Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on November 27, 1940 · Page 3
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, November 27, 1940
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f AGE SIX AMES DAILY TKIBUNE, AMES, IOWA WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1940 Little Cyclone CagereFace Perry in Opener 3 Veterans Will Start For Ames 1 Little Cvclone Cagers Open Season Friday ! ^ ^ ' ' ^ Second Teams To Play at 6:45 Assuming the responsibility of No. two team in the slate, tho Ames high school cagers will face Perry here Friday night in a doubleheader contest, with tho second teams playing at (i:15 p. in.. and the first team game, starting about S:15. When the season started a year ago little thought was given to t'nc^ tournaments far ahead, but whenj the dizzy pace of the last few weeks of cago contests had stopped, Ames was runnerup to a pow- erfnl Mason City team. With three members of that surprise team of last year bad;, the Little Cyclones are now on the spot. Ea'cli team they meet during the season will be seeking the dou- "ble satisfaction of. defeating the runnerup, even though many of that team have been lost by prad •uation. , nf i-i Bruce Firkins. Browne Otopalik. ing his first team, squad of lo players since the grid season ended "NOV. 16. The team will go into this first game against a Perry team including four veterans, best known :of which will he the same Stepleton, who pounded at the . Ames grid team tnis fall. , Starting for Ames will be Lloyd Kester and Ray Byrnes at forwards, Romaine Woodward at center, Harold Shugart and Eugene O'Neil at guards. The starting five is not the tallest team which can be put on th< floor,, and others who may see ac tion include Jake Ballard, Ve.rn Norlin, Ken Beresford, Junior Comstoclv, Dale Kroesen. Bob Nicholson, all six-footers, and Bud Beman, Browne Otopalik, Bruce Wierson, Bruce Firkins. Huxley Wins First Game Over Gilbert HUXLEY— The Huxley cagers opened the season hove Tuesday night with a close-fought victory over the Gilbert five, 19 to 18. The Gilbert seconds won 15 11. The box score: Huxley i Heunicl;, f ........... 0 j Steenslaud, f ......... 4 Lande. c ............. 1 Rullestad, g .......... 1 Lee, s ................ ° Boardson, g .... ...... 'i Larson, f ............. 0 TRIBUNE SPORTS FT 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 to Smith and Wilder Named on UP Big Six Second Eleven 2! Gilbert Cooper, f T. Anderson, f . R. Anderson, c jBcll. g : Drake, g i Peterson, S S FG .1 «> .1 .2 .1 .0. FT 0 1 1 0 By,Carl Lundquist KANSAS CITY, Mo. IUJ?.)—The University of Nebraska, 'which distinguished itself both iu and out i of the conference this season, today placed five players on the annual united Press all Big Six team, dominating the selections as -Tribune Photo I ColufilbuS ., Button' .Nicholson Harold suugart, .tsruce wierson, nuia<uue *vuuuw<nu, tcm.ci iu»-, «/«.»& .^.m^...., I ltit "\ v,- n )« Tm-n drill- ^»- Kale Kroesen, Junior Comstock. Eugene O'Neil; front row, Ray Byrnes, Bud Beman, Lloyd Kester Coach Ken Wells has been dn ^^ F . ^^ otop . lln ._ COLUMBUS, 0. '& __ Columbus ingly wiU, his left hand as with 1 continued to play '•button button" his right, and that his left jab is', with the Ohio State football coach- not only a superbly fashioned wea-Jing situation today while at leas pon but one that packs tremendous one newspaper flatly stated that authority. Savold's courage and; Francis A. Schmidt would be re—. - i stamina never have been question-; placed. By Henry McLemore |orite over the lowan are discount-j^ eitner j. Ie j, 0 t off the floor to' The Ohio Stale Journal reported White Hope' Beats Eternal . Boxing Fans Tom Smith — ss-- _ <j(_ it tSJ.Ul«i. J.JU £,VU VJIL Li»v. i>w~. ..