The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 23, 1943 · Page 9
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January 23, 1943

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

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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE .SATURDAY, JANUAKY 23, 1943 Mohawks Shade Water! Yankees Get Nick Etten From Phillies East, 28-25 FIRST BASEMAN FILLS CHAMPS' INFIELD HOLE To Take Over Spot Left byBudHassett;' Phils Get 2 Players By AUSTIN BEAL.MAK NEW YORK,. (£)--W h e n the Now York Yankees begin llieir campaign for another baseball pennant April 21, the man at first base will be Nicholas Raymond "Nick" Etten--the eighth "player to hold down that position since the late Lou Gehrig benched himself in 1939 after 17 years on the job. ; Dipping into the National league for the second time in 13 months to get a capable first saeker, the American league champions Fri- NICK ETTEN day obtained Etten from the Philadelphia Phils for two players and cash estimated at around 510,000. The Phils, who can use the cash as well as the players, received First Baseman Ed *Lei'y v - and Pitcher Allen Gettel, who performed last year with the Yankees' Kansas C'lty farm in the American" association: * * * El ten will fill the gap created by the entrance into military service of Buddy Hassett, who came to the Yanks in December, 1941, from the Boston Braves. A power hitter, Etten batted .311 for the Pliils in 1941 but slumped to .265 last season. He is 28 years old, is married and has two children, and owns a 3-A draft classification. He began his career in 1933 and after five years in the minor leagues he joined the Philadelphia Athletics for trials, in 1938 and 1939. * * * - At that time Connie Mack also was breaking in Dick Siebert, who got the nod, and Etten was sent to Baltimore where he batted .321 in 1940, hitting 24 home runs and leading the International league in runs batted in with .128. The Phils drafted him the following year. Gettel, a righthander, won 12 games and lost 11 with Kansas City last season after a sprin" trial with the Yanks. Levy, who had a brief whirl with the Phils in 1940, hit .305 for the Blues after failing to make tile grade with the parent club. Both players are 3-A in the draft. LaMotta Gains More Prestige in Detroit Go DETROIT. U.R--Jake La Motta trie "Human Truck," was con- sidcred even more dangerous Saturday in his own middlewei°ht division than as a trial horse fo top-notch welters followirj" Fri day night's, technical knockout over Charley Hayes, Detroit middleweight. Liv Motta, rugged New York 160- poundcr who last week xipset Sgt. Jackie Wilson, welterweight contender, at Madison Square Garden stopped Hayes in the sixth round of their scheduled ID-round bo. before 10,000 fans at Olympic stadium Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. LOANS on HOMES MODERATE EXPENSE SIMPLE DETAILS NO RED TAPE PROMPT SERVICE We Will Help You Choos* lour Method of Paying ilNSUDANCE i BONOS'" MASON CITY NORTH IOWA BASKETBALL NOKTHWOOD ROLLS, oi-19 NORTHWOOD--After a slow start, Northwood walked off with an easy win here Friday night beating St. Ansgar, 56-19, in a non-conference basketball game. It was the Vikings' 10th win in Upstarts this year. Eddie Holstad went on a scoring spree with 25 points. ; Junior Turvold, other Northwood forward, counted 12. Me- iinnely scored 3 for St. Ansgar. The teams were tied at 6'-6 in the first period before the Vikings began clicking. St. Ansgar was unable to score another point in the first half, which ended 24-B. * EMMETSBlJKG EKES OUT WIN EMMETSBURG -- EstherviUe's cagers won a 1-point victory from Emmetsburg here Friday, taking Lakes conference basketball _;ame, 14-13. The visitors led, 8-5, it halftime in a defensive battle. Sob Soper, guard, was the out- itanding Emmetsburg player, although Smith led the scoring. Mauss, Estherville f o r w a r d, counted 6 points. The Estherville reserves also beat the home team, 33-1G. * -TOURNEY AT VENTURA VENTURA--Pairings for the annual class B girls' basketball tournament