The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1943 · Page 9
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January 19, 1943

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

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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE TUESDAY, JANUARY 19, 101S 9 Wfi/z Kids Show Superlative^Ability THROTTLE IOWA 66-34 IN SECOND STRAIGHT WIN Andy Phillip Notches 26 Points, Chapman 12; Buckeyes Take Chicago CHICAGO, (U.FS--Big Ten Basketball observers began using superlatives Tuesday in describing the University of Illinois basketball team. Illinois won its fourth straight conference game Monday night when it walloped Iowa 66 to 34 to take the undisputed lead from the idle Indiana team. In other games Minnesota edged Purdue 50 to 48 and Ohio State romped to a 47 to 29 conquest oE Chicago. * * * On the basis of Illinois' performance in defeating Michigan, Northwestern and Iowa twice, experts are claiming the proteges of Coach Doug Mills are belter than the quintet that grabbed the conference championship a year ago. The record bears out that contention. *. * . * In its first four contests last season, Illinois scored 211 points, while permitting the opposition 155 points. In a like number of games this season, the Illiiii have rolled up 226 points to'their opponents 149. While Illinois had two close calls in its early battles a season back, it has romped at will this season wtih 12 points being its narrowest margin of victory in conference play. Two field goals and a free throw by Jack Smiley and a free throw by Gene Vance gave Illinois a 6 to 0 lead in the opening minutes of play Monday night and from then on the champion plrfyers continued to build up their advantage. Illinois led 33 to 12 at half-time. * * * In the second period Iowa tried futilely to slice the margin, but never managed to get within 19 points of the bigh-flying Illinois quintet. * * * After being held scoreless in the first 10 minutes ol ploy, Andy Phillip regained his basket eye and ran wild the remainder of the game to bag 11 field goals and four free throws fora total of 26 points Phillip now has an aggregate of 92 points in four conference battles ,, Tom. Chapman paced the 'Iowa scorers with 12 points. Ohio State found a sure-fire way to halt a slump--play Chicago. The Bucks, beaten by Indiana in their first two league starts anc in a deadlock for the league cellar snapped out of the doldrums by handing the hapless Maroons their 34th consecutive' Big Ten defeat Chicago hasn't won a league game since 1940. Ohio State,hopped into a 22 to 12 lead at the half-time and thei increased its margin easily in the second period. * * * Freddie Miller topped the Buck scorers with 22 points. Lou Nagy was hisrh for Chicago with eight points. Minnesota repeated its performance of the opening week of the . conference schedule by splitting with Purdue. Earlier, the Gophers had divided a pair of games with Iowa. The loss was Purdue's first in three starts. * * * Beaten by a seven point margin by Purdue Saturday night, Minnesota made accuracy from the foul line count for its triumph Monday night. The Gophers dropped 16 out of 22 free throws ADVANCE SALE "Lindblom" Chicago Vs. M. C. High School BASKETBALL Friday, Jan. 29, 1943 Roosevelt Fieldhouse Advance prices save you money . . . student tickets 35c at all M. C parochial and public schools . Adult tickets 55c at Decker Bros or Engler Drug Co. Mail orders filled, send check or money order to C. S. Thompson, treasurer . . . First National Bank, Mason City . . . Enclose stamped, self addressed envelope.,NO MAIL ORDERS FILLED AFTER JAiNU- ARY 26. The game of the year . . SEASON TICKETS ARE NOT'GOOD FQR THIS GAME. Returning to Links This Season's Diamondmen Exposed to Higher Learning By DILLON GRAHAM AP Features Sports Editor NEW YORK--Some of our baseball players are going to be exposed to higher learning 'this spring. At one time this would have been cause for fretting, but no longer. Most of them have already caught education, to a more or less degree. Besides, they're just "passing through" these colleges. The Boston Red Sox are booked at Tufts college, the Phils at Swarthmore, and the Yankees at Asbury Park, N. J. high school, Cincinnati and Indianapolis are considering Indiana university, and