- MOINES, la. (U.a-This is ed here on the grounds that > ^ l ^. s Buddv Baer a busy evening that it had learned from an umm- i' whpvfi tho "white hone"! east is biased toward its eastern;;; ; . . if t i ie -,,eachnhle source, that: the city where the "white bope"i east is beats eternal in the breasts of the i fighter, and everyone is quite sure boxing lovers. j ^at Savold should certainly 'be no Not so long ago Des Moiues felt! worse than even money. Everyone that Johnny " Paycbek's skill had | was cheered, too, i,y reports that jvipened like thc'corn and that he! Savold has been training seriously 'would go forth to wiu the heavy-'for Vhe bout. Inquiry hero ruvual- weight title from Joe Louis, iho'ed that for a while it was [eared republican orator. Johnny wentl^at Savold had ambitious to be- forth, all right, but he came in a | come the corn belt Tony Galcnto. .and out here they figure maiunioth Bae the'peachable source, that: couldn't stop him.! "Francis A. Schmidt will not be no other school has done before The Cornhuskers breezed through their first four conference assignments, winning each by at least two touchdowns, and they have only to defeat fifth place Kansas State on Saturday, to win a clear claim to the championship. Oklahoma, which lost only to the game officials who participated in the selection of tue team. Christman, the nation's top ranking forward yasser, easily was | "the player of the year" in the- Big Six. He was a unanimous, I choice for the quarterback post,' the position he occupied in thej Missouri lineup for the three years that he has directed Tiger, team play and produced the most sensational forward passing eve? seen in the conference. The backfield, with Christman at the helm, is as versatile as any ever to represent the conference. From Nebraska's star-studded assortment of backs, Walter Luther and Harry Hopp, two versatile halfbacks, were chosen. Their pair rated only a nod over two other SPORTS Conn's punches surely won't bother him. For myself, I am not about thai. Billy tho Kid . certainly: re-employed for the 1941 season ! On the other hand Schimdt. who so sure spoke to an alumni meetin will hit 1 Cleveland last night, labeled bad second. His was at the same time i Blessed with a. natural taste I beer, and an equally natural ^uvuui more than he ever was hit report a before. That's a certainty. Them: isn't a boxer who can match Conn. ".'•.._1^* •• ' For speed and accuracy. And lie • " ,° r |caii punch, too. When he wants to,' "cock-and-bull To Establish District Base Ball Tourneys WICHITA, Kan.—District tournaments are to be established during the next 30 days in each of the 4S -states,,to .precede state championship semi-pro tournaments in the program of the National Semi- Pro Baseball Congress, it was announced here today. Each district tournament will he uniform in operation with leading teams to share in distribution of prize 'money and all visiting entries to receive mileage allowance. •Etch E-istrlet champion will be awarded trophy by the national or-^ ganizition. Most of the tourneys will tike place early in July. Complete resume of each dis- •atrivTt and state tournament in 1940 •will he featured in the new 1941 guide, scheduled off the press Jan.j 1. These books will be available atj newsstands and sporting goods outfitters. Applicants for district commis- | sionerships to supervise district tournaments are being accepted at the present time by the National ^ Seini-Pro Baseball Congress, Box, 2202, Wichita, Kan. - .