is truly a team player. Three "Money" Players In Mas Ives of Diagonal, Hirt and Trickey, the forward line has three "money" players with speed, footwork and intelligence to know what to do when facing puzzling defenses. The same can be said for Thynne and- Van Citters, both of whom are 6 feet, 4 inches tall. In addition, each uses his height to good advantage whether under his own or his opponents' basket. Cool deliberation and ability to direct play from the back court is combined in the three guards, Bill Slauss of Creslon, Maurice Cooper and Hutchison. Each is a clever passer and can be counted upon for much-needed points in the pinches. sketches of ca.^h first team player. Second team pictures will be an_ _ T ,_-- , _ . _ -- -- --, --· *^"^*- a^nii« rie volunteered to nounced in Saturday afternoon leave his first baseman's post to editions of the Globe-Gazette. catch when the regular backstop "" " , ·" "'- ^"""- %*·»«.-*"-- guTM wnen me regular backstnn Third team pictures and histo- suffered scholastic difficulties He ries will be announced Monday became quite efficient as a stoD affprnnnn_ « OT - atw^j afternoon. All 24 of the boys and their u -ii .. . rX~ T v.u.mu--Kin sta us s, Cresfon coaches will be guests of the Iowa senior, 17- weight 175 counts- Daily Press association and Globe- height, 6 feet, l" inch ^«.._r .. »*--.. (.-^v^.ui.wi. u.iv* .jiwiy*,- uirjgm, o leer i inch Snorts Gazette on a two-day trip to be writers scurried to their collective announced soon. ·· - - tuuicuve o * * FORWARD--B e n T r i c k e y , Marshalltown senior. 17; weight. 174 -pounds; , clics. Tricl 'Iowa Daily · o chcs. Trickey, who made the 1938 ined aily Press association third with coo, (earn. lived ur^hVsTameTlUek: talTh^lin?? 1 "?*^ 1 , f ' aShy ,on long. Third in Central Iowa ^^?£* £ J $£ L?a MoVa° conference scoring and first in HP h=^rii=H u 1 1 1 . 1 , l o w a ' state tournament point-getting at "* ? a "^ ed » basketball as if it Des Moines, Trickey was adept on a «« m n ? Aa h dhCOU ' d pivot at working the ball in close for % J. *"«: ^' yffAbr ^ am Linco1 " short, overheat! pivot shots. He SLr^'i o « and L T ° Wa ,.,«j u;_ .,,««j -- j _ « IT., defeatea the Panthers dm-\na tion, Ives gathered 301 points. He Coach Francis Mert'en. No newcomer to ail-state circles. Hirst moved up from 1938's IDPA all- state second team center position Center--Jim Thynne, Sac City senior; 18: weight, 168 pounds- height, 6 feet, 4 inches. If there's anything left to be written about this boy we are unaware of what it could be. The most publicized player m the state, Thynne is a "coaches dream" but first of all he is a team player. (And it's reported that he's headed for Notre Dame--Note to Iowa college and university coaches). He could hit from any angle and was death on close shots except when they wouldn't drop against Mason City m the upset tournament game. He had what college coaches tabbed a "split vision"--ability to dribble down the floor, draw guards away from a teammate, then suddenly pass to a teammate the the guards didn't even think Jim saw. A marked player, he averaged 15 points a game even though many teams sent two men to guard him. A splendid defensive player, he uses his height to good advantage under either basket. He played with Melrose's state champions in 1937 and in the last three years liis teams have lost only four games, both at Sac City and Melrose. Coach Martin C. Brandes pays him this high tribute: "With all the glory and publicity he has received he is still Jimmy Thynne . . . still wears a size seven hat." Center -- Richard Van Citters, Sibley senior, 18; weight, 180 pounds; height, 6 feet, 4 inches. Another beanpole who knew the game inside put. He scored 299 points during the season and added an even 100 more during five tournaments in which his team participated. During all this time he was also holding his opponents to a total of only 99 points. Led his quintet into the district finals, where Thynne and the Sac City Indians were too much to handle. A good feeder, Van Citters had hands so large he was in complete control of the ball every minute it was in his posses- - ~ - r---«-~- cvcijr iiunuie it was in his oossev- Below are printed ?ne thumbnail siO n. Also a good football player ·otr-K*»e of r»n ^t-i f i v c f frtnt-rt nlQ-trnv- ~ _ J _ i i-wmi. jjajr CA . ye and above average in baseball. Last spring he volunteered to per. GUAKD--Bill Stauss, Cresfon ,, »J*.U.J»I_VA iv» UJCIL t-unecuve thesaurus in the search for new adjectives when they caught a glimpse of this boy. Ranked with Thynne as the most outstanding _ _ _ r . He won universal praise from all who saw him in action and was rightfully credited with the mainspring in Marshall- t o w n's conference champion squad. * * * FORWARD--Max Ives, Diagonal senior; 17; weight. 