Brooklyn hopes to use the Yale cage. * * * Such a happenstance isn't as serious now as it would have been in the days of Cap Alison or John McGraw. In fact, it couldn't have happened then. The universities would have balked, hut quick. For in its early days, baseball was a rowdy sport played largely by rowdies. Players were not permitted in the heller hotels and respectable citiens probably lost caste if they were seen gabbing with performers. Colleges were definitely out of bounds for ball players. * * * The picture has changed in the last decade or so. Perhaps 50 per cent of today's major leaguers are college men. And baseball is big business. Today's players are in baseball because they can earn a belter living there than in any other occupation. Big money attracts them more than their love of the game. Some use baseball as a means to accumulate funds to stake them to a start in a profes- V/AR Cgi-lEF PRoKAfAS CYCLONES BEAT SPORTS BUSKERS, 50-38 Move Into Deadlock With Kansas Quintet AMES, (JP) -- The surprising Iowa State Cyclones moved abreast of Kansas in the Big Six conference basketball race Monday night by downing the Nebraska Cornhuskers here, 50 to 3B, in a contest in which the outcome was never in doubt after the opening minutes. The Huskers, previously in the top spot with Kansas, made a battle of it during part of the first half in which the lead was exchanged five times in 10 minutes, but with Bob Hayes and Ron Norman sparking the attack, the Cyclones surged to a 27 to 20 lead at the intermission. Hay Wehde. who scored one Joint during the first half, set a Blistering second half pace, pierc- ng the Husker defense for four field goals and three free tosses. The victory was accomplished without the services of leading scorer Rollin Kueblcr, whose severe charley horse kept him out of uniform. ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON - NEW YORK, (JP)~Idea man: *alph Higgins, Oklahoma A. and W. track coach, has figured out low colleges can save on travel :y adopting the Oxford-Cam- jridge scoring system for dual rack meets. Only first places are ounted at:-one pojnt each . . . Higgins' idea is that eight or ten- man squads would be enough,for BENEFIT CITIZENS VICTORY COMMITTEE while Purdue was converting 10 out of 20 charity tosses. only Minnesota led 32 to 22 at halftime and then stood off a furious second period Purdue rally to gain the triumph. Al Henke of Purdue topped the scorers with 16 points. Bill Lind was high for Minnesota with 14 points. The Big Ten standing follows: Team Indiana .. Illinois .. Purdue _ Wisconsin ... Minnesota .. Northwestern Ohio State .. Iowa Michigan W .. 3 .. 4 . .1 , . 1 ..1 ..1 L 0 0 1 2 Pts. 161 226 15G 179 114 115 16ft 138 78 O. P. 95 149 114 189 H90 99 135 214 185 161 Chicago 0 Monday night's results--Illinois 6G, Iowa 34: Ohio State 47, Chicago 29; Minnesota 50, Purdue Games Saturday--Indiana at Iowa; Ohio State at Purdue; Chicago at Western Michigan. 48. In the, lobby of the HOTEL HANFORD Cily, Iowa he 15 events double up if some Harry athletes Walker, si on. Probably the best educated player baseball ever boasted was Moe Berg, the Red Sox catcher Moe had degrees from several universities, including a foreign in- ilitution, was a lawyer and could ;pcak seven languages, including anskrit. Monte Weaver, who pitched for Washington some years igo, was a university professor. -,ou Gehrig had a degree from Columbia. Joe Gordon, last year's most valuable player in the American league, studied at the University of Oregon. * V * While the ball clubs Won't require a helping hand from the professor of Greek or economics, they mifcht ivel! borrow the services af the coaches at tile various colleges. Here are sorue suggestions. · * * * 1. The track coaches could be used to teach slowfoots to get off to a racing start toward first base or to employ rhythm in their trots around the field while conditioning their legs. (Brooklyn hired Percy Beard, the crack sprinter and hurdler, one spring to add speed to its base runners.) 2. The physical education director could supervise gymnastics or setting up exercises (as the late Artie McGovern did for the Dodgers two vears ago) *" * * 3. Football coaches might leach players the body block or the stiff arm to make them more efficient in hanging into second base and breaking up attempted double play pegs. 4. Basketball coaches might demonstrate tricky pivots to enable players to elude their pursuers on ruij downs between bases. 