Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 24, 1948 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, December 24, 1948
Page 9
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Mohawksjeat ISD for 8th Straight Win Hawks Need Overtime to Nip ^^^1^^^HBM_V »i KI . •••••" 'exes C/iric*;«n r» A-J ?, •^^^^B J^^^^^BBI^Hrl^^B turtle Nets Bovsmpcc Associated only Iowa Yc* i ; lowa was the of-stateteam trim an out ~ night's baskptnVn in Wednesday Hawks hadi? a Hil an ?_ es . and the ASKETBALL i-.j ' _ owa -teachers w o •>• « „..< e out- lacr^ u v.» earners w e r s^t!,r was trimmed by 55-46 Iowa time one ing- with free throw gave UIGIi SCHOOL Grinnell 3!; Iowa City (St. Mary's) "3 ?l"™,. <WeSt> -^ Cedl " Rapids <""»"• Fo , r ' . »odjre (Sacred Heart) Dodge (Corpus ChrJsti) 20 30; Fort (Iowa its over- victory WEISS over the Texans Iowa City. Weiss racked up 15 points the 2nd half to lead in scoring with 19. T.C.U. tied the game at 43-aIl when Bob Hen-, dricks fired a j long swisher as the gun sounded ending the reg- Albert City (JO; Estherville a 7 COLLEGE GAMES iemple 51; Colorado 50. Syracuse U7; Iowa Stale 4(i Kentucky 51; Tulane 47 Baltimore Loyola (i(i; Detroit !i8. PHt 8(1; Miami (Fla.) 18. Chicago Loyola nil; DePaul 41 Notre Dame 70; Navy (!•' Minnesota 52; St. Marj-i (Cal.) 4".. Hradley <,0; T.os Angeles Loyola r,l». Jowa 4-,; Texas Christian 4(i rf'»7 e "n e T £ Ch K(i - Sou<h Carolina 53. riattevillc Teachers 35; Wartburg .Hi R ( !f i ". S *,'r ld </ M "' ) Tcllrs - «••*: Simpson' S3, Beloit hi; San Diego State 15. Texas Tech («;! Marshall (W. Va.) 04 . Southwestern Okl».' ~ Wyoming ,5C; Oregon 31. Ohio State <i8; California 64. m the overtime. 2nd game to Pur- at Des Moines and the Bull• ^ could blame Wednesday -D - t i 3 , defeat °n Purdue's Andy Butchko. Butchko scored 29 points, and once in the first half and again the 2nd stopped a Drake rally by getting the Boilermakers back in the lead. With Norm Jespersen, Iowa Teachers center, getting 20 points, the Panthers battled Kansas State right down to the closing minutes m the game at Manhattan, Kans. The score was tied 4 times in the first half. The Teachers took a brief lead midway in the 2nd half, and the score was knotted at 40-40 with 1 minutes to play. Syracuse had little trouble in defeating Iowa State at Syracuse piling up a 34-20 halftime lead. Jack Kiley tallied 31 points for the New Yorkers. Y Basketball League Play Y LEAGUE STANDINGS . e s Auction ... •> Ulen Polish .'.'." J Collegians "". ™ National Guard .,J.'.°!,".' T St. James Lutheran .'."".'.'.' a .501) .300 .500 ..'MS .000 VLEN'S—60 Croxton .... Wodarcek. .. Cookman ... ChrisManson McKeniy Totals .... FG FT PF TP 14 U 11 4 12 50 NATIONAL, GUARD—55 FG FT PF TP Haiverson Miller ... Chestnut Knope Eberhardt 1 1 10 4 1 Greenan 9 i Totals M ~^ Score by quarters: NATIONAL GUARD ... in 24 ULEN'S POLISH lu 'M Officials: Humphrey and Hert. 0 0 4 2 20 10 Potsy Clark Beefs on Buying Athletes; Claims They Flop Lincoln, Nebr., (IP) —When it comes to buying athletes, "the more you pay the worse they Play,' Coach George "Potsy" Clark said Thursday. "The dole has never encouraged people to do better work" the University of Nebraska football coach and athletic director declared. "In most instances it kills their desire to do any work at all. " Yet there are those who insist that the only cure for a college which is losing football games is to 'become realistic and buy players.' Pro Experience "I spent 10 years as a professional football coach. My experience there leads me to believe that the more you pay the worse tney play—the good players become harder to handle, the average players are consumed by jealousy over the salary paid to the supposedly star members of the group. "Money is not the answer." Coach Clark, whose Huskers lost 8 games in 10 starts this season, made his comments in a year-end sports review written for the Associated Press. The one-time University of Illinois grid star and former University of Kansas football coach said he believes in scholarships for athletes and jobs for the, boys ^L of *"?? i°™ S <*°°L% the BS?bMS cut at the ball- spoke to ^^^.^WS^^:^'^^ is fatal ^i^%^ d tt ri .