The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 16, 1937 · Page 13
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March 16, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 16, 1937
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH .H · 1937 -THIRTEEN W OUT GAME RULES OUT of the PRESSBOX ---'--By A! Mitchell--'·-- NORTH IOWANS HOLD THREE MAT TITLES It was a decade ago that the first national collegiate wrestling meet was held . . '. at Iowa State .college . . . and since that time, Cyclone wrestlers have won seven .individual championships . . . three of them held by North - lowans. * · * ^ · Art Holding . . . good name for a wrestler . . . brought Iowa State its first title, in the 135 pound division, in . 1928. Hugh Linn followed in 1930 with a championship in the same class. Then Dick Cole, now wrestling .coach at Brown university . . . brought still another 135 pound .title to the Cyclones . . . in 1931. * 4 « The North Iowa boys came into the story in 1932, when Bob Hess of Crcsco/a member of the Olympic team that season,.won a national title . . . antl 1933 was.the TjilTEcst year for native sons of this sector .when Hess took the . 175 .pound championship . . . Merrill -Fr evert "of Rudd was 155 pound · champion . . . and George Martin of Eaele'Grove was (he 165 pound /Utleholdor. Martin is now wrestling coach at Wisconsin . . . the three North "lowans, helped Iowa State tie Indiana for the national collegiate ·team title that season. This season's" Iowa State squad will send representatives , to the national meet for the first time since that : great 1933 victory and ·at least three North Iowa wrestlers haVe chances to win titles this year . . . George Haynes of Ma- .son City, 118 pound Big Six champion '. . . Lawrence Hamilton of Iowa Falls, 126 pounder, and Gene Farrell, -former Luverne h i g h school star, who wrestles at 155 pounds. . * c a NEVERS "PLAYED WITH FORMER IOWA HEROES Ernie Neve'rs . . . soon to begin his duties as the University of Iowa's assistant football coach in charge of backs and ends . . . has been associated with four former Hawkeye grid stars and with the present head coach. ..; At Central high school of Superior, Wis where he played for · three years under Coach Irl Tubbs . . . he was a teammate o£ John Hancock and Scott Mclntyre, who later became University of Iowa stars. . * * * ..·';:· Nevers went west with his par: cnts in 1919 and became a great fullback at Stanford in 1923, 1924 and 1925. Meanwhile . . . Mclntyre and" Hancock came to Iowa, each playing- iu 1922, 1923 and 1924 . . . Hancock at tackle and end and Mclntyre at guard. When (he new Hawkeye assistant went to the Chicago Cardinals in 1929, he was a teammate of Duke Slater, Iowa's ere at Negro tackle who had Lecn playing pro uall since 1922. Then in 1930 and 1931 . . Nevers played in the Card backfield with Willis Glassgow, AlI-Ameri- can halfback at Iowa in 1929. Teachers W H I L E I N MASON CITY DROP IN TO DECKER and let us show you the latest and best in SPORTS CLOTHES and ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT for all sports TROPHIES MONOGRAMS AWARDS GYM and PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT Decker Bros. "EVERYTHING FOR SPORT" 209 No. Federal MAKE OUR STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS STATE BOARD IS SHORN OF RIGHT TO SET RULINGS Power Cannot Be Delegated to Commission, Rules Supreme Bench. DES MOINES, (/P) -- The Iowa supreme court, in a sweeping opinion Tuesday, wiped out scores of hunting and fishing regulations established by the state conservation commission. The court's decision ruled that a person can not be punished by fine or imprisonment for violation of such regulations, some of which establish closed seasons on game and prescribe the methods by which fish and game may be taken. Nullification o£ the regulations was based on the constitutional principle that the legislature cannot delegate legislative power to boards and commissions. Seven Justices Concur. Seven justices concurred in the opinion which said: "It is our holding that the attempted delegation