The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 15, 1937 · Page 9
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March 15, 1937

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

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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 15 · 1937 NINE NEW CHAMPION TO LEAD IOWA CAGE ACES OUT of the PRESSBOX By Al Mitchell It's been a long time since tills column had a really good day . . no cracks, please . . . but now that the basketball season is more or less over, in Mason City at least, and it's getting along towards spring, perhaps ye olde conductor can shake a new thought or three out of his typewriter fingers. * ? * , There are a lew things from the basketball season sticking with me, though . . . chiel among them is the fact that Mason City's Mohawks "turned out to be a darned good ball club. Remember . . . before you shed too many tears over Mason City's defeat by Marshalltown in the sixth district championship game . . . that t h e Mohawks a r e still among the top teams of Iowa. There were only 32 outfits out of 853 left in the title chase when play' started Saturday night . . . and I'll wager that Mason City was better than some o[ those which will appear at Drake field- house this week. BE-GAZETTE CLASSIC BATTLE FOR CROWN SET FOR THIS mi Mike Klomp to Face Ralph O'Dell Thursday Mai-shalltown Becomes High * ^ f . * * * * * » . * · * * * + * » Iowa Heavyweight Hopeful Rated Squad After Win Over Mason Cityans. Don't misunderstand . I'm STATE TOURNAMENT Final Session.' FIRST ROUND Thursday Games. 10;I)I) a. m.--Blcucoe vs. W a t e r l o o East. H i l d a , m.--Ccnterville vs. Itoirc. 2:uu p. m.--Davenport vs. Newton.- :S:1« p. m.--QciicseD Tivp. vs. .Mclro.se. ·l:ail I. m.--Bronsim vs. East Sioux City. ":ll!}p. ra.--Clarinda vs. Oltoscn. H:1«i. m.--Delhi vs. M i l c h e l U i l l r . »:3I) p. m,--Malay vs. Marshalllou'n. New Iowa Tutor not casting the smallest slight on any team of the 16 which will compete for the state title. But . . . the chances are a Class A team will be the new state champion next Saturday night . . and that not more than one Class E school will reach the Saturday afternoon semifinals at Drake field- house. Since '·this olde typewriter pounder started covering high school basketball, Dunkerton has been the only Class B high school to win the high schoolcrown . . . and if you care to check the records, you'll see that Dunkerton was the only honest-to-gosh small town team ever to win Even Osage, which won the championship, in Iowa's first organized tournament under the present system, would" resent being called a small town, and rightly so. DES MOINES, (/P)--A new boys' high school basketball champion will be crowned here this week. Iowa's winter sports classic will get under way Thursday with 10 teams, the class of the original field of 852 starters, vicing for the throne vacated by Ames' tumbled champions of last year. Launching honors, under the time schedule announced today by George A. Brown, executive secretary, go to Blencoe and East Waterloo, who start the balls flying at 10 o'clock Thursday. The Maloy-Marshalltown struggle at 9:20 the same night closes the first round competition. The two feature attractions of opening round hostilities are expected to be the Davenport-Newton clash at 2 o'clock and the Maloy-Marshalltown fight for a second round berth at 9:20. Bobcats Beat Mohawks. Marshalltown's Bobcats, a central Iowa conference power, established themselves as an early favorite by overcoming Mason City, IS to 12, in the finals of the sixth district tournament at Webster City Saturday night. Only three of last year's contenders--Davenport, Bronson and Maloy--were able to survive the , So, point finally to arrive at a. I've been wondering "why, year after year, the Class B liigli school teams lose their distinction in the final session of the Iowa tournament. Why they are forced to compete against bigger schools on an even footing . . . for a