£.____ ., Plenty of Pheasants | Left in Iowa, Authorities Say DES MOINES, la. (U.lO-Iowa conservation authorities said today that there were plenty of pheasants left iu the state despite the Armistice day blizzard, and that duck and geese shooting was good. • F. T. Schwob, chief of the fish and game division, estimated that about 25 percent of the pheasant population *•*• northwestern Iowa froze to death in the storm. "In some open areas where there| •was little cover the loss_ran as! high as 90 percent." he said. ! "However, the storm kept awayj the hunters during most ot the' seven-day season, and unless we: have an unusually severe winter.; we should enter the next sen son j with more birds than ever before."; Zivic Scores Technical K. O. BUFFALO, X. V- O>—A wiiiri- wind. two-fisted attack won welterweight Champion Friuie Zivic a technical knockout, victory over Ronnie Beaudin ot Toronto night in the third round scheduled 30-round non-titie at Memorial auditorium. /iivic weighed M'..'. I'.caudi'i. iT.13 V, 0,0 tVl, t.HW< OM.<l_i^ (,»li',V i-i».w , weakest and the bravest challenge! Me tor such things as shadow box- ever made for a championship tag, sparring, road work, and diets, | title. It was the weakest because he was knocked out without ever having thrown a punch. It was the he found it difficult to maintain that is. danniiiV- Sl feet, be c; By United Press BUFFALO, X. V.—Fritzie Zivic, ni-.n r-ettlcs down on aisJ4D. Pittsburgh, technically knocli- ,n throw a right hand'ed out Ronnie Beaudin. 14(H£, Tor- VVhen Billy tires of fancy-; Huskers in conference play, was awarded three berths. Missouri, Kansas and Kansas State each placed one man. i, „| Nebraska also dominated the j second squad, getting four places. I Missouri, Oklahoma and Iowa State received, two berths on the second team and Kansas State received 1. Only three of the first team players year. By Bernie K<;oser Down at Columbus. Ohio, a lot of. people are'beginning to pay some attention to the direction from which the wind is blowing. Chief among those to whom that, is important is Francis A. Schmidt the Ohio State football coach. In the past years Schmidt acquired—earned—the nick-name ot" "Show No Mercy." Tins was because he and his teams seemed to take great delight in running up big scores against hapless opponents. Ohio State 85, Drake 0. This year Schmidt' might well have earned another title. Following the Ohio State-Cornell game in which the Bucks were beaten 21 to 7, Schmidt accused Carl Suavely, the mentor of the Big Red team, of signaling from the bench. This incident, -along with the antics of the Cleveland Indians, gave Ohio State the dubious honor of being the champion cry-baby state of the country, and it was only because sports writers had so many other things on their minds that they didn't publicly christen Schmidt "Cry Baby." * * » But we were discussing wind direction. If you were standing on the lee side of the Cornell incident you could detect a faint odor. Earlier in the season following the what medical men term "tip top shape. His weight rose and 7,! that'll "him anyone. I saw him onto (3): Harris Blake, 134. Buffa- 1 knock Q .jiii.i',-- **>•-• -• --o— — 'rones bravest because no man ever was Uke the, tides. Sometimes he would * ^.