156 pounds; height, 5 feet, 10"-i inches. Another "money" player v.-ho was at his best when the go- in? was toughest. One o£ two . -- ,^_ u t*. .jmnoa lttgs:u up a r l Q OOW11 the floor and was always in th» thick of every battle. Led his team io the Hawkeye Six conference title without losing a game, a real feat in that league. Compiled a season's scoring record of 137 points. 'Tis rumored he'll college at the University of Nebraska. a » · GUARD--Maurice Cooper, Mason City senior, 17; weight, 163 pounds; height 5 feet, 7 inches veterans brick from the 1338 sxatc t Jiainp'.Gnship tc.-jm, Ives made i "-«"·· *jai- ^*ij r uuv, man oy at- l i f e difficult for opponents in the · reeling the slow break which en- 43 games his team played during the yoar. On 5 learn famed for its scoring punch in every posi- ball throughout the contest. Coolheaded and deliberate, Cooper is ! *.*-*.^i;.* ,* ;.*.UL: * * * * * * * * * * * * * * FIRST- EAM . BN TICKY ^Afe-D H AU.TOW N FOR.WAK.D I0WA DAILY MAURICE COOPER. CITY T10TC+-IJSON K-EOKUK.- Position Player Forward Ben Trickey Forward .. Max Ives Forward Russell Hirt Center Jim Thynne Center Richard Van Critters Guard Maurice Cooper Guard Bill Stauss Guard John Hutchison FIRST TEAM School Marshal I town Diagonal Iowa City Sac City Sibley Mason City Creston Keokuk SECOND TEAM Player School Melvin Wagner Fort Madison Myron Thomas Leo Cornwell Ira Lund Joe Healey Eugene Zisko John Morris Dove Spencer Honorable Mention Geneseo (Buckingham) Rolfe Clinton C res ton Cedar Rapids (Roosevelt) Rathbun Davenport- Player Horle Damon Dick Jensen Bob Lauterbach Robert O'Brien Rodney Vandenberg Jim Dickens Dean DeWitt- Richard Kidd EDITOR'S NOTE-- This list includes only " who Watkins ' , T s ' o e ; Parker, Marble Rock watwns Eagle Grove; Groen, Meservey; Jensen Elma Roy M a*s°n, Marble Rock; Herw Clear Lake: cordes - Lake Iwaledafe ^ ^TM' ° rchald; Kotvedt, ' Ksnsett; Leo Eddy! ?f? y r rd: Lashbl 'ook f Osage; Griffith, Swea City Swan Crvs - * thing at the j time. He had to « - O » - f c »»«i*,, A * G llctU IU figlu a severe illness during the season and his absence proved that he was invaluable to the team, which won 20 and lost nine games during the year. He could hit from the backcourt as evidenced by the fact he finished fourth on the squad despite his illness which caused him to miss several contests. o « * · GUARD-^John Hutchison, Keokuk senior, 17; weight, 160 pounds; mai fashion but finished strong in the tough Little Six conference, was blond John Hutchison. Adept at recovering rebounds and a clever defensive player, Long John scored with such regularity that his 101 points racked up in 14 conference games gave him second place in the loop. He directed Keokuk plays from his guard position, launching swift attacks with sharp, accurate passes that left opponents awed and spectators gasping. Wins of Grand National Event · - ^**.v. ' tlle \von Cooleez t h h T , s a r ' t l e fa _ooieen, the big Irish jumper, was .fourth. LELAND WINS RAIDER GAME Hamilton Cagers End Season With 46-21 Loss to School Six THIRD TEAM School Council Bluffs (Tho;. Jevf.i Davenport Sac City McGregor Newkirk (Hospers) Diagonal Marshal [town Muscatine Last Time Out LELAKD -- 56 '? ft p f j IHAMILTOW-- 21 H. Braiislad 11 "5 3 7 13 Stukcnbcrs 2 0 4Heetland I 0 2Hviebcrgcr 0 0 0 ! 0 0 01 0 0 0 ! 