prize that they can hardly Iiopc to win. I don't think that the present tournament plan is fair to the Class B schools who compete in the final session : , : and I believe sectional year. It and district meets this marks the fourth con- EKNIE NEVEKS for a separate state championship. * * / * · There, now . . . that mild blast has set the stage for a Class B state champion this year but 3'11 still s'ay that them's my sentiments. * * ? To come directly to another point . . . after knowing Secretary George A. Brown but slightly, and after taking all freedom in criticizing him and his state high school athletic setup, I had the chance to become much better acquainted 'with him last Saturday night at Webster City. = * t He told me, with a grin . . . and in effect, although not in so many words . . . "say anything about me you like . . . I don't have time to read the papers." So here, George A., you have it: This year, would be a fine time to start paying for value received at the final session of the state tournament. secutive appearance for portly Paul Moon's Davenport Blue Devils, who draw Newton's central Iowa conference champions as their opening round opponent. Davenport won the second district meet with a 35 to 25 victory over Monticello, while Newton eked out a 24 to 20 win over Oskaloosa. Maloy Back Again. Maloy's little band of giant killers, who drew a free ticket into the third district, tournament at Mount.. Ayr^. for..;ysrant. of .cpnpeti- tion, rriake'they appearance again' this year after walloping Diagonal. 35 to 15. ' The Rolfe-Genterville pairing results from a pair of district upsets. Abraham Lincoln of Counil Bluffs fell victim to Rolfe, 35 to In the past . teams appear- at DCS Moincs have had their expenses paid only to the point at which they dropped out of the race for the championship. Why the dickens can't your association make it a real holiday for the boys who are providing the entertainment . . . pay their expenses for the whole show . . . from Thursday to Saturday night? Let the teams which drop out on Thursday morning stay until the final basket is marked in the scoreboqk Saturday evening, without having to pay their own way . . . they've earned that much! 3 * » Unless schoolmen who are acquainted with nearly every item in the state educational records are sadly misinformed, Iowa high school athletic association reserve funds run to a comfortable six figures . . . if that's true, why bother about building them any taller? Let the boys share in some of the profit they helped to earn or, to make an even broader NEVERS TAKES HAWKEYE POST Former Stanford Star Gets Assignment With Tubbs at Iowa for Fall. IOWA CITY, (/P)--Ernie Nevers, head football coach at Lafayette college in Easton, Pa., Monday notified University of Iowa athletic officials of his acceptance of the head backfield coaching position at the Hawkeye institution. Nevers, former understudy of Coach Irl Tubbs while in Central high school in Superior, Wis., was contacted last week by the Iowa mentor. Nevers graduated from Stanford where he was named all- ,American,...·..;,,,_- ; . ..-. _ , . On Full Basis. Nevers' appointment is on a full year basis, said Athletic Directoi E. G. Schroeder, who announced the acceptance Monday morning His appointment had previously .LJlui.1.3 £dl V I U L 1 I I L LU fVUllt?, Oil IO A A i o d^J ±J\J4l i L l t l c ^ l l L l i u u |J« *, v ii_iu.3i,l 34, at (he river city, while Center- been approved by the board in con- championship, pits his outfit against unbeaten statement earn. which they did Since I have no direct interest in a. state tournament team this season . . for (he first time since coming to Mason City . . . you can understand tltat I'm not put- tine any axe on the grindstone by saying that . . . I do remember, though . . . ' that it cost Mason City $100 to play in the final game of the tournament last season . . . and that the high school athletic association paid none of the bills after Saturday noon . . . although the team had