^ a fah , fight at 190 and sometimes at 22o; as terrified in a ring as he was, and only courage-of the highest order kept him from collapsing while waiting for the first bell to ring. Now Des Monies, undaunted by Paychek's auriilhilation, has fastened its hopes upon Lee Savold, one of, its younger and blonder ciU- and 230. For Conn, however, the j punch. Des! For Dcs Moines Norwegian .has really, worked. Before going to New to do his final work' in tho smart atmosphere of the exclusive Columbus circle gymnasium (no one sens. This city already has a I allowed unless wearing cap and schedule worked out for Lee. He is [sweater) he toiled for tnree week to partially erase the painful mem-', in a Wisconsin forest where ,t .s ory of Pavchek by beating light- h w he ha<1 the l° Ca / bcaVC1 ' S ma '" ** * _ _ 11 •„ . __ _-,*.!*£,-. 4 «•»/I iif*rvi* Boh Pastor through the- i •. N. with a right hand smash. 1 135. Scranton, Pa.- 1 (6). j a fair sort of '^~ j 1 32? New Marks ! Molnos sake 1 hope Sa-' NEW YORK O>-A record-{ But it'll surprise me if shattering total ot 322 new marks.' j including several world standards, j leanis. will he submitted for acceptance toj the r.£d annual amateur at.hletScj union convention in Denver, Dec.' 6.7.3, it was announced today. | Hank Wilder were repeaters from last I -ear This trip Paul Christman of j Nebraskans, Herman Rohrlg and iiw m we ^^ lul!UVVmg Ulc YiVouri Warren \lfson of No- Uoy Petsch. Luther was a great, Purdue . ohio state tussle, the odor . ,|,;.^ ka M d Bernard Werner of defensive man, in addition to be-1 eyen TJlore pronounced . outpointed Lou Murphy.j ^-^ ^^ ^^ oufc ^ the l ing ' a constant offensive threat onj ]n iUg game _ ohjo glat(? vm Q{ . a field goal by Charley Maag. After the game it was discovered that Kansas Slate, .stood out in the ing opinions of tho. conference coach-j the famed Cornhusker e> the sports writers and the; plays. ^ reverse! • Press All Big Six Conference Football y r l..jhe is in there at the finish. heavyweight champion, Billy Conn, in New York's Madison Square garden Friday night, and then he veiling at his industry. Savold Triumph Expected Des Moines feels that Savold ^^ _ • pvochrl , kai Neb . - _ Forrest Be i ml , Neb ' . . _ Jilysse,:. Neb. Lincoln, Neb. i. .r^ticsi. .1^^111*.> -' •- „ G.—Warren Alison, Neb. Wisner, Neb. ii; to vindicate Des Moines com- will knock out Conn. Hero he is a victory regarded as the hardest hitter in the world. Louis included, and the pletely by going on to next summer over the aging politician, Louis. Reports Discounted Reports from New York that; is spoken oC with justifiable pride. Conn has been made a 1 to ?, fav-JHo is said to hit just as dcvastat- A. Lewis ... D. Hiserote c. Anderson I B. Johnson . Hdkp. ..10* 147 111 ..120 211 1-1" . .121 IOS MS inerchants league games' night Barber shop won] Coe's Flowers, Stephen-; ..11.'. r,l (iOS 134 157 .11 51 7!iS 773 ( c.—Don Pierce, Ivans. . . . 3gG i Cr.—Harold Lahar, Okla. . 4go I T.—Bernard Weiner. K. S „!-,, j £.—Bill Jennings. Okla. . "'' 1 Q._Paul Christmau. ?>!o. . LH.—Harry Hopp, Neb. . . RH.—Walter Luther, Neb. p.—John Martin. Okla, . . 15" 217!) .. . .Topeka, Kan Okla. City, Okla. . . . .Irvington, N. J. . . . .Norman, Okla. . .. .Maplewood. Mo. . _ _ .Hastings, Neb. .'.' Cambridge. . .".'.Broken Bol- Class . .SR. .. .SR. . .SR. ..SR. SR. SR. .SR. SR. .SR. Neb Ok. SR. lit. C-3 6-4 6-VJ 6-1 5-11 5-11 'G-1% lu the Tuesday ,„... .,„ ^ —- . two from uoes no««!=•, .