^ H oS%S l S5 ™°^ *•* *«* 41 40 51) BETSY ROSS—35 Jewell Was „ ;i Tanner 4 Oulman K Coohmaii H Keister ' a Olson '..„ o Totals l»i 1.ANE AUCTION—28 FG Sloan 2 Jones , n 0 Tenney 1 •> Geving 2 0 Brahm i » Klein I o Totals a:t a Score by quarters: BETSY ROSS 4 IS 1ANE AUCTION 11 17 Officials: Humphrey and Hert. FG FT PF TP ;! ^ 35 FT PF TP 28 ™-» 4 0 10 28 , who need work "but definitely not outright pay or free rides. "To provide one instance of the futlity of buying athletes, I know of a west coast school whose quarterback signed a professional contract just before the 1948 season started. It was decided that something must he done — and quickly. Costly Maneuver "So a junior college quarterback who had shone in a post season game was called in by an alumni group. He was presented with S3 500 and great things were expected of him. The deal became known and the conference - he team plays Borowy Says He's Glad Cubs Sent Him to Phillies Philadelphia, (&} — Hank Borowy let it be known Thursday that he's mighty happy he was evicted from the Chicago Cubs' doghouse to become a tenant in the Philadelphia Phillies' pitching box. Hank was part of the 4-player swap that brought Eddie Waitkus to the Phils and sent Dutch Leonard and Walt Dubiel to the Cubs this month. Borowy admits he "sulked a little" over the way Cub Manager Charley Grimm used him last season, but insists he is nowhere near finished as a winner despite a wretched record of 5 victories and 10 losses last season. the Deaf. Pu- the - , t--"..*^^ J_*V^i*g S deaf fans who attended the games. Michigan Hopes -for Repeat Cage Championship in Big 9 it . The 30-year-old righthander put way:. ^ . "I like to pitch in turn and feel in COLLEGIANS—38 FG FT PF TP Bryant 7 <> 0 14 Allller , ;i (I o i Collins ."> o o 10 Burcraff » 7 I) 1 Vorhees ....' 1 0 0 i Huber (1010 Saundern y ;< 4 7 \Vhorley » fl o 0 Totals 17 4 a :I8 «T. JAMES LUTHERAN—II FG FT PF TP Peterj 0 0 0 0 =n $3,500 fine on the school. So, the total cost of this one player 'was $7.000. "But he failed to live up to his advance notices. It also caused dis- senion among the other players who had not received a $3,500 preseason 'bonus.' " Coach Clark declined to name the school involved. that I can pitch my own game without half a dozen people telling me what to throw and how to throw it. . "Last summer I'd start one day and the next day I'd relieve if we were in a tight game and the next day I'd. finish a game that was hopelessly lost. "I'm glad I was traded to the Phillies. They need pitchers and I want to pitch." Borowy, the Fordham university graduate from Bloomfield, N. J., broke into the major leagues with the New York Yankees in 1942 and was a mainstay of the pitching staff that helped the Yanks to pennants in 1942 and Ann Arbor, Mich., (U.R)—If the luck of Michigan's new coaches hold true, the Wolverines are a cinch to re-capture the Big Nine basketball championship they won last year. Ernie McCoy, basketball mentor, and Football Coach Bennie Oos- terbaan, both walked into head coaching jobs succeeding men who led their teams to Big Nine titles. Pair of Replacements Oosterbaan, until 2 years ago Michigan's cage coach, took over the football team in 1948 and confounded experts with an undefeated season and the 2nd consecutive gridiron title. McCoy stepped into shoes vacated by Ozzie Cowles, who won INDUSTRIAL BOWLING LEAGUE Tuttle Nets 19 Points in 36-25 Game By JIM VANHEEL Sports Editor The Mason City Mohawks chalked up victory No. 8 without a setback Wednesday night at Roosevelt fieldhouse by defeating Iowa School for the Deaf 36-25 in a well played basketball game. Coach Elmer Starr's team played good ball in defeating the Bobcats, a scrappy club plenty of speed but -MASON CITY—an Chimbldis , Hrandt .....' o IMcrcks !!!'.!'.' o 1'oslma .!!!!'." t Heiiuctt ....',. •» Murr !.:'... ',. ' o Johnson ....'.!! .1 Moon '.'' o Cunningham ....... » Ambroscti o Birch ..... FO FT PF TP 10 0 Dec. 23. 1948 % Mason City Gluue-Gaielle, Ma>«n CHy, I*. Tigers Hope to Discontinue Bow! Jinx Columbia, Mo., <U.R>—Missouri's Tigers, long distinguished in collegiate football but not in postseason bowl games, think they i I finally have found an opponent « they can beat in perfect record. Totals 1(i IOWA DEAF—^ ' j.