The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 13, 1937 · Page 9
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March 13, 1937

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

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Saturday, March 13, 1937
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 13 · 1937 NINE MASON CITY SLIPS PAST HUMBOLDT, 29-28 * * * * * * . * * * * * . * * · * * * * · * * * * * * » * * » » » * * - * * * « * * * * « » » a » » » » « . » * » * * 3 * * a « Marshalltown Edges Out Webster City in 21-20 Semifinal Game Hook Shots No Friends Left- After Mason City Wins in Humboldt Scrap. --BY H. B. HOOI WEBSTER CITY--No wonder it started snowing after the radio announcers had aired those hair- raising, nerve-racking, jittery, one point victories by Marshalltown and Mason City Friday night. It was enough to split the snow clouds wide open . . . as well as a lot of tear ducts . . . and apparently, lots of friendships. , * * * Webster Cityans think that all the folks from Marshalltown are lower than whale bones (which lie at the bottom of the ocean) and everybody except Mason City itself has it in for Mason City. The Lord-Help-TJs Mohawk team has won too many district titles to have any friends left among tournament teams and friends. In fact, it's about as safe to stick your head in a powder keg as it is to admit that you're from Mason City. And if you think that the Mohawks can expect any outside support from the rooting section in that final game against the Bobcats . . . you're as much off as the Literary Digest was. * a ft All except Mason Cityans will be blowing their packing out for the Marshalltown boys. And if the final'Mohawk game is as close as the first two were, it'll be enough to excite the most loyal Mason City fan lo the point where he'll start yelling for the wrong team. Marshalltown, unintentionally, showed a little rough stuff in its desperate effort to check the highly touted Don Shelton of '.Webster City . . . and the Bobcats' committed repeated fouls. But since the Lynx couldn't find the basket from the free throw line in 13 attempts, the fouling proved to be good busi- ·iiess on Marshalltown's part. * * * . There is no ONE MAN for the Bobcats to watch on the Mohawk team. The Mason City's team score is pretty well distributed among. Jack:Wallace, Harold-Mcr Kerizy, Howard Gorman, George and Wayne Wood. With no reservations granted for seats Saturday night, it means that all those who want seat better be on hand when the doors open at 6 o'clock . . . But, fair warning, don't let the mob at the doors know you're from Mason City. You'll never get in. * c a George A. Brown, the head man of Iowa high school sports, the man who has been cussed and discussed more than any other man in Iowa high school athletic circles . . . anyway, Mr. Brown is going to be at the tournament . . . and will no doubt be introduced to all spectators between games. BOBCAT CAGERS HOLD LEAD ALL WAY IN TUSSLE Winners Check Shelton to Climb to Final Game of Court Scrap. WEBSTER CITY--When' the llass A finals get under way here, it will be Marshalltown's Bobcats against the Mohawks of Mason City. Otlesonl and LanKiille w i 1 settle the Class B argument. That's the way the bracket shapes up after Friday night's furious semifinals. Marshalllown's Bobcats accomplished their purpose in stopping the scoring spree o£ Webster City's all-stater, Don Shelton, holding the Lynx center to only nine points, whereas the previous evening he had chalked up 25 points against Hampton. Although finishing . only one point ahead of th'e Lynx, 21 to 20, the Marshalltown boys held the lead all the way, being o u t i n front as much as 12 points in the second quarter. Mason City's win over Humboldt, a rangy band of German boys, was also by a thrilling one point margin, 29 to 28. In the first Class B game of the evening Ottosen managed to take (he measures of a fighting Goodell Preps to Play Bobcats in Feature of State Program Second Slim Edge Hands*Hottest Class A T u s s l e Berth in Champ Test to Mason City: My! and Oh, My! MASON CITY--29 Shols F(i Wallace I ... a :! O. Wood t .. -\ I cKeiuy I .. I -1 lutl I n a lOrnian c ... 