-.n-y^ , ^ tact thf.t he, has broken the jaws sou - s Dvy Goods won two from Big" lot several of his recent opponent sj gl)oe storC; ^cGuire Pipe Shop won i.. _.__,.-.. _r „.,•*!, ,-,, P t;r;.,i,i,-> "'•'' 1 " ' two £ rom Brintuall Service, Fare- store won two fvcin Raiuhov, Glass won two Won 2. f-ost 1. Brintnall Service Busby BOYS' ACTOR HERO -H HORIZONTAL 1,4 Actor in outdoor films. 6 He was a great star in Western s. 12 Branch of knowledge. 14 Long inlet. 16 Amber- colored resin. 17 Fruit. 18 Materfal used in imitation gems. 20 To move about. 39 God of love. 21 Neuter 41 Myself, pronoun. 42 To drink 22 Recompense. slowly. 23 Road (abbr.). 44 One in 24 Cubic military centimeter service, (abbr,). 48 Marine. 25 Small horses. 49 Circle part. 27 Compass point 51 Molar. (abbr.). 52 Anything 29 Destiny. steeped. 30 Paid publicity. 53 Prying sneak 32 To net upon 55 Tiny. each other. 56 Tomb cloth?. Answer to Previous Puzzle 19 Measure of type. 22 Jabbers. 24 He was also a star. 25 Mother-of- pearl, f 26 Artificial stream. 23 His horse was his partner. 29 Obese. 31 Dower way Coffee shop, Ornin from Collegiate Manufacturing. Allen Motor won two from Tom's Grill. C. Sills I'.ad high series score ot 557'and Bill Ash had high single game of 21',5. Allen Motor Co. L. Van Scoy .. G. Steele L. .Melenbacker Harms . Apland Hdkp. . SVon 1- .1:16 12C. 1.2!) .127 11.6 132 1C" 139 140 .146 ;:u 1ST .11!) 101 153' ii1 fii 81 7DG 674 752 44GI ! E.—Fred Preston, Neb. | T.—Roger Eason. Okla. "JG.—Tom Smith, I. St. _ a Ken Hamkii. K. St. W. Rynkiewitz C. Olsan Hdkp ..14T, 107 133 .,122 1S5 US ..111 Ifi5 218 ..134 143 101 ;.151 165 laS 21 '1'f- 6S4 S50 447 475 474 Stephenscn Dry Goods C Stophenson ...143 151 1-">S W. Ash 2:iH 141 W. Fisher 137 222 190 .T. Hamilton 127 144 1ST G. Ross 174 1"7 147 Hdkp 3 sr> Won .2. Lost 1. ' i Big Shoe Store 41-1 JG. Ed Schwartzkopf. Neb. 37", IT.—Bob \Vakeman. Mo. . . IS:', i E.—Bob Crocker, Mo 2152 | Q.—Roy Petsch, Neb. . . - iLH.—Herman liohri.?. Neb. pj.j_—Jack Jacobs, Okla. . \__Henrv Wilder. I- St. . . SECOND TEAM Fairbury. Neb. JR. . .Okla City, Ok. . .JR. ...'.'.. .Booue, la SK. Eureka, - Kan SR. ..Lincoln, Neb. ...JR. ..St. Joseph. Mo. .SR. . .Quincy. Ill SR. . .Scottsbluff. Neb. SR. . .Lincoln. Neb. . . .SR. . .Mufkogee. Okla. JR. Hubb. woods, Hi. SK. \VI. I'll! 205 191 184 21'4 215 190 196 SR. 1S5 Ifil 210 .190 194 178 5-9 210 ..6-4 210 6-4 182 6-1 185 3 -« 187 6-i- '105 6-1 0-1% 5-10 6-3 _ O f a maiden in distress. VERTICAL 1 Spiiyiing toy. 33 Middle of the 58 He played the 10 Peels. Pertaining to oil. 3 Castle ditch. 4 Form of "I." f) Roentgen ray?, R Brains. 52 Membrano -Credit (abbr.) part. 8 To pull. 9 Consumer. 38 Instrument. 40 Delay?. 41 Tree. 43 Bow of a bor.t 45 Female deer. 46 Passage. 47 Sound ct inquiry. 48 Balsam. 50 Stocky horse. 148 141 1M 21 Cue Artists Invited CHICAGO i I.Hi— Twenty-one of the world's leadius cue artists have been invited to compete in the 1941 world three-cushion billiards tournament to be held here January 33 to February 6, inclusive.-. the National Milliard associn. lion announced today. day. 34 Weight allowance. 36 Like. 37 Above. part of n or horseman (pi.). 59 He \vcis always the 53 South Carolina ( abbr. ) . 54 Italirn nvor. II Finale. 13 Grain (abbr.). 56 Additional 15 Distinctive theory. IS Book part. Won 2. Lost 1. Tern's Grill W. .Tones 137 V. S. Dale 112 ^ .1. KUiington 163-1--: ! C. Orlovich l- r >7 1" H.lkp 3r. : ' 11! i i • i \\Mn l. i,o-; 2. ; Oming Glass Co. : M. Kr v.- . . i M. 'Jarvivu-r i ]•:. Ornin™ i I-:. Stemni it!. .Miller : Won -. !-<>-«;. '. 