o£ authority to the state conservation commission to adopt and promulgate rules and make violation of them crimes punishable as misdemeanors is a violation o£ the constitutional provision and is wholly void. "And we hold further that such rules and regulations so adopted and published by the state conservation commission are without authority." The court held that Henry County District Judge Oscar Hale ruled correctly when he sustained motions by A. S. Van Trump, who was fined $50 in a justice of the peace .court on a charge of fishing with illegal device -- a hoopriet. Added Charges Filed. Additional charges of fishing without a license and possession of a catfish in a closed season were filed against him in the district court. ' Van Trump demurred to all three charges and Judge Hale sustained his motions claiming there were no grounds for accusing him of fishing with illegal devices and possession of a cattish out of season. Judge Kale's ruling was based on a contention that the regulations of the state conservation commission, on which Van Trump was fined, were illegal. \ · Brings Appeal. The slate appealed to the supreme court in an ·attempt to uphold the validity of the conservation commission's regulations, but the tribunal held the delegation of power to the commission was unconstitutional. · The opinion was written by Justice John W. Anderson of Sioux City and concurred in by six others. Two justices did not take part in the case. TheSchedule TUESDAY, March 16 , At Y. M. C. A.--City Softball meeting, 7:30. WEDNESDAY, March 17 At Y. M. C. A._Voleyball fun night, 7:30. O ' D E L L FIGHT TICKETS RINGSIDE 51.12 United Cigar Store or Write W. J. Irving. Mason City the WIFE with a box of Whitman's wonderful Chocolates and Confections. The m o s t delicious candy made--put up in the m o s t intriguing wrappers. Stop in tonight and give her a pleasant surprise. Hickey Bros. Cigar Stores IN THE HOTEL HANFOKD Mason City, Iowa Joe McCarthy Stands Pat With Yankee Squad GAZETTE SPORTS SE Former A's Reunited with Sox Two of the more illustrious members of Connie Mack's onetime Athletics, Pinky Higgins, left, infielder, and Jimmy Foxx, slugrgingr first baseman, are reunited at the Red Sox training camp in Sarasota, Fla. Pinky is the new member of the Sox. Klomp Tapers Off, Takes Last Big Session Monday North Iowa Boy Set for* Bout With O'Dell in Armory Arena. Mike Klomp began to taper off in his workouts Tuesday as fight time approached for his battle with Ralph O'Dell, the promising young heavyweight sensation from Ottumwa. In his final really strenuous session in the gym Monday, however, the Lime Springs blond appeared to be in good'physical condition as he shadow boxed for t h r e e rounds, pummeled Leo O'Gorman three more rounds in a sparring session, did two cantos of rope skipping, worked on the heavy bag, on the rowing machine and pulled the weights. O'Gorman had large red welts on his shoulder where Mike had landed some stiff rights during the sparring session. Klomp has been concentrating on the development of his right in his gym workouts. Also sparring with the O'Dell opponent has been Gerald "Irish" Haggerty, stocky Mason City ring veteran. O'Dell is expected to arrive in Mason City Wednesday accompanied by his retinue. O'DELL SIGNS FOR BOUT AT NEWTON NEWTON, (/P)--Ralph O'Dell, promising heavyweight from Ottumwa, Iowa, will appear in the main event o£ a boxing show at the "Y" gymnasium here March 26, according to an announcement made by Terry OKn, general sec- O'Dell's opponent has not y e t retary. BAER GOOD YET, SAYS MAX BAER Neither of England's Aces Shows Mark After Tilt for Heavy Title. LONDON, (/P)--Maxie Baer decided Tuesday he could take Tommy Farr, the new heavyweight champion of Great Britain and the empire, in his stride April 15 and then meet Germany's Walter Neusel. "I guess I ain't worrying," said Baer at the ringside last night when Farr won a 15 round decision over Ben Foord, the South African who had held the empire title. Baer made statements to the press, to friends and acquaintances and everybody within hearing. "Neither