1:1 2 V. U'Ofld f . Ill · I lelchcr r . . .1 l FT FT.M I'P Pis. n :t :i (i 1 . . njorncscu I "iullck c . . . . f, 2 Hyers e . . . . . I 0 k'onderhaar j 4 I fyby s : t TOTALS HI 10 Score by quarters: UASON CITY HUMBOLDT quintet, 22 to 16. Lady Luck with it Ottosen on the had long throws, swishing several buckets through at long range. In the second Class B encounter t h e scrappy LaMoille t e a m spurted ahead in the final minutes of play, 27 to 20, after trailing all the way. Tournament Boxscores AT WEBSTER CITY Class A. .1IARSHALI.- TOWN--31 Trickey t Wildtnan Filbert f Harcslad 1 Hunt c Tarkcr o (WEBSTER CITY--SO f r r t i.rt II II n l O M I u n d f 1 I l | D n o l l l t l c I It O ^JShclton c I) II ^iilurlrm e :i ;i 4]Fleischer r 11 0 [| . 2 0 ^| WoICc Keyser TOTALS X !517|TOTALS Running score by quarters; MAIIS1IALLTOWN . . . . H WEBSTEIt CITV missed: MarshalitDvvn 0; -Ji; n o n 0 i : 1 1 2 I 0 CRESCOTOSSES PREP CHAMPION Minnesota Wrestlers Lose to North lovvans by Heavy Margin. CRESCO--Cresco high school ] defeated Marshall of Minneapolis, Minnesota's state champions by a score of 36 to 3 in a dual meet wrestled here Friday. Kuusisto, Minneapolis heavyweight, defeated Broghammer of Cresco by decision in the final bout of the evening. Cresco boys secured six falls and two decisions. This victory was the tenth consecutive dual meet to be won by the locals this season. THE SUMMARY OS--Balenian (C) decisloned Vanror- !on ( M ) . 111.'--Reutlinser Hirew I.atidlnjr (M) :.18. II."--Dcanc (C) threu- Harlan ( M ) 4:10. 12,"--Hanson (C) clecisloned Anderson » ( . Uiri--Mocn C t h r e w Ceccpe (Ml 4:00. Il' r --Connolly (C) threw Delue. ( M 0:0(1. J,"»,1--Kasler (C) threw ITolman (nil 2:22. ir.r--Cnliierl c threw Emerson M ) I5::ifi. Heavyweight--Kuuslslo (M) dccisioned nrojrharnmcr (Ct. · Ttefcrce: Erichson (Waterloo). Tree throw* City Class B. OTTOSEX--22 I G O O U E L if it nri H a n s o n f I I I I B n l l r r r Liese C - I II :!|Zic!ie ( Wlicrjitaii I 11 II ll|Uurke t IleiiricliKcn e 2 0 sjllawjion o Jacobscn f I 1 i j l l o f c r K Klnsclh jf 1 2 2 L I ) c n n i 5 f TOTALS 9 A 12|TOTALS RumiLiie; score by quarters: OTTOSEN I 11 G O O D E L L s » Free throws miMcil: Ottosen »; Goodell 111. LA. MOILLE--27 JO WAS A--28 IE tt pl| A. Lively I 4 1 :l|L. Doty I Mendcttliall t I) tt I[RJdrnul / R . Goeckc l o t :!]rt. noty e W . Gneckc I I I :|Axtell f NamcU c 1 1 l|Gran*en 5 Coulter R :! :\ ^JTielz g C. Lively g 3 0 1 l(i in If U pt TOTALS 10 7131TOTAI.8 8 Running score by nuartcra: LA MOILLE a n 1.1 OWASA ! 1.1 ,17 Free Ihrows missed: La Mollle Owasa "I!». O f f i c i a l s : Fred Wlnlcr ( G r l t i n e l l ) : H. Toay l)cs IMoines). Kanawha Court Five Beats Bode Hoopers KANAWHA--Kanawha's independent basketball team defeated Bode, 25 lo 20, handing the visitors their first loss of the season, Friday night. George Abbas led the firing with 10 points for Kanawha, while Wcudt of Bode scored eight counters. RALPH O'DELL And Strong Supporting Card IMASON CITY ARMORY MAR. 18 TICKETS MAIN FLOOR AND FIRST ROW BALCONY $1.12 2ND ROW ISALCONV . . 