to stay In Des Moines until fairly close to midnight to complete its tournament play - . . hotels, you know, set their checking out hours near 6 o'clock on an average. Let's see you give the boys a real party this year! ville surprised Burlington, 35 to 32 at Ottumwa. East Sioux City's perennial contenders, will attempt to get by Bronson in the opening round. The Woodbury county boys smothered Sibley in the seventh district final, 40 to 17, while Branson's Class U entry earned its second straight trip to Des Moines by knocking off Hinton, 26 to 20, in the same district. Crack Teams Contend. Delhi, undeeated this season, drew Mitchellville, with only one loss during the year, as an opening opponent. Delhi easily defeated Frederika, 3C to 22, to represent the fifth district, while Mitchellville won its first state finals berth by winning over Minburn, 26 to 8, in the fourth. Clarinda, a familiar state tourney figure, meets Ottosen's sixth district champions in the first evening battle. Clarinda defeated Villisca, 22- to 18, in the third district, while Ottosen sprang a mild upset by nipping Lamoille. 19 to 18. Harold Hartman, whose 1933 Dunkerton squad became the first Class B team ever to win the state Geneseo JVIelrose. Geneseo tripped Mechanicsville, 41 to 12 to, cop second district honors, while Melrose maintained its per- ect record against Martinsburg, 30 to 20, for the privilege of representing the first district. GUTHRIE CENTER HAS QUEENS OF STATE DES MOINES, (fP)--The Guthrie Center Girls' high school basketball team reigns as queens of Iowa Basketball courts. Turning back a torrid fourth quarter rally; the Guthrie Center sextet defeated Waterville, 30 to 26, in the finals o£ the annual feminine classic here Saturday night to win the state girls championship. Third place honors were captured by Farragut with a 27 to 26 victory over Centerville's dethroned champions in the consolation. Guthrie Center gained its final berth by defeating Ccnterville, 17 to Ifi, in the semifinal round, while Waterville advanced with a 37 to 18 victory over Farragut. Mildred Smith of Hillsboro dropped in 22 out of 25 free throws to win the state girls' free throw championship. Orvella Rodenbaugh of Guthrie Center, was chosen queen of the tournament. trol ot athletics and President Eugene A. Gilmore. No salary announcement was made. Jn accepting the Iowa offer, Nevers rejected an "attractive offer" to become head football coach of a new Cleveland profesional league football team. He is expected to come to Iowa City on or before April 1. Helped "Old Fox." Before going to Lafayette as head coach, he was assistant coach at Stanford in 1928 under Warner, but in 1929 signed as coach and player of the Chicago Cardinals professional team. After graduating from Stanford in 1926 he signed a contract to play professional baseball with the St. Louis Browns. Nevers 1 acceptance of the Iowa post completes the Iowa coaching staff which, in addition to Tubbs and Nevers, includes Head Line Coach Pat Boland. IOWA WINS IOWA CITY, (/P)--The University of Iowa gymnasts won their first conference title by nosing out Minnesota, defending champions, 3,051 to 1,010.75 here Saturday. ' Hunting Points IOWA THIRD BLOOMINGTON, Ind., (7P) -The University of Iowa swimmers took third place in the Big Ten conference meet here Saturday with 23 points. Michigan won its ninth title in II years with a total of 05 points. The Hawkeycs failed to win an event. FOUR PUT STAR PLAYERS IN TOP NORTHEAST FIVE First Section Schools Get Most Mention in Star Conference Squad. N O R T H E A S T CONI'liltENCU All-Star Ilaskctball Team. R e r n a t z !