'CoHegiate Manufacturing Co. Sorcnson ... .ins i:.2 If.: 1 . .,-J r - Orton 104 1!7 141 JIcKinley —Hi: 173 177 nn nos 452-i i. Gardner Hdkp 13fi 211 ii;:. 2i's IG:> .in 40 -in 4.'.S •100 : r:M? 120 ' 24GC Won I. Lr; 105 i - isi ; Barber Shop T. Collins .. A. Moore .. F. Co'.by ... C. Akin ... Won -, T.osi i CCG'S Flowers ; 11. frawfurd . (letters 1. 57 Senior (abur.) Plan Dec. 7 Announcement IOWA CITY, In. n:.l!>-TJic University of low.i I'onllmil r-.-i will ))(' :uinouiic<'(l nl. n rtinnrr 4, ol'licialti siiiU today. H'-H . AllCi! . M'.-rris . Kyan . Akin Hdkn .I'M 13T. . i. •,ir.i p . 44T i F . Toe pi oops dkp '•' | Won 1. Lost AM KM'! Ifi!) .i:,4 17:! 151 ,r.S 157 169 A .172 1G7 166 : .172 1-1 201 ," s:>2 ^^7 ysfi 21' .204 1S7 ir.r. . . r:s 154 i:.;i . .12.-. 125 125 .Is.", 1C.' 1! : ; 4 70 B1 T HARRY GRAYSON NBA Service Sports Editor A LL good ball players do not come out of the wide open spaces. •'"* Hcnrv Gre'enberg and Frank Andrew McCorraick, the most valuable men in the majors, were reared . . . and still reside ... a fe\v blocks apart in the crowded Bronx, not far from the Yankee Stadium and Polo Grounds. Another fair sort of n first baseman grew up in nearby Harlem .... was practically raised on a lire escapj. Kii name is Lou Gehrig. The similarity between Hank Grccnberg and Frank :,IcCorroick is striking:. Products of New York sandlols. each stands 6 i'cct 4 and weighs more than 200 pounds. They bat and throw riKlit-handed. Both became standout first sackcrs without the physical advantage a left-hander hss at the post. In the balloting that determined the 1940 most-v;i!uablc- tjlayer awards, each got 1G_ ot iiie' 24 nominations for iin-t place. i ) Fr.reway Grocery ! T. Miinnins: | }•'. C.ibbs '(i. .Iffforv . I 155 Ifii .217 K.'.t US I--::ii> :.i) 021 S.'VJ nv: Won 2. Lost 1. Rainbow Coffee Shop T. ron.strr.'.iine ..12! VYnrn-n 13« "'" ; 13 Fined on i Game Lav/ Violation ^ j Charges in Story MS j Arrest :nui sou', r.rir.u nf T.', pn •"'!•'. - sons (iurin.t; iho ]),:: (.'it! j ;;;uno ' ; nv viol:i!ii> I"H! ! roportf>l today by 2ii-!fi ' vey. s'Mto couscr\; i .^tory. ll.iniin ami I and had the pick of the . McCormick ivculd be Ms second choice. Joe DiMogoio would be the first. A jcCORMICK is in there every day. He plays his position as well as anybody else, hits with all of them, and hits when it counts. He is the ideal team man . . - does everything you ask of him. He leaves you wanting nothing more at first base. Frank McCormick has the longest consecutive game string among present National League players. One of his ambitions is to hang up a record for continuous play in his circuit that will .stand «P as surely as Lou Gclirig's will in the Ameri. . , , ,, ran. T was not the \anKccs fault they missed Green- TVSAPPOINTED. no doubt ScOUt Paul KritChell •*-' i>^~^,,co hie lipnrh-warmin; for 12-1 i:,-i CVosloy l'oior?on . A in in o Hdkp. ., 12!> 1SS K,S -(7,'. . ,li;t li'ti 1 I I), AiM 1 Lost 2. res Pipe Sboo Ill-Oil ..... . s < Mr. A. H. T.elc\v;i. «!.•. tu-o. of poaci. fir.od on * Frank Spinier. Krni'M •Marion H;;Uev. ;ill of \),< Loo Wilson, Kdily SniiCi ar naylis, all of Anir.