85c Cash or Money Orders Payable to W. J. Irvinjr. Mason City. Court House Keeps Bowling Lead Pace ALGONA --The Court House Rats continued to lead the Kossuth county bowling league teams here with a three gameTM margin with only three weeks' play left in the season. The Court House team gained one game over last week while the Phillips 66 team gained five to rank in second place. The Flowers team dropped from third to fifth place while the Coffee Shop advanced to third place. The team standings are as follows: IV. L. Pel .10! Cotirt Hou IF; - Co/fee Sliop. Fearless Five Fltnvers ... ........ . ...... Farmers ......... . . . . ..... Luverne ........ . ......... Burl ...... . .............. .r,\n .5" ..inn !Ts.- Gophers, Iowa Rate Top in Turner Test IOWA CITY, OT--Minnesota 1936 winner, and Iowa were the favorites as four Big Ten schools met here in the Hawkeye field- house to decide the conference gymnastic championship. Illinois and Chicago were Ihe other teams entered in the annua event. The team title, five individua_ crowns and the all-around championship were up for decision. Landis Takes Look as Bees, Yankees Tussle SARASOTA, Fla., (/P)--Kene- savv Mountain Landis, high commissioner of baseball, was a spectator Saturday when the Boston Bees launched their exhibition baseball series against the worlc champion New York Yankees. A crowd of 4,000 was on hand. OTAI.S 4H 14 lUMBOLUT--28 Slinls FG ' !'· I 3 a . 10 111 2!) TT H'.M I'P 1'ts. of Schedule to Take Center of Stage. By L. E. SKELLEY DES MOINES, (VP)--.Marshalltown's Bobcats or Mason City's Mohawks! Take your pick in the hottest Class A championship battle along eight scattered sectors in the final district contests to determine the 1G qualifiers for the state finals basketball tournament here next week. MitrshHlltown and Mason City, apparently as evenly matched as any two of the 128 teams which orticlals: Fred Winter (Grinnd!)" anil B. II. Toay tiles illoines). By DAVE KAUFMAN Globe-Gazette Sports Staff WEBSTER CITY--It's Mason -ity's Mohawks and Marshall- lown's Tigers in the winciup! The two teams will battle for a trip to ihe last session of the Iowa high school tournament, at Drake field- :iouse in Des Moines, following a typical Grimsleymen's victory Friday night. Winning again by a one-point margin, not quite so sensationally as Thursday night, when they nosed out previously unbeaten Buffalo Center in a second overtime period, the Mohawks eliminated a darkhorse Humboldt quintet GORMAN WOOD by 29 to 28 in the semifinals of the sixth district tournament here, playing before close to 2,000 slightly hysterical fans who crowded into every nook and cranny of Washington Central's gymnasium. Mason City, showing continual improvement in its play, was the superior contender, in spite of the tightness of its one-point victory. The Mohawks, flashing a cool, scientific brand of basketball, trailed the Hunmboldt five, just a step behind, for nearly hnlf Ihe game, flashing into the lead just before the intermission when Howard Gorman, Mohawk pivotman, dropped in an overhand pitch from close range. Lead Short-Livefl. Andy Vonderhaar put Humboldt up again as the second half started, with a setup goal--but it was a short-lived lead, the last time that Humboldt saw the lead come its way. Wayne Wood dribbled under the basket to cage a setup from a block play. From there on, Mason City held a five and three-point edge most of the way, its margin threatened only in the final minute as a stubborn losing squad nearly upset the apple cart. As the last minute of play began, Jim Sulick, rangy pivotman, caught a rebound when Forward Roy Brandsgard missed a long shot, and shoved it in to bring Humboldt within a point of the Mohawks. Taking their own sweet time, Mason City held a frantic Humboldt team away from the goal in the closing seconds, although Sulick got the ball long enough to' try a quick shot from near the free throw