- Cl Hay ward 0 Irwin ''' n FT rr TP with possessing r™. 4. au . one ~ m an scoring punch. That big punch was Marvin 1 uttle, a center with unusual spring, who scored 19 points to maintain his average of 18 points a game this season. AH But One Fieldgoal , T JJ ttle > who is also a track and lootball star, made 6 of the 7 field- goals scored by the Bobcats and connected on 7 straight free throws before missing his 8th try from the foul lane. The only other Covert . Christian . fielder for ISD was scored by Wo » 3rd ir.C. Tot Then in one of the most surprising moves in baseball history Borowy was sold to the Cubs in mid- season of '45 for a reported $100 000. He won 11 and lost 2 for the Cubs and led them to the National league flag that year. Hagen (I n D. Spencer 4 1 Holler (I n Kroneman n 0 M. Kroneman <l 0 Spencer 1 0 Bracklln , 0 II Totals 5 1 Score by quarter*: COLLEGIANS ... 10 111 gT. JAMES LUTHERAN . S i> Officials: Humphrey and Herl. (I » 11 Browns Give Draft Rights of Sarkisiar. for Giant Tackle Cleveland, (U.R)— The Cleveland Browns announced Thursday they had acquired Darrell Palmer, 245- pound tackle and co-captain of the New York Yankees, in a deal in which the Yankees received the draft rights to Alex Sarkisian, Northwestern university center. Palmer, a veteran of 3 years in pro football, starred for Texas Christian in 1941 and 1942. Keller Undergoes Operation on Spine New York, <U.R)— Dr. Charles W. Wainwright of Johns Hopkins hospital has examined New York Yankee Outfielder Charlie Keller It Took Hand Combat to Down This Deer Jamestown, N. Dak.,—It took 2 Jamestown college students, well-aimed bow and arrow sho and some vigorous hand-to-ban "combat" before they killed stubborn buck deer. Using a bow he made as a boj scout, Jess Conley sunk an arrov into the heart of a 4-point, 165 pound buck. The deer toppled o ve but got t up. It ran'about 300 yards with Con ley and Paul Seaborn in pursuit It stopped, suddenly turned anc charged Conley. He felled it with a blow from a bayonet he was carrying. The buck got up and again charged, hooking Conley's wris with an antler. Seaborn got into the fight, grabbed the animal and held it as Conley stabbed it severa times with the bayonet, finally killing it. Conference Standings CERRO GORDO "feels that he will regain all bis former playing skill." Keller underwent a serious spinal operation in July, 1947. He played in 88 games and batted .267 last season. Boryla Tops Nation's Collegiate Scorers New York, {/?)—Vince Boryla, of Denver's Skyline Six conference quintet, is the nation's top major collegiate individual basketball scorer. The former Notre Dame star has compiled an average of 25.8 for the 4 games he has played through Dec. 18 to lead Ernie Vandeweghe of Colgate. Vandeweghe is credited with an average of 24.3 for 3 games through last Saturday. The figures were announced Thursday by the National Collegiate Athletic Bureau. Joe Noertker, of Virginia, ranks 3rd with 21.2; Tony Lavelli, of Yale, 4th at 21.2, and Jack Marshall, of Mississippi, 5th at 20.3. Doak Walker's 87 points for Southern Methodist during the 1948 football season led the Southwest conference individual scorers by 33 points. Plymouth Ventura '.""!!"'..'!!!! i Hock well ....'... :) Swaledale !'.!!! » Meservcy .'> Rock Falls Thornton . . "" Q NORTH' six Kcnsett '.'.'. ' Fertile .'.'".'.'"!!!! Joicc Graflon '.'....'.'.'.'... Hanlontown '].. " CORN BOWL Nashua Manly W. I,. Pet. « i.o no o i.ntm I) .400 .ono .1X10 0 i.imo 1 .751) 2 .7SO 2 .'-50 S .1(17 C .1100 ....... Si. Ansgar "."] Rockfnrd .... •> ., Ricevillc .".".'...'.'.'!.'.'.' i 2 Nora Springs ".!!". 