of those guys lets them come right Irom the shoulder and that's when they hurt real'bad," said Max. He watched Foord and Farr come out of the ring and commented that neither of them showed a mark, although Foord's nose bled freely during the bout. "Now listen, both of those boys have white -bodies still," he commented, explaining that if either had been really hitting their chests would have been red ag beets. Baer's opinion was backed up by "The Sporting Life," which said the contest was "one o£ the poorest championship fights staged in this country for a long time." FOUR TO HURL DAYTONA BEACH, Fla., (fP) Manager Frank Frisch pinned hopes of 'defeating the world champion New York Yankees on four pitchers, Mike Ryba, Sila Johnson, John Chambers and Mor ton Cooper. Early Start Mason City Softball to Be Aired First at Meeting Called by Chairman. Mason City Softball plahs were to get under way for the summer season at n Tuesday night meet- ng called by Chairman Jake Mallo of the Y. M. C. A. Softball committee, with all former and new sponsors of teams planning to at;end; Early plans call for a three-section circuit as in the last three seasons. The Tuesday meeting was set for 7:30, a t ' Herb Templin's office in the Y. M. C. A. Cerro Gordo Winner Over Bank Gun Team The Cerro Gordo Rifle Ctub'b pistol team defeated the First National Bank and Trust police squad in the fourth of a series o postal matches, 1,395 to 1,384. L E. Allstot, D. A. Thimmesch am E. E. McSweeney fired in one- two-three order for high honors. RECORD SCORES in Member -- SK TF IU* T L. E. Allstal ...... .. :m !1R !W tjrt A. Thimmesch E. E. McSn-ecney \V. K. \Vilinic ....... HIT VK !)t r D. A. Decker ........ H7 in .'):! 2' Team Total . . . . ' H I .177 -171 [.TO nneariotis Total ..... 410 1R'.! -I I'i J K G RAIN STOPS CUBS AVALON, Cal., (/P) -- Manage] Grimm was concerned today ovc: the condition of the Cubs a£te: another rainstorm washed ou yesterday's practice. An avnlanchc covered the road to the practic field and even if the team coulc reach the field, it won't be dry fo at least another day. WHY CLEAN OUT STARS WHO GOT GROWN IN WALK? Almost Every Job Clinched by Boys Who Waltzed . Past Giants in '36. (NOTE: This is another of a series outlining major league pennant prospects.) By PAUL MICKELSON · ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., (If)-Joe McCarthy is standing pat with his New York Yankees. The powerhouse club that tore .he A m e r i c a n league apart, smashed out 182 hoineruns, scored J95 runs and cake walked home with the pennant by 19 ',· games in 1936 is good enough in the shrewd McCarthy books. Except for a battle between Al- 'in Powell, Myril Hoag and Ernie Koy, a big rookie from the Ne- ,vark farm, virtually every posi- :ion on the world's championship team appears to be clinched by :he boys who shattered records as they went to town last season. McCarthy is in the market for Jood pitchers, but chances arc that his old staff, best in the league on earned run basis in 1936, will do all the firing. Why Clean House? "When a team wins the pennant in a walk and then the world series I can't see much need of any wholesale house cleaning, can you?"/ asked McCarthy. "But if any of these rookies show me something better than we've got, why we'll be glad to see them out there." Personally, I believe the Yankees look too good to be true on paper. They should win the flag again but the trouble is last year's clippings don't count. Searching for an Achilles heel on the ball club, the spotlight falls on 33 year old Tony Lazzcri, who operates at second base. Tony surprised everyone by lasting the entire 1936 season but whether he can go through another is probably the only question that confronts the Yankees. Without Tony working second, supplying advice and steadying the infield, the world's champs undoubtedly would have trouble. Right now, Tony looks as if he's gooc for another..two,or .three years-al least and ""McCarthy certainly hopes so. Holdouts Are Okay. No one is figuring without First Baseman Lou Gehrig and Pitcher Red Rutting. The two holdout