line, the attempt falling short just as the final buzzer wound up the duel. Gorman Sets Pace. Leading the Mohawks Friday night was Howard Gorman, at center, who scored five free throws and a pair of field goals for a sum of nine points. Wayne Wood, at guard, helped the Mohawk cause with four field goals, and Jack Wallace, hero of the Buffalo Center victory, again was a potent factor, scoring thrice from the court. The entire Mohawk team should have credit for playing the best defensive game of the tournament. A leech-like defense forced Humboldt into hurried shots and was the largest reason for the Mason City triumph. For Humboldt, Guard Hoyal Nyby was the outstanding player, with a scintillating court game which wound up when he scored his fourth field goal and third free, throw for a total of 11 points. Brandsgard and Suliclc, at forward and center, were also outstanding in defeat. Connie Gets Garden Hands Set for Year MEXICO CITY, (/P)--The regular outfield trio of the Philadelphia Athletics now is intact. Wally Moses and Manager Mack reached a salary agreement and Wally will join Bob Johnson and Lou Finney, his fly-chasing mates, Tuesday. FINAL GABIES 7:30--LaMoillc-Otloscn. 8:45 -- Mason City-Marshalltown. started play in the district meets "ast Wednesday, will fight it out "or the sixth district championship. While the Bobcats and Mohawks settle their differences at Webster -ity, 30 other teams will be locked n torrid competition in seven other district tournaments. None Like Webster City. None of the other engagements, lowever, appear to have the po- lentiaHtie~s that exist at Webster ity. The Mohawks, 1935 state champion and second-place team ast year, came through another shocker Friday night, squeezing by Humboldt, 29 to 28. Marshalltown, rated the besl Leam In the central Iowa conference late in the season, also survived a "one-pointer." The Bobcats sent Webster City, semi-final- st at Des Moines in 1936, tumbling out ct' championship consideration, 21 to 20. The Rolfe-Abraham Lincoln (Council Bluffs) and the Maloy- Diagonal games rate as other top- Iners. Rolfe's speedboys, unbeaten over a rough schedule, may make :t much too interesting for the lanky Abraham Lincoln team Holfe lipped through Sloan, 4G to 25, :Y!d Council Bluffs got plenty of scoring practice while stopping Manilla, 37 to 24. Blaloy Meets Diagonal. The classic ot Class B probablj will take place at Mount Ayr where mighty little Maloy runt up against Diagonal. Both team: reached the finals tournament a year ago, but 1937 district groupings bring them face-to-face. Maloy downed Prcscott, 40 to 21, and Diagonal outscored Braddyville, another tough customer 26 to 14, in the semifinals. along h stylo b; crafty Paul Moon, expects t come back to Des Moines by licking Monticello, a surprise easteri Iowa team, in the Class A final a Muscatine. The Blue Devils ousted Wes Liberty, 37 to 31, and Monticelli did the unexpected by takin_ Franklin of Cedar Eapids, 36 tf 29. BurliiiEton, Ccnlerviltc Go. Burlington and Centcrville wi play for Class A honors at Ot tumwa. The Greyhounds eliminat ed Ottumwa, 23 to Ifi, and Cen terville stopped Winfielcl, 25 to 20 Waterloo East may have difficu! ty getting by Waverly at Water loo. East whipped Decorah, 30 t 16, and Waverly pushed aside Ma quoketa, 27 io 16, in the semi finals. Newton, conqueror of Nortl high of Des Moines, 31 to 26, ha Oskaloosa, 2!) to 28 victor ove Curdan, as a f i n a l foe on lh home court. East Sioux City and Sibley ar Class A opponents at Sioux City The Black Raiders downed Shel don, 46 to 28, and Sibley turned back Storm Lake, 24 to 22. Geneseo, coached by Harol Harlman, whose Dunkerton team won the state title in 1333, will b closely watched in