to be held here Jan. :6 and 28 have been announced. in tile opening round next Tuesday, Meservey plays Swaledale. it. Joseph's drew Plymouth and other contests will pit Rockwell against Thornton and Rock Falls against Ventura. The semi-finals will be played Thursday evening, and the [inal game will take )lace in Mason City Saturday. In :he boys' tourney to be staged at Rockwell next week, the Ventura cagei's drew a bye in the first round, and will make their initial appearance Wednesday against Rock Falls hoys. * CLARION TRIMS LYNX CLARION--The Clarion high school \vrestling team whitewashed Webster City's grapplers 42-0 here Friday night atter a number of matches had gone into overtime periods. The results: 95 pounds--Hagen threw Daniels, :14. 105 pounds--Hardy threw Winters, 2:43. 112 pounds -- Hilpipre threw Bell, 2:33. 118 pounds--Whitty decisionel Dersched in an'overtime. 123 pounds--Gaulke decisioned Ritchie in an overtime. 129 pounds- -- Odland threw Merritt, 5:50. 135 pounds--Bloomfield threw Prunty, 2:32. 145 pounds--Simmons decis- ioned Lack in an overtime. 155 pounds -- Rohrer threw Kurtz, 1:48. Heavyweight--Clark decisioned Hathaway. = Don Martin, Eagle Grove, was referee. * MARBLE ROCK WINS 2 MARBLE ROCK--Marble Rock high school cagers won a Twin Rivers conference double bill from Rockwell here Friday night, the boys winning, 21-12, and the girls' team garnering a 10-12 victory. In the boys' game the halftime score was 11-6 for the locals. M. Ewald was high point man for Marble Rock, scoring 8 points and Calahan took point honors for the visitors with 4. At the half time intermission in the girl's contest Marble Rock was leading 9-4. Joanne Fillenworth scored the most points for Marble Rock with total of five tallies, Cahill was high [or the Rockwell girls with seven. ^ ROCKFORD WINS TWO ROCKFORD--Rockford cagers took two games from Rudd here Friday night, the regulars winning, 16 to 14 in an overtime affair. The second team defeated Rudd's seconds, 15 to 12. In the main go Webb was high with 6, while B. Stiles led Rudd with 4 points. * NEW HAMPTON 42, OSAGE .",6 OSAGE--The New Hampton cagers sharpened their shooting eyes in the second half of a Northeast Iowa conference game here Friday night and dropped the Osage five. 42-36. The Green Devils trailed by only one point. 22-21, at half lime but Gene Davis, New Hampton forward and Capt Harlan ~ . " " ' . " " away in the second half to an easy win. Joe Kloberdanz, Osage forward. led the scoring, however, with 15 points. In the curtain-raiser. Orchard beat the Osage reserves, 23-14. Friday night's game reversed the decision of the earlier season game when Osage bent New Hampton 34-30, at New Hampton. ' * HAYFIELD STILL UNBEATEN HAYFIELD -- Hayfield maintained its unbeaten record in the Seven Eagles conference here Friday night by beating th Kanawha cagers, 39-23, for the CRESCO GRAPPLERS WIN NEW HAMPTON-- Cresco high school wrestlers defeated New Hampton here Friday night, 26 to 1G. The more experienced Spartans swept the heavy classes, although winning only six matches to four for New Hampton. Among the spectators was Terry Isaacson, 10 month old son of Roger Isaacson, the Chicks' mentor. The young fellow attended his first grappling meet Friday night and will see the rest of the home meets. His dad will leave about March ) for air forces. the seventh straight victory. Taylor sparked Hayfield with 17 points Abbas scored 9 for Kanawha. Hayfield and Klemme, leaders in the conference, will meet foi the first time this season in th first round of the Hancock coun ty tournament next Wednesday. FERTILE SWAMPS GKAFTON FERTILE-- Fertile rolled over Jrafton here Friday night, 52 to 6. The halftime score was only 15 to 11 in Fertile's favor. Brue cored 16 and Sheimo, 15, for Fer- ile. Bruezeivitz made 5 for the osers. Fertile seconds edged oul Grafton's subs, 11 to 7. SCARVILLE BEATS LELAND S C A R V I L L E-- Scarville de- eated Leland here Friday night, 23 to 15, in a closely contested basketball game. CLEAR LAKE BOWS. 28-26 CLEAR LAKE--Clear Lake high school's basketball quintet bowed