artists are sure to line up by the lime the pennant race opens, giving the Yankees the same lineup that started the final world series game--Crosetti, Rolfe, Oehrig, DiMaggio, Dickey, Selkirk, Powell Red Ruffing, American Loop's Boss to Watch Detroit Tiger Club Says Bengals Will Take* Lots of Holding in Pennant Race. By EAUL HILUGAN CHICAGO, (/PJ--William Harridge isn't going to try picking the American league pennant winner this season but he climbed far enough out on the limb Tuesday to say the Detroit Tiger "is going to take a lot o£ holding." Harridge, league president, is just back from a Florida vacation, but he didn't visit 11 single junior circuit spring camp or see any American league clubs in action. He had a pretty good source, however, for his information on the Bengals--Walter O. Briggs, Detroit owner.. Detroit Boss Happy. "I talked to Mr. Briggs at Miami Beach, 31 Harridge said, "and he's all enthused about Detroit's chances. So am I. With H a n k ' Greenberg back--and I've been iold he's in great shape with his njured wrist as strong as ever-the Tigers are certain to make this year's race a tight one. "Mickey Cochrane, fully recovered from his illness, is certain to give the team the spirit it showed in winning in 1934 and 1935, and I believe the Tigers will be at least one club that won't permit any large gap between second place and first, where Detroit and New York finished last season." No First Choices? The league prexy isn't going to try naming the ultimate pennant winner. He's cured of that. Last season, he recalled, he visited every American league club at spring camp and came away with the impression that the Yankees would be lucky to finish in the first division. "Last year we had a good season but I think this one coming will be even better," Harridge continued. "For one thing, I believe Detroit will furnish plenty of punch. Boston, Cleveland and Washington will be belter, as will practically every club in the league." PLAYERS FACE COURT TUSSLE 37 to Compete for Honors in Three Y Handball Tournaments. Thirty-seven handball players have signed to compete in the All-Y tournament getting under way this week at the local-court, it was announced Tuesday by Physical Director Herb Templin. The tournament, with competition afforded in three classes, is under the management of Willis O. Patton, state singles champion. Pairings have been announced as follows: CLASS A First ttouml. Willt-i O. ration vs. DTck u'nKiier. Hogcr P n l t o t i vs. Sum Richer. Ivan Barnes vs. mickey M:\cllnna],I. J. A. Grlmslcy vs. C. S. Thompson. CLASS i! First H o u n d . Ed Itatiken vs. 0. -A. George. Hob Walters vs. bye. Second ItmimT. Dick neVne vs. IJIck Fln.skEns. Paul Stlir.-im vs. N'orrls Groth. Al TIbeiiu vs. E. H. Liitz. CLASS C First R o u n d , K. II. fialcs vs. Iijc. JSob 1'rlers vs. E. I.. Traccy. .Inhti Wood vs. hyc. I.cc Usher vs. Hob .lessnp. UiH n u t l c r vs. LeUnj' IMntt. llfclt Vnupjm vs. bye. Mike M a r t i n vs. D i c k llolman. Itlchanl Jones vs. bye. Kay Ytiiiiir vs. Ilnh Collcn. fllarvin VJIsclmcr vs. bye. Secotut R o u n d . Dick Cnnk vs. L. A. Lolerbflur. John .l.imcs vs. Eddie Jones. John Thompson vs. G.ile Lane. and Lazzeri. Lefty Gomez. Monte Pearson and Johnny Murphy, a right hander who looks better every day, shape up as the starting pitchers with Pat Malone, Bump Hadley and Johnny Broacn set as spot pitchers. Kemp Wicker and Vito Tamuh's are waging a spirited duel for a mound job and may do. Frank Makosky, big right hander who won 17 for Oakland, has a good fork ball and is likely to be used as a "rally buster." Though the infield is set with Don Heffner and John Saltzgavcr as utility men, and the center and right field jobs are snared by the sensational DiMaggio and Selkirk, the tussle for left field may be a great one. Hoagr Buck Again. Hoag was playing the best bal! of his. career last summer when he bumped into DiMaggio and suffered a skull concussion. He's back in fine fettle this year and is sure to give Powell a run. Koy prob- (Cnnlinuti! an Ntxl 3'aice) St. joe Contribs to Equip League Field ST. JOSEPH, Mo.. (#)-- St