the Class B Davenport, brought customary tournament GLOBE-GAZETTE S MITT FANS SLIP OFF AS DECADE GOES IN RECORD ?ut Garden Has Bank Book With Seven Figures at Present Writing. (Tills Is the I l i l r d in a series lex on the liackfrruiiiiil of the business, wKll special a t t e n t i o n current h e a v y w e i g h t scramble.) r stir- boj.hu- to t h e By ALAN GOULD NEW YORK, (/Pj--Attendance !or professional boxing matches at Madison Square Garden has dropped over a 10 year period "rom a high mark of 422,900 in 1927 to 141,000 in 1936. This covers cash customers only. The year- by-year figures show the low nark of 87,000 came in 3934. Meantime, other sports promo- ions in the Garden, with the exception of six-day bike racing ind professional wrestling, have shown some startling increases in jopularity. Pro hockey attendance ins jumped in 10 years from a of 258,000 to 430,000. At- endancc at indoor track meets incl the rodeo has more than doubled. Ice carnivals, college Basketball and amateur hockey, lone of which figured in the Garden box office a decade ago, last year drew, respectively, 100,000 150,000 and 190,000 cash customers. Don't Rely on Boxing. All this, in the belief of Yale's ilt to the Garden, President John Heed Kilpatrick, emphasizes that ;he big house Tex Rickard built no longer needs to rely on boxing to hold the "financial forts. Critics of the Garden's polic3' n general, or the tactics of its matchmaker, Jimmy Johnston, in particular, believe these factors iiave been more lo blame for loss of prestige and profits than any decline in pugilism itself. It is obvious, of course, that a large slice of the boxing business has been cut by Mike Jacobs for the benefit of himself and his associates. -Cauliflower alley reports to the contrary, however, the Garden lias not the slightest intention of abandoning of farming out its fistic interests. Million Dollar Sock. One of Ihe main reasons why Ihe Garden's directors arc willing to ride out the current pugilistic storm is that the balance sheet shows more than $1,000,000 on the right side of the ledger. For the past several years of Kilpalrick's presidency, the Garden has proceeded on the theory, novel to the boxing industry, there is no sound reason or necessity for double-dealing, undercover contracts or "cutting in' sundry parties calculated to boosi things along. The Garden caused further eyc- brow lifting and broke another long-standing precedent by d awny with ticket, "ice." This involved the practice of catering to demands for choice fight Uckelb by selling them at a price considerably above the face value. Excess Profit Heavy. For instance, if a 510 ducat was sold for $15, the "ice" ainounlec to S5. Such excess profits are subject lo a 50 per cent fedora tax, if i»e sale is made by the promoter. The impost is not so severe i£ a ticket broker docs the business. At any rate, and regardlrss o: the method of handling, the Gar- ;len did away with the "ice" there- eliminating a source o£ revenue and a basis for fistic dealing tha had many ramifications in the olc days. Whatever the merits or demerits of the Garden policy, one [act remains, so far as the heavyweight situation is concerned. Assets Are Slim. The "house" assets now final at Muscatine. Hartman's boys prise chiefly (1) a dubious con seem to be going places. They have Mechanicsville for an opponent. REDETTES MARCH FOR NEW STATE LAURELS DES MOINES, (lf\--Centcrvillc's Redettes, eager to establish a record of three straight championships, play Guthric Center, another powerful team, in the feature semifinal contest in the girls' state high school basketball tournament. Performing before 2,700 persons, the Redettes avenged their only high school defeat of the