5. Elocution tutors could improve the players' delivery of language and give them more noise in their discussions with arbiters. Of course, I will readily take bets that none of the major league managers will avail themselves ot these suggestions. However, there's no harm done. This advice didn't cost them anything. vho'll fill Terry Moore's place in he Cardinals' outfield, is the ather of a baby named Terry . . Brig. Gen. John J. Phelan, noted double-taker and boxing commis- ioner got a taste oE his -own medicine the other night when he et out to investigate a bout be- ween "Kid Killem" and "Tnffy loo," neither of them licensed joxcrs. The general admitted the augh was on him when he learned Tuffy was a boxing kangaroo, vbose appearance was a radio gag arranged by Ralph Edwards. TODAY'S GUEST STAR HUES Needham, C o l u m b u s , (0.) Dispatch: "What the Cardi- ials didn't do toward breaking up .he Yankees, apparently the war S completing. One gets this idea contemplating what the American league champions will have eft if Joe DiMaggio is success- 'ul in his intention of enlisting in the armed forces. ONE-MINUTE SPORTS PAGE Johnny Evers, still confined to Jed with one side paralyzed, dictated a letter to the local baseball writers saying he hadn't missed one of their annual dinners yet and doesn't want to miss this year. There's no big-time basketball in war crowded Washington ;his winter because Georgetown and George Washington had to move out of Riverside stadium, where they used to play on a board floor over the ice. They could get 3,500 fans Into the high school gym they now use--if school authorities would trust an inexperienced crew to set up bleachers. SMALL WORLD Pvt. Mickey McConnell, former Brooklyn Dodders' farm secretary who is handling the Fort Knox, Ky., basketball team now, read the other day that the Elmira Eastern League club was looking for Andy Cohen to offer him a job as manager . The next morning Mickey got a letter from Cohen dated ''Somewhere in Africa." And Andy didn't know Mickey was in the army. SERVICE DEPT. Staff Sgt. Louis Defichy. who has been inviting major league ball clubs lo visit Mitchel Field. N. Y.. reports that 11 have answered "yes'' and the other five haven't answered. RECTAL COLON PROSTATE RHEUMATISM (ARTHRITIS) (Octozon* Therapy) SINUS Dr.R.W.SHDLTZ,D.O. ^238-219-220 First National Bank Bldg. DIAMOND CLUBS MAY COME LATE Some Players Will Tram in Backyards By JUDSON BAILEY NEW YORK, I/P)--Holdouts may go out of fashion in baseball this year, but just as a rose by any other name is, etc., a lot of the major league stars will be sure to be late reporting at spring training camps. It is going to be a wacky season from start to finish and one of the strange slants is that managers not only will condone training tardiness for some of their players, they will recommend it. * * * This is because many halt players make their winter homes in sunny climes, particularly Florida and California, and can set in shape better at home than by hastening to northern training camps. * * * Paul Waner, veteran outfielder of the Boston Braves, is in this class, in fact, he probably will be at the head of the class. Big Poison, who will be 40 April 16, lives at Sarasola, Fla., and it would take a convoy to gel him to Wallingford, Conn., the Braves' training base, in the middle of March. Even in his younger days, when he was the prima donna of the Pittsburgh Pirates, Waner was reluctant to leave his Florida home for training camp in southern California. This was nearly as much of a factor in his frequent holdouts as disagreement over salary. Waner may work with John Cooney. 