o the Comets of Charles City here Friday night in a rough overtime lame to the tune of 28 to 26. The lalftime score was 15 to 8 for the Comets. Using its height to good advantage the Charles City team held a nar- ·ow edge until late in the fourth quarter when the Lions tied up the ball game forcing it into the over- ime period. Laun and Guthart were high poine men for the omets, garnering six points apiece; 'Wendell Church led the ocals with 20 points and Dick Secory closely followed with nine, "n a curtain raiser the Clear Lake second team defeated Charles City's seconds by a score ot 24 to 19. * DECORAH 17. CRESCO 12 CRESCO -- Decorah's Vikings dropped the Spartans. 17-12, in a lard-foueht Northeast conference basketball game here Friday night, after the visitors had trailed, 7-6, at halftime. Gerald Bernatz led the Vikings with 9 points while Harold Owens accounted for half the Spartans' points. Cresco was handicapped by the absence of the regular pivot man, "Chuck" Robbins, out because of illness. In the curtain raiser, the Decorah frosh .von, 19-15. IOWA FALLS 12, ^EAGLETS 9 IOWA FALLS -- The Cadets dropped the Eagle Grove high school basketball team by a football score of 12-9 here Friday night, in a North Central conference game. Knudson rang up half Lhe Iowa Falls points but honors went to O'Malia who shone on defense. For the Eaglets, McGraph ;ot 5 points while Notestine stared on defense. In the curtain raiser, the Iowa Falls seconds beat the Elclora training school five, 25-16. NORA SPRINGS WINS TWO ROCK FALLS--N o r a Springs took two' basketball games from Rock Falls here Friday night, the boys winning. 26-17, and the girls. 39-23. In the boys' game, the home team led, 7-6, at the end of the first period and the score was tied at 10-all at halftime before the visitors pulled away slowly lending, 13-15. at the end of the third quarter. Clifford picked up 8 points for Nora Springs to lead the scoring. Huebner and Hansen each got 5 for Rock Falls. * LYNX 34, CLARION 29 CLARION --The Webster CHy Lynx took a North Central conference game from Clarion Friday night. 34-29. The Cowboys trailed, 20-12. at halftime. Leland Lunde, Clarion center, was high scorer with 33 points, while Don Tice, veteran forward, got 8. Woodall and Wilson, Lynx forwards, scored 11 and 8 points, respectively. JOICE NUDGES HANLONTOWN HANLONTOWN --The Hanlontown cagers led until the final minutes of a North Five conference game with Joice here Friday night, only to be nosed out by one point. 15-14. Hanlontown led. 6-3, at halftime in the tight defensive game. Medland led the scoring with 6 points for Joice, while Mill- Robinson Bout With Wilson Is Okeh-Cuddy By JACK CUDDY NEW YORK, (U.PJ--Just one week from the day on which California's chocolate soldier, Sgt. Jackie Wilson, . was upset by rugged Jake La Motta, Promoter Mike Jacobs matched Wilson for a big money bout on Feb. 13 with Young Ray Robinson, the No.' J welterweight contender. Because of Wilson's defeat by LaMotta, over whom Robinson already holds a decision, there has been some criticism of this Feb. 19th match. For example, the New York Evening Post remarked, "Faith--it's wonderful, especially the faith Promoter Mike Jacobs has in Sgt. Jackie Wilson and the gullible boxing public." * * * This is a free country, and it is our privilege to criticize, particularly in the realm of sports. However, in this instance we believe criticism is unmerited, and we congratulate Promoter Jacobs for making the match. This 10 round bout between the two outstanding, welterweight contenders may prove the best brawl of the year. Moreover, the national infantile paralysis fund will share in the gross gale--a gate that should approximate 560,000. We anticipate a great fight when Lhese two slender Negro scrappers climb into Madison Square garden's ring, a battle in which anything can happen. We would not be surprised if Wilson knocked out unbeaten Robinson within four rounds. We are not predicting such an outcome, mind you;' we merely e m p h a s i z e that we \vouldn't be surprised if it happened. Despite Wilson's