season by trouncing Adel, 27 to 20, Friday night. Lucile Morelock flipped in seven field goals and two free throws for the winners. Guthric Center, doped as the team with the best chance to halt Centerville's victory march, advanced to the contest with a over Seymour. Farragut and crucial semifinal 27 to 18 decision Waterville are paired in another semifinal game. The Farragut lassies romped over Lynnville, 33 to 20, and Waterville won a thriller from Kamrar, 44 to 43. ADDITIONAL SPORTS ON PAGE 14 tract which Champion Jim Braddock has openly disregarded, anc (2) a fast-moving young heavyweight named Bob Pastor, wh gained distinction by lusting 1C rounds in reverse with Joe Loui this winter. Recently the Garden saw a prospective §100,000 matcl between Pastor and Max Bae slip through its fingers, due main ly to a bungled job of getting Baer's license. Up until a few years ago, th Garden generally had strings on Ihe best two or three hcavyweigh prospects, in addition to th champion himself. Gene Tunney Jack Sharkey, Tom Heeney, Maj Schmeling, Young Stribling Tommy Loughran, Primo Camera Max Biier, and, finally, Jim Brad Jock all were under option to th Garden before .and after they fig ured in title elsewhere. activity, here o Cmcy Hurler's Wing Ready for New Tria TAMPA, Fla., (/P)--Al Boilings worth, the Cincinnati Reds' big No. 1 portside hurlcr who elosec last season with the exprcssec fear that his major league day were over, said Saturday hi pitching arm "never felt better." Whitey Walden to Tussle at Legion Mix Next Week Albert Lea Boxer to Be in Supporting Bout on O'Dell Card. Whitey Walden of Albert Lea, Minn., a veteran of 130 fights, meets Buzz Smith o£ Humboldt in a bout supporting the Legion show's main event which headlines Ralph O'Dell at the armory Thursday, March 18, Promoter W. H. Irving announced Saturday. Walden, who has never been kayoed, won the midwestern amateur championship in the welterweight division at Omaha, Nebr., in 1934 and 1935. Then turning professional, he has been aclive in fistic circles for two years. He recently won from Tiger Marcus of LaCrosse, Wis., said to be one of the leading lightweights of Wisconsin, according to Promoter Irving. Walden originally comes from Shonandoah. In his first pro fight, he lost a decision to Tommy Corbett, well known Omaha pugilist. WHITEY WALDEN Tournament Results III T I I K A S S O C I A T E D PRESS DISTRICT NO. 1 At OUunvwa, CLASS A -- S E H I I F I N A L ROUNlt CenlcrvIUe ar; Wlutlcld 1!0. I l i i r l l n c l o n :?:!; Ollmmva Hi. CLASS 11--SKMITINAL ItOUXl) Mclrnhc :{?; Diindti 17. a i a r l i i i i b u r K 21; rarncll ?2. DISTRICT NO. Z At Muscatine. CLASS A--SEMIFINAL R O U N D llavcn^orl :t7; West Liberty :it. M o i i l i c c l l o u'i; Cedar HaiHils ( F r a n k , t i n ) 211. CLASS I I -- S E M I F I N A L HOUND Gcur.sco .11); l l c n n c t t M. Iccli,inJc.svil)c ^ll Jveyslnni? CO. DISTRICT NO. 3 At Mount Ayr, CLASS A -- S E M I F I N A L R O U N D V i l l i s c a S I 5 r v i o u n t A y r 1 8 . C'J.irliliJn 37; Lnrlmur HI, CLASS It--SEIMIFLN'AL ROUNII M a l o y lit: I'rcscott 21. D l a c o n n l 2 l i ! llr.iddyvlllc 11. DISTRICT NO. ·! At Newton. CLASS A -- S E M I F I N A L H O U N D Osknltio.sa 2!); Chiinlait 2H. Neivlnn :il: DCS Mnincs ( N o r t h ) 311. CLASS I I -- S E M I F I N A L R O U N D 71!ilr)i!'llvlllc :ni; White Oak (Cam uridcc) 17. Mmburn :!