·'. ... Uecornh t a r r y Carney ...... I-'.... New H a m p t o n Viltgan K West Union 'an Heel C.... Waverly acobson C . . . . Decorah "he.slnut C, Waverly Gerald Carney G ... Nciv H a m p t o n tamm G . . . West Unioii 1 I O N O H ROLL Forwards: Illnti. O e l w e l n ; Heist, Wave r l y ; ISray, West U n i o n . Centers: Wafdron, U'cst U n t o n ; Thomas, W a u k o n . Guards: Seaton, Osagc; M c a d c , N a s h u a ; Bcmsall, Charles City; Sehucknecht, AVav- crly. NEW HAMPTON -- Waverly, West Union, Decorah. and New Hampton each placed two boys on the all-Northeast Iowa conference coaches' team selected at their annual spring meeting, held Saturday. All of the teams that placed boys on the lineup were in the first division. The fact that Kepler, Waverly forward who played only a few conference games due to injuries, was not placed on the team did not take any of his prestige away as the m e n t o r s heaped lavish praise upon his work in the first games, but not enough had seen him in action. Repeaters were numerous. The Carney brothers, Harry and Gerald of New Hampton; Wiltgen and Kamm of West Union, Bernalz oE Decorah and Chestnut of Waverly were given a ranking on previous teams. Members of the 1936-37 cage team were largely responsible for the success of their own squads. Standout of Squad. Bernatz of Decorah was the standout in his squad that advanced to the semifinals of the district after dropping West Union, second place winners the league. Jacobson was the othei important link on the Vikinj, team. ' '^ \ Van Heel, Go-Hawk pivot man was a high scorer consistentlj during most of the season. His splendid work on offense kept Ihi team in the front rank and helpec win the conference title. Chestnut the Waverly guard, was a standout although only a little fellow Clair Wiltgen, West Union forward, led the speediest offense in the conference with the help o Kamm at guard. The Carney brothers are gener ally regarded as being the sparl plugs for the New Hampton team Enemy Held Back. With them the team kept th opposition always within a 2. point total, while when they were both out the Chickasaws dropped a game 53 to 18. Hintz, Ochvein forward, playec well throughout the season bu was not on a team that could hel] him go places. Heist, Waverly played well for the Go-Hawk but was not regarded in the sam light of Bernatz, Wiltgen and Hairy Carney. Waldron of Wes Union and Thomas of Waukon were placed on the honor roll a pivot men. Bonsell, Charles Cit; guard, was hampered during mos of the season with a bad ankle During the sectional tournamen he was barely able to hobbl about. Seaton of Osage had th difficult task of being assignei the "hot-shot" o£ the oppositio: and his work throughout the sea son was commendable. Meade o Nashua was another good guar but had no chance to show any thing as his team lost all confer ence engagements. 16 Teams to Scrap at DeMofay Tussl DES MOINES, (/P)--At least 1 teams will compete in the annua state DeMolay basketball tourna ment at Boone on March 25, 2 and 27, Judge Hubert Utterback director of the meet, said Monday Six teams have already maile in their entries. They arc Perry Cedar Rapids, Belle Plaine, Cai roll, Atlantic and Iowa City. Th entry list closes Thursday and th pairings will be made Saturday. Boone, the winner o[ the 1936 championship at Cedar Rapids, will be another entry in the coming meet. Small Logic in Story of Boxing Ring 'ans, Writers .Expect Mill Pushers to Do Unusual Things'Wilh Bouts. ( T h i s (s tlit f o u r t h of :i s e r i e s n[ lories discussing d e v e l o p m e n t s in Ihc io.\inR business, w i t h special rclcrence c u r r e n t h e a v y w e i g h t angles.) Bob Hunt, star IMarshalltown center, jumps up to pot another basket as Jack Wallace, Mason City forward, cuts in from the sidelines, and John "Doc" Keyser. Bobcat guard, gets set to grab the possible rebound. All this action was snapped by Dr. Harold Morgan of Mason City, at the district tournament final game in Webster City Saturday, when the Bobcats defeated the Mohnwks, 16 to 12. Kaycnay Engraving) Leo Johnson to Get Big Ten Coach Post CHAMPAIGN, 111., (/P)--Illinois had a new head track coach Monday--Leo T. Johnson, director of athletics at James Milliken u n i - versity and one-time basketball, football, baseball and track star at the institution. Johnson's appointment as head track