unexpectedly unimpressive showing against Middleweight La Motta on Jan. 15,-the sepia sergeant from Mitchell field is the most formidable all- round fighter 21 year old Robinson ever faced. People who judge Wilson's abilities by his performance against La Motta make the same mistake as those who estimated Joe Louis* prowess on the basis of his first tilt with Max Schmeling. * * * Wilson made no 'alibis for his L,a Moifa defeat, but we have learned from friends at Mitchell field that Set. Jackie was out of shape for the bout. He had been informed on the night of Jan. 8 (Friday) that there would lie no show at the Garden on Jan. 15 because Bob Montgomery of Philadelphia had withdrawn from his scheduled bout with Joey Peralla. Accordingly, Wilson's engagement with La Motta would be postponed to a later date. Wilson broke training over the weekend, and when he learned later that his bout with La Motta had been re-scheduled, he tried to whip himself into condition in a hurry, but. because of his duties, he could get in but two days of boxing. But Sgl. Jackie should be sharp for Robinson on Feb. 19. He hasn't had a furlough since he joined 'the army last summer. He expects one shortly so that he can concentrate properly on training. Moreover, Robinson will be a welterweight opponent of Wilson's poundage and a stand-up boxer of the type relished by Sgt. Jackie. It shapes up like a grand brawl between two classy scrappers, both of whom are brillant boxers and explosive punchers. Scallions to its critics. Spotlight Sports By Eoger Rosenblum ard dropped team. in a for the home OSSIAN, WAUCOMA SPLIT OSSIAN--Ossian and Waucoma boys and girls divided a basketball double-header Friday night, the Ossian boys losing, 33-16. after trailing, 16-8.. at the half. Balk and Milbrandt were high scorers for Waucoma with I I apiece. Ovloe counted 5 for Ossian. The Ossian girls swept to their tenth straight win, pouring it on Waucoma, 8013. They led at the intermission, 44-4. For Ossian, Witt made 55 points. SALEM, Ore., ()--A bill to outlaw pari-mutuel horse and dog racing in Oregon wound up a 51 to 8 also-ran in the state legislature. Indiana-Iowa Tilt All-Out for Hoosiers CHICAGO, U.R--Indiana university's basketball team, faced by a "win or else" situation, battles Iowa at Iowa City in the top game of Saturday night's Big Ten schedule. In the only other conference game Ohio State meets Purdue at Lafayette, Inrt. Chicago goes outside the league to face western Michigan at Kalamazoo, Mich. Term examinations keep the other conference teams idle. Indiana has won three straight Biff Ten games and needs another triumph to boost it back into a tie with powerful Illinois for jhe lead. The "win or else" situation develops because most cage experts believe it up to the Hoosiers to keep the pressure on Illinois to prevent Coach Doug Mills outfit from converting the race into a runaway. It was at this point in the title chase a season ago that Illinois gained the undisputed lead. Once the Champaign cagers were in front all efforts to stop them were futile. They won the championship by a margin of three full games. As long as there remains another undefeated combination in the conference, the pressure is on Illinois and it is up to Indiana to apply that necessary dose of competitive "heat." By BOB LEWIS The Globe-Gazette sports editor, Koger Koseiiblum, is out of town until Monday. In his absence Bob Leivis, KGLO spurts announcer, is in charge of this column.) My excursions into the newspaper sports writing realm these past four years have been as lew and far-btween as an -; A" cardholder's trips to the Oiling station. But the many moons of describing football, basketball and aaseball events during high school and college days come crowding back into the consciousness. A sports-writer is akin to a race horse in that the old feeling of "gct-out-there-and-go" seems never to leave the body and spirit. The starting bell clangs and you leap forward as of old. * * * Your columnist for today will be going from Mason City very soon. I shall be sorry to leave this community, its