·!; Sprine; H i l l 21. DISTRICT NO. 5 At Waterloo. ' CLASS A -- S E M I F I N A L R O U N D Fast Waterloo :(0; Decorati It!. W.ivcrly 27; Maquokela 1C. CLASS I t -- S E M I F I N A L ROUND D r i l l ! :i'); J a n e s v l l l e 23. Frcdcrlka 2'*; Mr.drecor 21. DISTRICT NO. fi At Webster City. CLASS A -- S E M I F I N A L KQUN11 Marstialltou-ll 2 1 ; Webster City 20. MASON' CITV 3»t H u m l i o l d t 28. CLASS It--SKMIF1NAL BOUND Oltn.teil 22; Cnnucll in. La M o J I l e 27; Oivasa 20. DISTRICT NO. 7 At Sioux City. CLASS A--SEMIFINAL HOUND S l h l e y 2 1 : Sttirni Lake 22. East S i n u s City I I I ; S h e l d o n 2». CLASS I I -- S E M I F I N A L llOU.Vn lllllon :!! flr.idealc Vil. DISTRICT NO. 8 At Council BltifTs. CLASS A -- S E M I F I N A L R O U N D nolle l(i; Sloan 2,". Council llhilfs (Abraham Lincoln) 37 Manilla 21. CLASS R--SEMIFINAL ROUND Danhiiry 2H; I'armim 21. Illeucoc 22; Early 21. Waterloo Misses on Top Once More With Win at Diocese Mee DUBUQUE, f.1 1 )--St. Mary's o Waterloo retained its Dubuqu nrchdioccsean girl's basketba] championship Friday night by de leating St. Joseph's of Dubuque 29 to 17. St. John's of Bankslon won Mil consolation honors with a 31 to 2' victory over St. Wenceslaus. Dorothy Morehcad, Immaculat Conception of Cedar Rapids for ward, won the most valuabl player trophy. The Schedule SATURDAY, MARCH 13 At Webster City--District basket ball finals, 7:30. SUNDAY, MARCH 1-1. BowliiiB--City League, Slntldard Alleys, 1:15. ATLAS LEADER AT KEG GAMES Tires Shoot Best Totals as Soco Bowlers Win Pairs of Scraps. Atlas Tires, with a high 1,870 olal and a GB4 single, led the pin- lusling Friday night in the Standrd Oil bowling league, while win- ling two games. Red Crown and were also two-game Stanolind vinners. W. T. Gamble had the high single game with 211 and rolled a SB series. ATLAS TIRES IMaycrs-- 1st L»nd Urd Total Av. Vclsh I!IH )oe 1:111 iic las m ir,n . ti'Jl HUG 570 Actual Pint H a n d i c a p .. TOTAL PINS .. STANOLE.Y Tlayers-- LSI ^n Neu in.l I I \Vcber ·Iflll 1X711 II IfHt MO in:, Yoimgcrnian A c t u a l Plus ll.-uidlcnii .. TOTAL TINS lei; i.-,:, is:t aril Tolal Av. I-l'i IS'J MICHIGAN LEADS WAY IN TUSSLE FOR TRACK WIN Wolverines Try for Fourth Crown in Row; Buckeye Star Out of Meet. CHICAGO, (IP) -- Michigan's track forces were primed Saturday for a rush to their fourth consecutive Big Ten indoor title, but there was a possibility that one of the meet's most brilliant attractions, Charlie Beelham of Ol\io State, would not be in the struggle against Wolverine power. The tall, black-haired Buckeye star Friday night qualified for a place in Saturday night's finals of his favorite event, the half-mile run, but was taken to a hospital an hour later suffering with a heavy cold. Beetham led most of the way in the first heat of the half-mile trials, but apparently tiring badly, slowed down near the finish and trailed Mel Trull, a tiny Indiana sophomore. Trutt's time, 1 minute, 58.1 seconds, was the fastest of the three heats, but almost two seconds slower than Bcetham's winning time a year ago. Tommy Sexton finished second to Iowa's sophomore star, John Graves, in a 1:58.6 race, to qualify for the finals. The Wolverines grabbed two of the six places in the quarter-mile final. Stanley Birleson, who finished second last year when Ray Ellinwood of Chicago, set an American Indoor mark of 48.9 seconds for the event, won a heat in 50.4 seconds, and Steve Mason finished just behin Henry Keitcl of Northwestern, in another. The other heat was won by Fred Teufcl of Iowa, with George Halcrow of Chicago second, for the other qualifying place. Birleson's time was tops, shading the :50.G by Teufel and the :50.8 by Keitel. MICHIGAN TANKMEN 'LEAD LEAGUE EVENT BLOOM1NGTON, (IP) -- Michigan's tankmen led the way into finals of the twenty-seventh annual Big Ten conference swimming meet here Friday by qualifying 14 men in "the preliminaries. Three Big Ten records were broken and one was tied. Other schools placing men in final events follow: Ohio State 7; Iowa G; Northwestern 6; Illinois 5; Chicago 4; Minnesota 4; Indiana 1 Wisconsin and Purdue failed to place. 