mentor, and also as an assistant freshman football coach at Illinois, was announced Saturday night by Athletic Director Wendell S. Wilson. Johnson succeeds Don C. Seaton, whose resignation as track coach was announced simultaneously with the appointment of Johnson, who will report at Illinois next September. By ALAN GOULD NEW YORK, (rP)There rarely as been much logic in the boxing ndustry, ranging from its early ays as a fugitive sport to the post var era of fabulous gate receipts, oeial register patronage and ring- ide racketeering. This applies especially to the icavyweight ranks. Tex Rickard roved how effectively the big fel- ows could be ballyhooed. The iiodern generation of fight fans, e discovered, was willing to pay ancy prices to see heavyweights matter each Mother, whereas a sci- ntific match between two lop- notch smaller men scarcely drew expenses. The post war heavyweight "gold ush" resulted in such spectacular nternational matches as Jack 5empsoy's title bouts with ' Gorges Carpentier and Luis Angel irirpo. From a scientific sland- joint, neither was a good match, nut both fights drew well over 51,000,000 and aroused tremendous popular interest. Tlcads With Dempsey. Rickard, himself, was so fearful something might happen to Car- jcnlier in front of 90,000 specta- ,ors, the biggest crowd to witness i fight up to that time--1921-hat the promoter pleaded with Dempsey before hand to "go easy." Firpo, strictly a slugger and acking experience, balked at be- ng rushed into a match with Dempsey in 1923, but yielded to Rickard's persuasion and the lure ot §100,00"0 in cash. The financial possibilities in size alone reached a new high when a Broadway syndicate imported Primo Camera, the Italian circus freak, several years ago. In spite of the fact Da Preem could neither fight nor punch, he won the heavyweight championship. Lonsr Standing Objection, Long standing objection by promoters, as well as politicians, to a "mixed" match for the heavyweight championship has ended with current arrangements for Joe Louis to fight Champion James J. Braddock at Chicago. Louis was the logical contender for a bout with Braddock in New York last year, but that was before the Negro was flattened by Germany's Max Schmeling. The "color line" was drawn in the old days by some heavyweight champions. Two great Negro heavyweights of their time, Peter Jackson and Sam Langford, never had a "shot" at the title. Mainly, however, it was the disturbing reaction in 1910 to .Tack Johnson's victory over Jim- Jeffries that led Rickard and his Garden successors to avoid any efforts to promote "mixed" heavyvyeight title bouts. Wills Was Contender. Shortly after the war, Harry Wills, the "Brown Panther" of New Orleans, became an outstanding title contender. He was finally rated No. 1 on the list of. Jack Dempsey's challengers by the Now York fistic fathers. Riek- ard, under some pressure, once went so far as to set a date for a Wills-Dempsey match in Boyle's Thirty Acres, and give an order for tickets, in 1923, but it was just a gesture. Tex refused to admit, however, that political leaders told him to "lay off." Meantime, Rickard had selected Gene Tunney as a championship opponent for Dempsey. He was forced finally, and on short notice, to move the first of their two fights to Philadelphia. The New York commission, insisting that Wills get first chance at the title, refused to license the match here. Fiffhfs Draw Cash. Rickard's financial misgivings vanished when the 1928 fight in Philadelphia drew $1,895,733 and the second Dempse3 i -Tunney bout, in Chicago, soared to $2,658,660 in gross receipts. Jack Sharkey was the logical challenger for Tunney's last title match, in 1928, but Tom Hecney, a rugged but mediocre New Zealander, got the bout. Rickard rated Shnrkey highly as a title threat, but died before the Boston sailor f i n a l l y got to the top. Young Stribling, another prospect that Rickard expected to go places, was fatally hurt in a motorcycle accident in his native Georgia. Max