41 year old teammate, who also lives at Sarasota. * * * Paul Derringer, 36 year old dean of the Cincinnati Keds' pitchers, is another member of Sarasota's .baseball eolony ana a likely late arrival when the Rrds begin work at Bloomington, Ind. * * * Bill Dickey, catcher for the New York Yankees, lives at Little Rock, Ark., and in recent years has been in no iiui-ry to get to Florida, so obviously isn't going to lead the I way into Asbury park this spring. Manager Joe McCarthy will not object because he never uses the veteran in early workouts. It's a cinch that Carl Hubbell can take his own time leaving his home at Oklahoma City to join the New York Giants at Lakewood, N, J., too. * * * However this reasoning won't apply to every old timer who happens to live south of the Mason and Dixon line. The man- ascrs will want to sec for themselves that some prominent players actually arc working to cct into shape. * * * Louis (Bobo) Ncwsom, the squire of Hartsvillc, S. Car., is one of these. Branch Rickey, president of the Brooklyn Dodgers, has been considering ways of getting Ncw- som to begin training early, but all of his plans call for having a coach on the spot to supervise the show. LOCAL BOY MAKES GOOD MONTREAL, (£)--Jimmy Orlando is the "bad boy" of,the Detroit Red Wings hockey team everywhere but here. This is Jimmy's home town. He was recently given a popularity trophy by the Basketball Scores (By The Associated Press) EAST Temple 52; Geor;etou-rt 51. Syracuse 52; Cornell SI SOUTH Kentucky GO: Gtorgm vj Vandcrblll 31; A In baron 27. Centre College 45; Georgetown College Jackie Callura Defeats Wilson In 15-Round Go PROVIDENCE, R. I., (U.R) _ Jackie Callura of Hamilton, Ont., was recognized Tuesday as the new featherweight champion in states governed by the National Boxing association after a windmill attack and an unexpected ability to come from behind in the late rounds earned him an upset titular victory over Dusky Jackie Wilson of "Pittsburgh. Callura wrestled, shoved and lunged while letting loo.se with a whirlwind assault to dethrone Wilson in a 15 round upset before a crowd of (i.500 at the Hljode Island auditorium Monday night and put the former champion on the canvas three times. For eight rounds, Wilson bobbed and ducked Callura's hurricane attack but a punishing left swing landed in his mid-section and the Canadian was on the road (o victory. The rugged 27-year-old challenger continued to plunge and push his way throughout, (raining strength as he went along, to register a victory in the second featherweight title bout to be held here in four years. Wilson's better boxing weathered Callura's wild-swinging attack in the first round and he captured the second with the same tactics. The third was even, Wilson bringing his opponent up short with chopping upperculs in the clinches. It was in this round that the pair landed on the floor for the first time as Callura tugged and pulled in a clinch. The fourth went to Callura with both fishters again on the floor but Wilson put on his only sustained drive in the fifth to win the round with a straight left and punishing right. The fight was even at the ninth but Callura suddenly grew stronger and even more aggressive to lead the rest of the way. He wrestled Wilson, who drew a one-count, to the floor for the third time in the llth. Callura's nose was bleeding in the seventh and Wilson's lip was cut in the eighth but neither suffered any apparent serious injuries. Will Ritchie's Son Dances With Henie By JACK CUDDY NEW YORK, -- The sell-out crowd cE 18,000 in Madison Square en was stilled as the spotlight settled upon the two principals in one of the greatest shows ever staged in the house that Tex built. There in the blob of white light the "kid" was doing his stuff while the orchestra played a tango that started the spectators weaving and slinking in their seats. The kid was doing his stuff in modern Madison Square Garden, just like his dad did in the old Garden, muny years ago. He was doiiu; it like a champion, because his dad was a champion--Willie Kilchie--for- mer world kins of the lightweights. They say that sports champions never breed sons who can follow in their footsteps. Maybe they're right. But Geary Stcffen, Jr., is carrying on in robust fashion as the ice dancing partner of Sonja Henie, the "golden girl" of sports and entertainment. Young Geary, only 19, is the sou of Willie Ritchie, the ex-champion who was born Geary A. Steffcn. Stcffens, a handsome, eager youth vith taffy hair, dances the tango ,rith Sonja Henie in the Garden, n~ wherever their tour may take .hem. He wears the dark, glittering chaps of the Argentine gaucho, and a magenta vest to match ~onja's breath-taking garb. We causht young Slcffcn after the show, while he was eating tangerines in his hotel room. And we asked him: "Do you like it this way? Arc you satisfied to come into this new Meilison Struare Garden as an ice dancer --instead u f a fighter, like your old man?" The son of Willie Ritchie reclined on a hotel bed and an swered: "It would bo a bette story, if I'd say, 'I'm sorry I'm no in the Garden as a fighter--insteai of a dancer.' But it wouldn't be N. c. State 55. Naval Prc-FIigiit CO; N. C. MIDWEST Ohio Stale 47: Chicago 29. Illinois CG; Io\va 34. lawra State 50; Nebraska 3C. Hamlinc 40: Concordia (Minn.) 28 Minnesota 50; Purdue 48. Olathe lKnns.1 Naval Air Ease ...., Inker Unu-creity 32. Hartford, Conn , Mill.kin 45: Charleston (111.) Tclirs. 