-, on !l char£;i' of c:i, r> im; and n.sssonhlci! • 11.: in a on UK Wright. Moines, ind I'eas- JK'i earh a loaded practically slept with the Big Boy for months, but wise Hankus-Pankus took one look -U Gcln-i'4, and departed for Detroit, where one of the featurcs nf th" pa=t season was his qmcu development as an outHcldcr. HcCormick, iwo years 'iOiuioVr than Grccubcrg. was ' adv ls C d bi, Bill Terry o/ the G'«i»ts to stick fo Jus ;ob as shipping clerk in an antique S ' l ancinnfl»i had a different idea, and now Warren Giles, the Reds' general manager, ,»« #Kif H hk* were bunding, so I/a ii'ui ') Mlj Hills CriiHler, Max««'». ™^i^ gun s-holls in » mnsazino on n because his bench-warming failed to bring the Yankees their sixth pennant in the 11 year? he graced their dugout, Arndt Jorgens resigned to enter business. Obviously, Jorgens, a catcher who never had Jo proi-e it, didn'f consider the prospects overly bright /or another $5000 world series check in 1941. And what did the Yankees c.rpect at the price? "THE Cleveland club next spring can't miss being called Peck's Bad Boys. he had .beenJUegally substituted-Purdue officials stated that the game was on the records — that there'was ' nothing they could do. Schmidt and the Ohio State officials didn't budge, though, the nest move was clearly up to them. The game stood as a 17 to 14 win for Ohio State- Well, so far, the breezes had borne only the r.ot-too-pleasant aromas of two Buck games—a win and a loss, but a G-3 loss to Nortli- j western disappointed a lot of citi- | zens and the season's, finale the i other day which saw Michigan's | Wolverines pour it on Schmidt's i outfit to a '40 to 0 tune was the clincher. Now as the wind sweep? through Ohio from Cleveland and Cincinnati and Dayton and Canton it must bring to the. delicately aituiud ears of Mr. Schmidt the first faint cries of. the wolf pack. * S". * As coach of the Bucks. Schinid* has had some of the country's best mate-rial. T:"' boys reporting for practice each fall have been' big and tough, and (here hnve been a. lot of them. But Schmidt hasn't had the success he should have had. His teams l-.sve been jrood, but against good opponents they seemed to, laclr drilling in fundamentals and a wound attack and defer.se. His teams have been the victims of some astounding reversals after having games practically won—the Xotre Dame game ot a few years a,go. for instance, or the Cornell game of last year. A couple of years ago. Schmidt came out with a classic definition of razzle-dazzle: "Razzle-dazzle is I when you don't look v/here you're | going, and you don't go where i you're looking, and you have the | ball, only some-one else is running ! with it." i That's the way Schmidt's team? i are coached. They fail because they I would rather win by fooling op- i pon en Is who refuse to be fooled. i That Michigan game may well b" | the pay-off as far as Schmidt is I concerned. i CHANGING OF THE GUARDS ; LaVenic Lewis who had his public ! unveiling last night a.-, the ne^ r i Iowa State football captain plays 1 guard as did Tom Smith, this year's leader. i Lewis isn't especially big—ISO i pounds will do it—hut he's built ' close to the ground, can submnn'iv: the bis boys and never runs across i anyone any smaller than u and i he possessessessess (how do you j spell that. Paul?) the snrne spirit : John Heggen doc-s. j Heggen weighed in at 164 pounds i just before the Nebraska same, yet I from his end position played 60 full minutes against men who outweighed him by r>(i pounds nnd | caught the pass which sot up the first Iowa State score. it |U|U1< U , , -. ,,„. u ,, on! upon « l'"blic h.dnvio- M, j of a hf.-ii phea.SiY j .Justice of the i a! Uolaii'l fined ,\l legal possession of -i hen jihcasni'ii, Thompson ] j ]0 . i wf0nan] rAl . ( .. r)l , s \, oill( >. • following $;n, rarryin:; <> lomlocl mid n - Mo'ii--.-, il- ^ •»'' i'i?iu> ay.

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