Schmeling automatically became the No. 1 contender for the heavyweight crown when he knocked out Louis. The German and Braddock signed for a title match here, originally last September, then for this June 3. The "logic" o£ this soon became so apparent, however, that the deal for the Chicago match between Louis and Braddock was arranged, thereby upholding the best traditions of the heavyweight industry Cor doing something different. MASON CITY TO SEE OTHERS AT FINAL CONTESTS Bobcats Win in Sixth Area as Mohawks Drop Last Game of Meet. DISTRICT NO. G At Webster City. CLASS A--FIRST HOUND Webster City 4»! Flelmoml '48. j M n r s l i n l l t n w n :w; H a m p t o n IT-i. Mason CEty I!); I l u l f u l o Center 18. I l u m u o h U 31; [tnva Tails 25. S E M I F I N A L ItOIJNIl Mar.sli;UHown '-'I; H'chster C'Ky ',,'(). Slason City '''.I; Mimihohlt :!». F I N A L n O U N l ) M A S O N CITV--12 Shots FG FT FTM PI-' ft*. it 'i ·: n 2 f , O'DELL Wallace i i u t t i Mclicniy (J. Wood normun Fletcher W. tt'onil TOTALS III :i MAHSI1AH.TOW.V--in Shut.! ri W l l i l m a u C H.ire5(ad t mini o ... M l h c r l E W d l t c B . T r l c k c y K Kcyscr 5 TOTALS .··: Score tiy i i u a r l e r j M A S O N CITV M A R S I I A L L T O W N II I FT FTM IT I'ls. n t n li (I t t -' II I II X n i i n n n NORTH IOWAN IN MAIN TIFF HERE Lime Springs Boxer Taking Plenty of Workouts for American Legion Go. Ralph O'Dell, Ottumwa's gift to the prize ring, will appear before Mason City ring fans Thursday night when he enters the ropes of the armory ring in a 6 round bout against Mike Klomp of Lime Springs. Unbeaten in liis brief fis- tic career, O'Dell will attempt to gain another hurdle in his path to heavyweight ranging consideration as he meets the North Iowa fighter. Klomp, although rated far below O'Dell, has lost but two of 3.1 r~'JSL.;sL'~' 1 tights .and has ( n e v e r b e e n knocked out. He j won t h e Jack ·| Dempsey "white I h o p e" tourna- 1 m e n t at Des " Moines last year nnd will have an edge over O'Dell a stand- KLOMP spent the past 10 days, in Mason City working out and training foi the match. He does four miles oi road work daily and boxes 1( rounds each afternoon at 2 o'clock at the gym situated at 319 1 /. North Federal avenue. W. H. Irving, promoting the fight for the American Legion, has invited the public to watch these workouts. Buzz Smith oi Humboldt is matched with Whitcy Walden o Albert Lea, Minn., in one of the chief supporting bouts to the O'Dell-Kiomp main event. Othci bouts in the supporting cast of the show will be announced shortly. point of experience. I n preparing for the O'Dei: fight, Klomp has RGGKFORQ HAS Junior High School Winne in Saturday Tourney at Home Basket Court. FLOYD COUNTY MEET Junior Hifrh School. At RnckCord. I'lIIST HOUND M.irtiTc Itonk 'J:l: Floyrt Ifi. K O I I F I N A I . HOtiM) Nora Springs I I : K u i l d N. Hack/Orel :«: .ir.irblo Kick IS. F I N A L H O U N D - I l a c t f C o r d VI: N~nra Springs 11. CONSOLATION Slarblc Rock IT,; H u d d I I . ALI,-TOUHNEV TI;AM !·' Nora Spring: ,n K Marble Hock F nnckford i P Floyd MUl.s ,,, C Marble Rock G a l v i n C Uorkforrf Fredericks .........O Xora S p r i n g K e r l i n C. U n u d S m i t h f. Marble Hock IVIstin fir ills [loliprl I r v i n . r. . . . . K o c k f o r d nOCKFORD--Playing througl two ties, with each team holdin the lead twice during the contes Kockforri junior high school nose out Nora Springs, 12 to 11, to wi the Floyd county junior basket ball crown here Saturday nigh Marble Rock defeated Rudd, 1 to 11, to win the consolation hon ors. Rockford placed three men o the all-star tournament team chosen by coaches, as did Marbl Rock. Nora Springs placed tw players. PIONEERS FOURTH NAPERVILLE, HI., (IP)--Grin nell college scored 20 points fo fourth place in the midwest in tercollcgiate track and field mce here Saturday. Coe college ot Cc dnr Rapids collected 5 points. King Toots His Whistle North lowan to Be One of Four Referees at Final Meet. CLASS II--FlllST n O U N I l C