44. the New Ynrl- Elmliurst (111.I 4i; WMcaton 37 , . Y O l k Illinois State Normal 41; Eureka 36. V/afaasli ,7.-»; Dertatiw 41. Indiana State 43; Ball Stale 24. Wartburf: -M: Upper Iowa 38. Grosse lie Naval 38; St. Mary's (Ulich.l Field ^ encdicL ' 3 ' Ki ns.) 49; Hosccrans Camp Grant TJ; Loras College 36 McPJicr.wti IK.ins.i so; Bethel 40 Dairy (Mo.l 41: William Jewell 33 Midland IN'cbr.) «; Omaha Uni. 42. Wright County Cage Tourney Canceled CLARION--The Wright county basketball tournament which was scheduled for January 2D has been cancelled and the Bolmond basketball team will meet the local high school team here. Friday evening, January 22, an open date, Webster City nnd Clarion will play a doubleheader --both basketball and wrestling teams will meet on the local lloor. dian The new champion, also Canaan featherweight titlist. fought for expenses while Wilson received 57,500. He weighed 125",'i to Callura's IZ5'/ Z . The United Press score card gave Callura nine rounds, Wilson five, and called one even. NBA President Abe Greene, present at the bout, said he would attempt to stage a title bniit between Callura nnd Willie Pen of recognized by commission as champion, unless Wilson and Cnl- lura were rematched in CO days as their contracts provided. Spotlight Sports By Roger Roscnblum CARDS CAN WAIT MILWAUKEE, Wis., (#;--Bob Mclntosh o£ Des Moines prefers higher education to a major league baseball contract. The Marqucttc athlete, a crackerjack third-baseman, turned down an offer from the St. Louis Cardinals in order to attend college. COACHES IN NAVY NEW YORK, (/Pj--More than 1,000 high school and college coaches have joined the navy. Feller's Wife Sure She Can Cook for Him NEW YORK. (/P)_Mrs. Robert Feller is certain she will be able to eook for her husband although she thinks the appetite of the former Cleveland pitcher is the largest she over has seen. "I told him before we were married that no doubt he'd have to Jive on fudge, cokes and chicken sal;id," she said, "but already he is asking for steaks." The Fellers were married at Waukcgan, 111., Saturday evening and are honeymooning on the 10- day furlough granted the 24-year- old bridegroom from his duties as chief boatswain's mate in the U. S. navy. Feller said he had not handled a baseball since last August and did not believe his naval duties would permit him to do more than "warm up once or twice and do a little running this spring." He was certain, however, that he would return to baseball after the war with all his previous ef [cc- tivcness. true. Actually, I'm glad I'll' here as a sl;ater, and I'm/the luckies guy in the world to be Miss Henie' skating partner." "How come?--with your fa the a former. lightweight champion, we said. ."When I was young, I natural! wanted to be a fighter," he plied. "In fact I won the golde gloves flyweight championship i San Francisco before my dad wer to work on me, and made throw away my gloves," "Vlicn we moved to Los An- celes later, I started playing in the IVestwood ice rink from sheer loneliness. I learned to skate. I took a job there as handy man, and good skaters tauRht me what to do with the blades. And I found myself lu-acliciner two or three hours every day. I loved it." Meanwhile Willie Ritchie, one of the cleverest guys ever to toss leather, was uncertain about the practicality fo his son's choice. Willie, who won the lightweight title from Ad Wo.lgast in 1912, and lost it to Freddie Welsh in a ciucstionable decision in London in 1914, was raising his son to be a lawyer. It seems that young Steffen has an uncle who is a lawyer, and who could make a place for hiin. That's why the kid went 'to UCLA last year. Stcffcn said: "As soon as we finish this tour, I'm going to enlist