1C ft pf 1 0 2 6 I 13 I 2 4 0 2 2 Thompson E. Carlson Nelson Maakstad Olson Anderson TOTALS 17 12 4GJTOTALS ~S 1 21 Score at half: Lcland 23; Hamilton S Personal fouls: Hamilton--Klcifil 3 Burwell 3, Wagner, stukenbcrg. Hcctland, Huebergcr. Lcland--Ha HE en 3. ThompI son. Meyer 2, H. Branstad, M. Branslad, R. Carlson. Technical touts: Hamilton--Hucbcrgcr 2, Klpigl. Lcland--llcycr. Lake*)' 1 ' 3 ' 1 1ICrIe Crodla " i clcar LELAND--Playing their last game ot the season, Inland high school downed Hamilton's Red Raiders in a girls basketball contest here Thursday night, 46 to 21. Anita Stukenbcrg opened the scoring for Hamilton's in the early seconds of the game. Helene Branstad and Marcia Thompson, Leland forwards, built up a 7 to 2 score against the visitors in the early minutes and led at the halftime, 13 to 6. In the second period Branstad netted eight out of 10 points to give the winners a 23 to 9 edge over the Raiders. At the end of the third session Leland led, 40 to 16, and in the final quarter netted six points while the losers totaled five points. Branstad led the scoring for the winners \vith 27 points, while Stukenberg netted 13 points for the losers. In the preliminary game. Leland Indies defeated Mount Valley i Hillbillies, 24 to 11. Holy Family Drops 30-24 Scrap at National Meet Maroons Lose Early Foot in Contest With Eastern Five Des Moines to Get U. S. Golf Tussle ' National Collegiate Contest Draws Stars to Iowa Course DES MOINES, m~Fairway fans will have an opportunity to watch a major exhibition in Des Moines next summer vhen the annual Intercollegiate Championship golf tournament is held at the Wakonda Country club here June 26 through July I. More than 200 eolfcrs--the pick amateurs from 60 major colleges and universities--will compete in the meet, the first time it is held west of the Mississippi river in the 41-year history of the event. f Announcement that the tourney would be held here was made by Chick Evans, golf committee chairman of the National Collegiate Athletic association. Appointment of Evans, former National Open and amateur champion, was made recently by Prof. William Owens of Stanford, president of the National Collegiate Athletic association, under whose supervision the tournament will be held for the first time. Since all schools holding membership in the N. C. A. A. are eligible, entries are likely from such institutions as Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Tulane, S t a n f o r d , Southern California, Notre Dame' plus Big Ten and Big Six schools. WRESTLING RESULTS By United Press Early Lead Fades [HOLY FAHILY-24 g n v 5 3 Zieglcr f 0 3;tay!or £ 0 o;sdimltt . 0 OiDcGrcgorio SOUTHEAST--30 iff '* Fiorcllo I 1 Lonso t i K a n e t 2 Ccrley f n LoURhran c 3 Hannon R I Curran g 3 0 3;cross"~g~ TOTALS IT Hoi TOTAL naimmc score: Southeast u; HOIJ r a n n l y II. CHICAGO, fP,--Running u t against an almost impregnable defense ih the second and thirc periods, Holy Family high schoo 0;Cavanaugh g 3 0 4 10 4 in Shamrocks Lose CHICAGO, W-- St. Augustine high school of Austin. Minn Gopher state Catholic champion CHAMPS FALL IN FINAL ROUND OF GOPHERS' SCRAP Austin Scarlets Lose by Single Point in ' Opening Cage Tests ST. PAUL, Minn., (U.PJ--Thief River Falls, defending titlist in the 26th Annual Minnesota High School Basketball tournament, was dethroned in an opening round of play Thursday night, which saw Minneapolis Marshall and South St. Paul emerge as the most likely quintets to win the crown. A battling; Thief River Falls team fell before an impressive South St. Paul five, 33 to 26, while Minneapolis Marshall put another tourney favorite, Gilbert, out of the running with a 34-25 triumph. Honors for winning the closest contest of the day, however, went to Mountain Lake, smallest town represented in the tournament, which barely edged out a fighting Austin team iti an exciting 29 to 28 battle. Victory in the other first round game went to Breckenridge which won easily, 34 to 21, over Htftch- mson. 11,600 See Openers Championship semifinals will find favored Minneapolis Marshall tackling a lanky Breckenridge outfit and South St. Paul's youthful Packers playing the surprising Mountain Lake team. A crowd of 11,600 made Thursday's attendance the largest opening day in the championship's history. Thief River Falls, however, didn t relinquish Its grip on t], e state crown without a battle The Prowlers, althoueh