i n n c t c l r :L[I; l-'cntou (Seneca) 2fi. Ottosen !i'J; K n m r a r IB. Oivii%a .IT; l l n n s c H 2tt. I.a M o l l t c ^5; K l c i n m c 15. SESHF1N,\1, KOU.VII Olloscn !M; Gnoclcll Itr. l.a Moille ^7; Owasa 2(1. F I N A L R O U N D OTTOSEN--1» |l,A M01LUE--18 f t i t p f l f e t l p t Ilamcu f :i :t !i,\. Lively [ a -4 3 LiMl I 1 I 41 C. Lively f 0 1 -t I I M r k k s o n c I II UlNcmeti o a ft S J n c n b s n n j o I I c l [ C n u l t 5 r f 0 1 1 Ktnsclli ? I 0 -Ijlt. G n n r k c g 11 0 !! Wcljrf.p'11 g 0 II fllVV. Goeckc c 0 I) 1 Purely 1 . n o iljMciicli-jiliiiH I ·; 0 :t TOTALS n 1 10|rOTAt.S I! li Ifi Snore at h a l f : l.a M o l l t c 1:1; OttnKeit In. Misseil f r e e t h r o w s : O t t n s e n , K l n s e t h :i. llarxcli :.', T.lcst 2, l l C M t l r i c k x o n L'. Jacob. .son y. !,a M n i l l c : A. Lively tf, C. Lively 2, N e m c t z ", Mciidcnliall. DES MOINES, (/!) -- When the ate boys' high school basketball ournamcnt gels under way here t the Drake field house Thursday, nly one referee of last year's ournamcnt will be on the job. He s Verle Davis of Corning. Other officials announced by ccrctary George A. Brown are: I. M. Rogers, L-ytton; Clyde King, Tew Hampton; W. W. Hartzell, Ibia. Rogers and King will vorking their first state meet. be 30 Schools Ready to Run at Annual Event of North Iowa Track ESTHERVILLE -- Estherv 111 e ligh school's sixteenth annual invitational track meet will be held May 1. The meet is one of North Iowa's argest athletic events and as a ·ule, approximately 40 schools vith 325 athletes participate in he day's program. Thirty schools have already ·stated that they will attend. One lundred twenty invitations have jeen mailed to schools in Iowa, Southern Minnesota, South Dakota and Nebraska. Last year's winner, Waterloo West, plans to attend again. Wrestling Matches Top Tuesday Event at Armstrong Club ARMSTRONG--A finish wrestling match, with Bill Kruegcr, the Montana Cowboy, and Otto Hae- visto, the Flying Finn, headlines the Armstrong Athletic club's mixed card for Tuesday night. Bull Ross o[ Madison, Wis., meets Swede Obcrg of Portland, Ore., while Demetral, the Greek Hercules, tackles Abe Princippi in two other feature events. Claude Pettit, EmmotEburg 132 pounder, will punch it out with Kid Mannis, St. Paul 135 pound boxer, in tiic main leather-pushing event. A card of boxing preliminaries will support the main features of the program. WEBSTER CITY--Marshalltown high school will represent the sixth basketball district in the final session of the Iowa prep tournament, after beating Mnson City, 1C to 12, in the final game of the secondary battle here Saturday night. The Bobcats almost duplicated their winning margin of the early season, when they nosed out the Mohawks, 14 to 12 at Mason City. An early lead of 6 to 1, scored during the first quarter when Bob Hunt, tall, center, found two _, op en one-hand shots from the-"free throw lane, and Paul Wolfe, stocky guard, counted two free trials, was too much for the Mohawks to beat. Lose in Last Rush. Although Mason City did overcome the Bobcat edge briefly, the bitter fight to even the score took too much out ot the Mohawk lineup, and the Mason Cityans failed to stand up under a final Marshalltown rush. The count was 8 to 5 for Marshalltown at the half, and the Mohawks flashed their best basketball when George Wood picked up three points in a bunch in the third period, coupled with a goal by Jack Wallace, to even'the count at 10-10. Everett Fletcher's free throw sent Mason City ahead at 11 to 10. Bobcats Come Through Marshalltown went ahead when Hunt tipped in a goal, and pushed farther out in front on John "Doc" ( C o n t i n u e d cm Next 1'nge) O ' D E L L FIGHT TICKETS RINGSIDE 51.12 Unifert Cisar Store or Write W. J. Irvins, Mason City t-pgpj. E*p ECT ' BuT STIU S T E W A R T W A R N E R A U T O R A D I O BUDGET PLAN ' N O M O N E Y D O W N J35 EAST STATE PHONE 7(iG ·n 10 the Vfifc ol Firtatme, Momfn-v

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