1H1U j'oi-Aiii.vi; 1st ^nd ;lrd Tolal Av. N o l t e r i e k o . . . . . . ITiR I H I Ifiu ,J-,K \- t :\ "lardy Mil ||| |»ji :ni) ]··(; ivcnson ....... lite tiid fjj· nr i:j« 11:1 in »·· 1UI Actual I'lns ., tiilU llanillcail TOTAL TINS riaj-crs-- r.alhrealh . . . . O r l l t l l l i Connors . . . . . Slllwell Actual Tins H a n d i c a p TOTAL TINS .. STANOI.IND i\r, i:i'£ 1 7 1 1 aril Tntal Av. :.:.! IHI :tElli I U'l 107 1:11 ·177 IIS7 IrVJ m:i CROWN 1st itml :!rd Tolal Av. Mi 127 Mr i.in C9S tilit) 57^ i in 11:11 in Player*-Pasternak .. Werner Morris Holland Actual Pin H a n d i c a p TOTAL I'INS .. I S O - V I S "n" Flayers-- 1st ind ilrd Morrland 127 I n K I IT, A n l a n d lll.l |-,r mi Anderson 12:1 UK JJ! r.arniiic. nn mo ai Actual Pills .. 5n|) G I 3 COO H a n d i c a p TOTAI, I'INS .. ·177 ·133 ·inn ix:io (io Total ·lllll .'110 WB Lit) IBS 115 1,11 us 191) 40 Candidates Ready for Decorah Season DECORAH--More than 40 candidates for trade and for the 1937 fall football team commenced practice in the high school gymnasium Thursday afternoon. Indoor practice will be continued for week. If the weather permits, practice will then be carried to the fairgrounds where more space is permitted. Browns Prep for Go With Kels on Sunday SAN ANTONIO, Tex., (fpj The Browns appeared in good form as they prepared for the training season opener against the Minneapolis Millers, of the American associ- alion, Sunday. Carey, CliU and Davis were lo report. BIG TEN TEAMS IN MAT BATTLE Free-For-AIl Fight lo See Four Squads in Closing Championship Tilts. ANN AHBOR, Mich., (/P)--It looked like a Irce-ior-all fight tor the Western conference wrestling crown Saturday. Four teams--Illinois, Minnesota, Michigan and Indiana, the defending champion--still were in the thick of the fight after Friday night's preliminary matches. First round matches saw Capt. Frank Bissell of Michigan, Sam Hyde and Christ Traicoff of Indiana, Ed Vnlorz, Chicago; Frank Battaglin, Illinois, and Wilbur Nead, Iowa, advanced to the semifinals. No first round matches were held in the 126, 135, 145 or 1GS pound divisions. Bowling CITV LEAGUE S C H E D U L E S U N D A Y GA.MKS l : I o O'clock. A l l e y s 1-'^--Kn*y Korfier v.\. .Stmltlarrt".\ Il-t--Old Timers v.s. Moose Lodite ^-1!--Open T-»--llculi Dairy and Son vs. Collate. G r i l l . D l u c l t l l l , , i n 3:1.1 O'clock. Alleys I-'-'--Decker's O f f i c e vs. !!erman;.nii Dairy : i - 1 -- G o l d e n Glow vs. IHni.le I n n ,t-C--OITCM ?-*--Decker's P l a n t v.i. Tyler-Ryan Tnr- nllure TKA.M . S T A N D I N G S I Huith !avey and Son 7K r,S - Knjty Korncr 78 10 X Moose I.odice 1H 4 1 4 Tyler - R y a n Furniture ?R -ft 0 Decker's O f l i c e IB :IB Zeke Bonura Has to Stop Afternoon Chat PASADENA, Cal., (/P)--Jimmy Dykes warned his loquacious Whito Sox first baseman, Zekc Bonura, to quit talking to coaches and base runners this season. The friendly Zekc has been known to lose track of the game while "jawing" with the opposition and Dykes said more silence will produce more baseball. R Golden Glow 7 Maple inn S Old Timers f) Coltajce G r i l l 10 Ifermanson D a i r y 11 Sloddard's . , . 12 Decker's Ftant . IK 78 I K .705 .1,'IH .Ml .»«! ..'·mi .487 .471 H I G H TEN :i .shannon '...',...., ;« ·;!] I I V a l l -,· ·,-, r, S u a r i n r i l -,r, 2:1; t coiin,., ;n ii, 7 £auCJ*ire 7H -£:f; 8 FerrUs 51 y|; fl Slrom ,.- 2.1 10 ney 7.-, o :i , 11 Robinson fir) 23 nil HIM (1.17 n\i r,t- (510 (107 I.')! It.l I f)(l--.10 I 8 H X K 7 1X7 xTi 1811 xdft I 8 1 . T M IHI xCIK IB.1--i)7 !R:t--in O ' D E L L FIGHT TICKETS RINGSIDE S1.I2 United Cigar Store or Write W. J. Irving, Mason City

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