set on (heir heels at the outset by the speedy South St. Paul outfit came back strong in the Utter part of the game and forced the packers to their utmost. South St. Paul's aggressiveness sure-fire attack and stubborn defense made it r. slight favorite to bowl over Mountain Lake. Minneapolis Marshall showed UselE to be a high-powered quintet when it eliminated Gilbert another pre-tournament favorite, ihe Iron Range team led the Min- neapolitans only during the first few minutes of the game, after which the Cardinals, led by Ciesla and Mattson, forged safely ahead to score an impressive victory Twin City Ace Gone The Marshall quintet may find the triumph a costly one since one of their ace scorers, Syl Ciesla, suffered a sprained ankle that was expected to keep him out of the remainder of the tournament Breckenridge used its range and ruggedness to defeat a. smaller but none the less scrappy Hutchinson five. Brecken- ndge took an early lead in Ihe game, but dropped behind a couple of times, before putting on a final spurt that sent them into the semifinals. The Mountain Lake-Austin contest was a thriller. For the first 10 minutes no more than a point separated the two quintets, although the Lakei-s managed to stay ahead from the second period on The last period was filled with suspense, Austin drawing within two points of the victors with only a few minutes to go. The Lakers however, tightened and gave up' only one point to the Austinites. First round results: BrcckEnridge 3; Hutchinson 21 Minneapolis Marshall 33: Gilbert 25 Mcunlain Lake 23; Auslln 28 s "" St. Paul 33; Thicl niv er Fa i u ,, DONBEATTYIN BID FOR HONOR Michigan Bowler Hot After Prize Money for Second Season CLEVELAND, (U.PJ -- T e n-p i n champions seldom repeat but Don Beatty of Jackson, Mich., made his bid Friday for more gold and glory m the American Bowling Congress tournament. Beatty topped nearly 25,000 kefflers at Chicago last year in winning (he all-events crown with a 1,878 total--a 219.7 average for the nine eamcs. Seventy-three regular and 23 booster squads from 40 cities bowled Friday and for the next days a constant barrage by the 01 me national meet here 7 "·* A L-uiisiani oarrage oy th Friday, losing 48 to 18 to Campion b «|er pin snipers of the country y of Prairie du Chien, Vf'is. decide the new champions. -- Scoring games of 956-104S-89.T the Jerry Insurance live of Find- illbillics, 24 to 11. i By United Press i ° ele " se °"ered by Southeast, Holy The winners led at the half time | CAM.DEN. N. J.-Emic Dusck. omain ia , mily wcnt fm 2 minutes with- to 7. ""·""""·» Nchr., defeated ciifi oisen, .Minneapolis; out scoring a field goal in the scc- ' tend and third periods. of Mason City, Iowa, went out of the national Catholic basketball tournament Thursday, losing in the first round to Southeast Cathedral of Philadelphia, 30 to 24 Holy Family opened the battle with a rush and at the end of the first quarter held a. 10 to 3 lead. Southeast rallied, however, to come through with 10 points in the second period as Danny Vega's free throw was the only point Holy Family could score during that stanza. In the third quarter the Philadelphians counted five points while holding Holy Family to a single marker, a free throw by Don Schmitt. The final period was an even fight, with each team scoring 12 points. As an indication of the tight i j defense offered by Southeast, Hoh {Family went for 20 minules with" lay, Ohio, rolled up a 2,895 total Thursday to take third berth in the five-man event standings. Best three-fame sineles total In any division was hung up when Tony Kedacic, Akron, Ohio, rolled up 722, wilh the Kentnore recreation squad. Kedacic opened with 215-228 and then smashed 273. Hermann Undertakers of St Louis, national match champions, disappointed a n e a r - capacity crowd in maintaining their usual low A. B. C. rating. The Mound City entry counted only 2,756 on games of 877-942-937 SENIORS WIN JRG -- The senior - Emmetsburg Girl's' iletic association's round ' " w T L "~ " v ' V J I i 1 1VUUU t UOm basketball tournament won first Place here Thursday by defeating the sophomores 30 to 25.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page