in the army as a ski-trooper. I'rni fair on skis too. I hope I dd all 1 right in the war. I've simply got to. After all, my father was a champion--and a great one. I can't let him down--nor his thousands (it friends." If anyone ever harj a right to ear his hair out, it was Bill Brieck, first baseman of the Bloom_,ton, Ind., Three-Eye league lub. During the 1923 season Bill it ( homeruns in as many con- eculive games--and not ona ounted. Ami even more unusual, each of his bloiis was nullified for i different reason. The Bloom- iiistou club, deciding more opponents were hitting: homers over a short left field fence than were Bribeck and his mates, erected a higher barrier live feet back. First day Bri- beck smashed one off the new wall for a double, which would easily have cleared the old fence. There went number one. Next day. determined not to let he new wall get him, Bribeck Irove one over the barrier hi3 irst time up. In the third inning rained so bard the game couldn't be continued. The third, day Bribeck didn't get hold of one mill the third inning. When ha lid, he gleefully shook hands with lie coach rounding third---and meanwhile failed to touch the bag! The fourth day there was a runner on first as Bill lifted u high one toward the left field corner. Inasmuch as there was doubt for a few seconds whether the ball would clear or be caught, the runner held up--but Bill didn't. He raced like mad, head down, to be sure he touched every base. The ball cleared the fence, but Bribeck also "cleared" the base-runner, passing him at second. On the fifth day Bill again planted one in the left field bleachers. Again it didn't count. He had batted out o£ turn.' But fate still hesitated to lilt its finger. The game went into extra innings on the sixth day. At the end of the 14th the umpires agreed there was daylight left to play Just one more inning. But the opposing team went on a rampage that totaled 7 runs in the first of the 15th. This scoring: spree consumed virtually ull the remaining daylight. There u'as only time for a few BinominKton hatters. The first tw« sinRicd. Bribeck-- correct--homered. But by that time it was almost pitch dark. B l o o m i n g t o n , realizing it couldnjt score four more runs, stalled, hoping lr avert defeat by having the game called before the inning could be finished. And that's just what happened. The score reverted to the 14th. Individual records of the 15th inning, of course, were discounted, and a 6th homerun went into discard. And as Don Hill of the Baseball Digest puts it--"Probably the only case on record of a slusger going 'sick for six.' " fans. Where Red Sox Will Train AP Features Here we have a view of the Tufts college fieldhouse at Medford, Mass., where the Boston Red Sox will do their spring training this year. The big indoor field will echo with bats and balls the latter part of March when the Sox start getting into shape for their American league season. NOTICE Tuesday night's game between Ihe Junior college and Ellsworth has been postponed, and will be pluycd at a later date, to be set the near future. The sophomore - IMcIntyre game also has postponed- S p r i n y f i c l d , Ma?*,, knockoiu in-cr Ralph York-. 12. near nEsur.rs (H 5 Hulled rrtisl NEW YOIIK-- Sanders Cos. 1S5"',. Dallas, Tex., onlpojnti'd Tony GanRcmi. 18.1%, Philadelphia. n ; Gcoi'Cc Knchan. 169'.',, Akron. Ohio, scored a technical knockout over Harry Scrio, IKHi, Newark. N. J., '2). TIOL.YOKE. Mass.--Ccorgc M a r l i t t , 130, Kelly Jcssup." 13!)'. stored a technical Fcrrar, 135, Mew SAN FRANCISCO -- Lulu Costantino, 1-3. Ncx 1 ,- York, o u t p o i n t e d Ray Lunny, i:t4. Sail Francisco. (10): Tyrcc White, 13.1. Martcra. CaL, drew v;ilh Eddie Hudson, 13i;. Molinc. 111., ili): Billy McCoy, lTi9, San Finnclsco, dccisioncd Dous Wilson. I."i7. VaHejo, Cal.. (G). NEWARK, N. J.--nobby miriin. 137, New York, knocked out Eddie Dowl. 131, Newark. N'. J... 8 ; Freddy Herman. 126',;. Elizabeth, N. J.. knocked out Frank Franconeri, 126V*. Bayonnc, N. J., WASHINGTON -- Ken Slriblins, 15:, Washington, outpointed M a n u e l Kosa. 154, Baltimore. Hit: Cinit Conway. 18Hj. New York, knocked out King Kong. 19G, Baltimore, f f i ) : Nick 1-ntsios. 14T.b. Alexandria, Va,. outpointed Joe Torres. U5',2, Puerto Rico, t8. 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