likeable people M - ho have been so generous with their favors, the many worthwhile projects undertaken with enthusiasm, the outstanding musical events that have become part of Mason City.lra- difion. and certainly not least, the memorable sporting highlights that privilege me to compose this column. One scarcely needs to hear thi old-timers' recollections ol loca athletic feats, to know that Ma- soii City has produced more than its share of excellent teams am individual performers. The Lil lards, the Romeys, the Fosters, th_ Suters, the Stoeckers, the Herts the Duncans and DiMarcos, al are examples of fine athletes who have helped write local sports history or have achieved further, more wide-spread fame p e r forming for universities and colleges. The list above is by no means complete. Only those that have come to mind jn «he spate of a few minutes are noted. Mason Cityans will think of many more if they Kark bach into the past. The point is, this community possesses a glorious sports background. Against it this comparative newcomer remembers several familiar names, and faces, as fell as exciting evenls, from the past three years. * * * It's with pleasure I recall . . . . The stellar gridiron play of Mauric Cooper, Jack McGrane and Jack Burnett, now a lieutenant and instructor in Uncle Sam's army air forces . . . The same trio's basketball ability, plus that of D o y l e /Boulellc. "Speed" McKenzy and other Trojan lumiaries . . . "Sandy" Gordon, the Mohawks' all-stale snapper-back even in his junior year . . . The booming punting of Bill Cahalan . . . "Chick' 1 Sutherland's well-drilled Mo- ha«'k griddcrs. No memoirs of Mason City sports in recent years would be complete without prominent mention of the 1940 Mohawk cngcrs, the dream team which went through regular schedule and state tournament undefeated . . . Five lads, polished players, fine competitors . . . Five "captains" and all all-staters . . . Pickcll. Colloton, Major, Harbour and Humphrey, making up one of (he most poised high school quintets I have watched . . . A tribute to Judge Grimsley's coaching genius. * * * That champion case combo had the maximum of cool assurance, but other Mohau-k learns have had perhaps greater physical qualities. Take the slate champs of the mid-'3fls, led by huge Howard Stoccker . . . Or the '41 quintet, which Judge himself thought was possessed of high potentiality. In losing to Davenport in tiic slale semi-finals that (cam put up a same fight . . . And the present Mohawk edition is surely as packed with power as any. I venture that it could be the greatest yet. More recollections . . . That junior American Legion baseball team that went through the state He's Bock Again of 36. i^ ·tJori 6AM6S FbR SeA"f1"Le- PICK dA» dts Fies-TTfetAU wrfrl -fAe ATAUETlCS id 1933. t\5 MAO AriP Wrftt TAB. Windy City Nicknames Are Very Original--Here's Proof CAPTURE TENTH STRAIGHTWIN IN TIGHT TILT "Fats" Day's 2-Pointer Rescues Mohawks After Trojans Prove Rugged WATERLOO--Mason City's Mo- lawks kept their victory string in- act at 10 straight Friday night by lipping Waterloo East, 28-25, in i tough game which only at odd nomcnts showed the stellar bas- cetball of which the Grimsleymen ire capable. The ::ohawks took a 10-fi lead it the end of the first period and itrctchcd it to 17-10 at halflime. But in the third period Ze- garac paced East in a rally that nelted three baskets in quick succession and knotted the count at 21-all late in the period. '·Pee Wee" Day got a rebound and sank it just before the whistle to make it 23-21, going into the final quarter. In the last stanza, Pee Wee ounted on a free throw before Wassanarr dropped in a field goal for the Trojans, to make the count 24-23 in favor of the visitors. Then Jennings missed two free throws as Paul Bruns left file game in the last quarter on four personal fouls-. Jennings stole the ball and dropped one front the floor, to put the Trojans only one point behind with seconds remaining. But "Fats" Day came through with his second field goal of the evening and brought the score to 28-25, as the game ended. Long John Holmcn took scoring honors again with six field goals for a total of 12 points. Zegarac led the Trojans with 9. The box score: MASON CITV IIVATL-RLOO E. Savold Beats Bolden; May GetNewBout CHICAGO, IP)--Plans were'in .he making Saturday to match j Lee Savcld of Paterson, N. J., sixth ranking contender for the icavyweight boxing crown, against Chicago's Lem Franklin in Chicago stadium Feb. 6. Both fighters scored knockouts - ^ ,, ........ :n bouts Friday night on the sea- ing pot for all nationalities. There son's opening card at the stadium,! "re a couple of Croalians, Russians, which drew a crowd of 10,884 a n U i piled up 328,421 in receipts. Nate Bolden, the Chicago Negro who entered the light heavy class several months ago, was kayoed for the first time in his boxing career by the pelting lefts Savold accd at him. Savold, holding a 22- apund _voight advantage, floored lis foc'twice before dropping him tor the count in the third round of the scheduled 10-rounder. Franklin, 201, needed only three lerrific punches to nail AHus Allen, 189 l fz, Chicago, in 19 seconds of the opening round o£ a scheduled 10. A smashing right to the chin sent Allen sprawling through the ropes. like a grass fire across the plains . . . The four-slate tourney and how it looked when the locnl^ had won one and seemed a sure thing lo capture another . . . How it looked after a disastrous ninth in ning . . . The pitching of AI Di Marco and Bud Burgess and in field play of Frank Samargin . . Last summer, the mighty borne run poled by Burgess in the commercial league ... The chucking of B o b Yankovich a n d Arleigh Kraupa. * * * Still he memories flood back to the present . . . Annie Casey's state Rolf championship . , . "BaFdy" Humphrey's s t e a d y fame, Neil Flopper's brilliance · Their original nicknames indicate that the Lindblom high basketball players from Chicago are quite a bunch of fellas. The rostei sent here by Coach M. Swiryn list: such individuals as Capt. "Scully* Scnlamera, "Moo" Molnor, "Beep 1 Ohrn, "Rush" Klupchak, "Anf Barbarich, "Hooker" Hriljac anc "Ponkin Head" Wray. . , These are some o[ the squad tha. Lee Savcld of Paterson, N. J.,jwiii travel to Mason City for thei Ilruns. f P. Day. J PjJ|)p«15. f Holmcn, c Klein. s e. Day. e Totals tc II pf tp! " 3 4 3|Jcnnlnet. £ 2 0 - 1 2 ojZcHarae, t 4 1 0 0 0 Ojciaus. c 2 l G 0 y 12 Gcorfie. £ "I 0 ·I Wjis'nnrr, g 1 1 Rielder. g 0 0 Totals 11 3 5 25 The other Waterloo high school, West, will be the Mohawks' opponent Saturday night in another Big Seven conference fray. West's Wahowks have been rated more highly than East's cagers. West is unbeaten in the conference. Jan. 29 tilt at Roosevelt fieldhouse, to be played for the benefit of the citizens' victory committee. Coach Swiryn writes: "Lindblom's basketball team is a melt- and Don Bracken's fine play. All ace linksmcn and all in the navy now . . . Divine and swimming exhibition at Clear Lake with 3Iar'jorie Gcstring and Helen Crlcnkovich as stars . . The sailboat races at the lake . . . The slow and slightly amazed realization that came to me on seeing how completely North Iova dominated the national high school wrestling field. * * * Let's see--what else? I couldn't forget the Lindblom grid extravaganza of last Armistice day, nor the all-victorious season that went before . . . This was a mighty Mohawk machine, well-manned and well-directed . . . Loran Day's passing and running, "Mose" Macer's gluey-fingered receiving, Bobby Dutcher's all-around play . . . And three boys on the all- state, without precedent . . . That Lindblom game and its riotous color. An accolade lo the men who conceived and arranged it and who are now working on the basketball counterpart for next Friday, Jan. 29. It's been great fun, bcinc in on these things, which h;ive been recalled strictly at random. It's heen an experience working with such sivcll fellas as .Tim Woods, Judge, Bud, Chick, Roger Bowen, Clyde King, Don Gilbert. Dick Romp.v, Wils Abel and your sports editor, Roger Rosenblum. Those who went away I've missed. M'licn I leave I'll miss those still