Joseph's baseball future in the Western league likely will be decided Tuesday, us the result of a meeting here of fans and members of a citizens committee seeking a $15,000 fund to equip a stadium site already purchased by the city. Tom Fairwoather, president ol the Western league, attended the meeting, but an accurate checkup o£ the total cash raised could not be made clue to the absence of F. R. Harrington, chairman of the drive. He was in Kansas City. Don't endanger young fe off) "over * the - counter" iWr.. . . HQVO your chifd filled at Kinney'j wilh EDUCATOR | Correct ft II neceiiary for llcollKy fool Jovclopmonl. ·' . . . K i n n e y ' i h a v e a complclc line olrheie world- ^ famous Educator ihoei. 17 South Fed. Fine rolI.your'Own cigarette* in every 2-oz. tin of Prince Albert PRINCE ALBERT means mellow, fia- vory pipe smoking too! The "no-bite" process takes out harshness. Prince Albert packs right, burnscool, because it's "crimp cut.' EVERETT VASSAR,speakingfortlicboys, says: "Prince Albert is the prime 'makin's' tobacco for mildness and fine taste. It burns cool, slow, and sweet. I've got a P. A. cigarette going day and night, but my tongue's never sore." Columbia Preps Win Over Mission Squac DUBUQUE, (/P)--The Columbi academy basketball team easily defeated the St. Stephens Mission Indians of the Shoshoni reserva- .1011 near Riverton, Wyo., 34 to 1' licre Monday night. Both teams will play in the Catholic Intel-scholastic tournament in Chicago this week. PREPS SHINE UP FLOOR PLAY AT DRAKE U COURT Three Basket Hopefuls Take Last Workouts Before Stale Tourney, DES MOINES, (£}--Three title- aspiring quintets Tuesday held get-acquainted sessions with the Drake fieldhouse floor--scene of the annual high school scramble for the state basketball championship starting Thursday. Mitchcllville, P o l k county's Class B representative, adjusled its basket eyes at 2 o'clock, while Newton's Central Iowa confer-, enco champions, followed at 3 o'clock, fiolte, northwest. Iowa's unbeaten entry, worked out at 5 Undefeated little Maloy, paired against Marshalltown's tournament favorites, became the first team to try out the championship floor Monday, and is scheduled for another practice period Wednesday. The Bobcats have been given a two day rest by Coach Russell Dickinson in order to allow some minor injuries to heal, and will take their initial drill at 3 o'clock Wednesday. Geneseo Consolidated, Waterloo East, Blencoe, Centevville, East Sioux City, Bronson, Clnrlnda and Olloscn have made arrangements for practice periods not later than Wednesday, while the remainder of the field will confine its pre- lourney preparations to workouts on home floors. The tournament gets under way at 10 o'clock Thursday with Blencoe opposing Waterloo East in the opener. Iowa to Send Two to Gymnastic Meet IQWA'CITY, (!P)-- Eugene Welt- stein, Big Ten all around champion, and George Nissen, Big Ten and national champion tumbler, will represent the University oC Iowa at the national gymnastic meet Saturday at Hanover, N. H. Wettslein, in addition to being an all around champ, is the title winner in the horizontal bar and the side horse events. Nissen, undefeated this year in tumbling, has won the national title in his favorite event for the last two years. -- at MONEY SAVING PRICES TIRES "BATTERIES A U T O S U P P L I E S RADIOS O We have everything you need to clean up your car for ihc big Easter Parade! Scat covers, polish, chamois and spongas, fauchup enamel--and many others --all ot Pre-Easter Sale prices. See us now'. Ol«" S ^SPONGE and : CHAMOIS FOR WASHING YOUR CAR 51.18 'VALUE BOTH FOR EXHAUST DEFLECTOR | Makes driving H JS* . saJcr . . . throws $| @bJ exhaust gases «@ln9 down . . . safe- TM ^ guards against carbon jnon- oiido... dresses up rear ol car. AUTO COMPASS K n o w w h e r e A , « you ro going ... S B T" o n s t r a n g e ^ B '" " roads, in new w country .. . accurate, dopond- able. With compensator. a nd | VANITY MIRROR Women drivers and passengers will ap- pieciato this uaelul accessory. 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