here. * * * There are many changes these clays. Young men baveg one into .service and lo war factories. When it's over they'll come back to take vital roles in community leadership. They love sports. They'll be wanting lo help build a sports program"greater than ever, to insure America's strength and alertness in the future. Keep sports going as strong as possible for the duration. That's how the boys want it to be. Mason City, hold your athletic tradition dear and your sports ideals high! an Italian, one Dutchman and one ^cgro." Several of the lads are class leaders, the mentor says. Lindblom has compiled an impressive record this season in the ·ugged Chicago league. Here it is: Lindblom 43: Alumni 21 Lindblnm 32: South Shore 22 Lincihlom 4B: IJoxvcii 22 Lindblom 39: CflUtmct 19 I-intlblom -in: Morjjon Park 20 Lindblom 43; Harper 37 l-indbloni :i!: Parker 23 Hirsch a5: I.indblom 32 (overtime) Undblotn 38: HyUc Park 23 Leo 27; Unclblom 21 SI. Pliillp-i JO; Limlblom 38 St. Philip's W: Lindblom 2D Manle.v 37; Lmdblojn .11 Lindbtom 3-S; DuSablc 25 Lindblom 52; Phillips uj Won 10; Lost 5; Percentage -CG7. Tickets for the game here arc on snle now at Decker Brothers and Engler Drug company. Adults, 55 cents. Students. 35 cents. Only 2,500 tickets available. It's first come, first served. North Iowa Basketball Scores Ky The A**acialefl rrej- Mason City 28: Waterloo East 25. Fort Dod£u S9; Jefferson 24, Kas DCS Moincs 24; DCS Molacs Roosevelt 22. North DCS Moincs 31; DCS Moines Lincoln 3l». Cedar Knpids Franklin «; Cedar Hapids Roopevell 34. Cedar Rapids Wilson 27: Cedar Ranids McKinley IT. Charles City 28: Clear Lake 20. EslhervilJe 14; Emmclsurj: ID. MarElifllUown 47: Grinncll 17 O.skaloos.i 47: Aiaes 33. 'Spencer 43: Storrn Lake 31. Wcbtter CHy 34: Clarion 29. Burlington 46: Fort Madison 20 r Council Bluffs Lincoln 3«: Sioux Ci'.y Central 29. Jowa Cily 37: Davenport 32. Newton 24; Boonc 21. Trojans Are Host to Navy Five of Ames Miison City junior college Trojans are out for revenge here Saturday night, when they have iheir second chance at the Iowa State navy Typhoons. In the first game between the two basketball teams, the Ames five won, 49 to 3!). To attempt to gain a measure of the sweet stuff. Coach Chan Welch will send his regular starting five on to the Roosevelt fielcl- house floor at B o'clock. Bob Wass and Al Diaz, forwards who accounted for 30 points in the loss at Ames, will lend the Trojans. Lyle Maxson at center and Jay Brown and Don Lorenzo at guards will round out the lineup. The Typhoons' nee scorer, Center Bob Charles, is out of action and will not make the trip. Bob Archer will start in his place, according lo Coach C. T. Warrington. Joe Reese and Bill Friedman will be at forward posts, and Ev Hunt and Howard Ortmeyer will be the Typhoon guards. "Indoor" Meet Outdoors This Year NEW YORK, f/P)--The second half of the Metropolitan A. A. U. indoor track and field meet will be run off Saturday on the outdoor oval of Columbia university. With all the city's armories occupied by the mililary and the Garden housing an ice show, the event was moved out of doors and divided into two parts. RESULTS ny The Associated l'rt« CHICACO-I.cc S.1VOM. !94'.i. DCS Momes. knocked out Nate Golden 172','j Chicago (31: Lcm Franklin. 201. Chicago, knocked out AHus Allen. I8S11 Cnieano (1); Clayton Worlds. l9lVz. Clii- ca£o. outpointed Pat comisRcy, 321 ( i n ) Additional Sports on Market Page IT'S,A SELL-OUT . . . SO HURRY! · the LINDBLOM (CHICAGO) vs. MASON CITY (MOHAWKS) Basketball Game Friday . . . Jan. 2. ... 7:30 P. M. · LINDBLOM were city champions of Chicago last year . . . and are going great again . . . with 10 victories. They gave us a great football game Armistice Day with a H to 14 tie--so be there for the game o f . the season. · ONLY 1,000 TICKETS OF THE ORIGINAL 2500 TO SELL--SO H U R R Y NOW. . . . Adults 55c at Decker Bros, iind Engler Drug Co. . . . Students 35c at alt M. C. schools. When these last 1,000 are gone, sorry, no more . . . so hurry! · BENEFIT CITIZEN'S VICTORY COMMITTEE

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