0 S ~ o i.ono 1 0 I.OflO .750 .100 .0011 Packers Do Poorly in Football; They Form Cage Club Green Bay, VVis., (U.R)—^Members of the Green Bay Packers, who just completed an unsuccessful season on the gridiron, tried their land at basketball Thursday Halfback Tony Canadeo was named captain of the Packer quintet. Other players, who said :hey'd take on all comers, are Ted ?ritsch, Andy Uram, Nolan Luhn Tim O'Brien, and Ted Keupc. Pro Cager Suspended; Told to Get in Shape Indianapolis, (U.R) — Andy Kos- ecka, a member of the Indian- polis Jets of the Basketball As- ociation of America, was suspended for 2 weeks Thursday, and old to "get into shape or else." Coach Burl Friddle said he uspended Kostecka for being out f condition. He said the former Jeorgetown university star would e replaced by Jack Maddox. who layed with Oshkosh of the Na- onal basketball league last sea- on. Maddox played college bas- etball at West Texas State. the hardwood championship in his 2nd season at Ann Arbor. Cowles resigned last year to become Minnesota's head coach, and 4 the Wolverines open their title defense against his Gophers. Both Oosterbaan and McCoy are Michigan graduates with long assistant coaching records. Both inherited veteran-studded teams and both had big shoes to fill. McCoy began the season as if he was on the way to following Oosterbaan to glory. The Michigan team uncovered surprising punch to swamp usually strong Michigan State 66-33. This was done with a wealth of reserves and without the full- time services of star Defenseman Pete Elliott, who is not yet up to basketball shape after a season of quarterbacking for Oosterbaan. Looks to Ohio State McCoy anticipates no easy road to glory this season. He feels that Ohio State has the strongest cage aggregation in the league, that Minnesota is a close 2nd, and Northwestern is not far behind. Until Elliott sharpens his shooting eye to varsity form, the right guard spot will be held down by Hal Morrill, a 6-foot-4-inch veteran. Morrill probably will warm the bench when Elliott, one of the major reasons for Michigan's defensive superiority last year, gets back into action. ' Mack Suprunowicz is the high scoring forward who will be Michigan's big offensive threat along with Guard Bob Harrison. Boyd McCaslin, a promoted reserve and steady player, fills out the forwards. Captain Bill Roberts, one of the midwest's best pivotmen, starts at center. Some familiar gridiron names are on the basketball roster. Among them are Ail-American „ . , .. CruiE _ Bros. .. (I 7 1.5 7JB «87 :i(io 2478 Arnold Motor. :t 80S 831 83!) 240 2 T>1 J. Faktor 2«<J, 3.-,]. Du Wilde Auto, i 704 816 82(1 -138 •>-», Quality Fruit . 1 HIS Kl!l Tfll 2ei »7« Dick Hughes 203; Neil Plopper fl.J!l. " ' N. AV. R. R. .. i ixs 77] ' 7 J, ..,,-• " Storz Beer Holtdorf SKi; R. Clausen 51)3' Army Rec'lcrs :< TOfi 773 7<v> Swift & Co. .. {) o« 717 (iJ5 Kacmmcrlmy 21^. .igo. Jack Spratt .. :t 7!)S «!)() 820 28 1 ; 278 Amcr. Legion 0 R8S (j9j) 7^ J. Wagner '418, fill). H87 2fifiO 342 2735 ann 258 3<i» 23 _ - - -*-.>j «JW W*. V-*,l ***J Jack Covert on a long shot early m the 4th period. A standout for the Mohawks was Red Johnson, who entered the game midway in the first quarter. He matched 'Tuttle on rebounding and without Johnson's rugged defensive play Tuttle might have added many more points to his evening's total. Johnson also topped the Mason City scorers with 11 points. The visitors took a 5-1 lead vhen Tuttle hit a pivot shot, a ree throw and a follow-in. But he Mohawks erased the margin and took over an 8-6 lead by the end of the first quarter. In the 2nd period, the Mohawks scored 3 points paced by Bill Postma's i fielders for a 21-8 halftime advantage as the Bobcats were held vithout a fieldgoal and could add "Uy 2 gift shots. Margin Shoved to 29-10 The game became a walkaway n the 3rd quarter as Leo Chim- >idis scored 3 straight fieldgoals or a 29-10 Mason City lead but uttle added 5 points near the end t the quarter to cut the margin J £i\j~~ .1 o. With about 2 minutes to go in he game, the Mohawks were in front 36-20 but the Bobcats kept pitching and a gift shot by Covert and a pair of follow-in shots by Tuttle narrowed the count to the Sullivan Totals Score by quarters: MASON' CITY' IOWA DEAK I.".. Free throws missed: Diercks 11 Jl New 21 SO 25 I'ostma 2, Tuttle, Covert, Christian. Officials: l.cmbke am! Wilcox. MASON C1TV U~;-l Mortimer Cunningham Hanscn Bledcrmun Richards Quinoncs .'. Burns . . FG IT 1 •! I Thomas . Kasik ;;; Totals SHEFFIELD—38 Kottnian IJrouwer Church W.itson pr i .1 4 1 <l I) U o FG 5 13 21 FT I>F TP Clemson, their foe" in the Year's Day Gator Bowl. Despite the fact that the Tigers from South Carolina are unbeaten and untied, Coach Don Faurot's crew has a statistical edge particularly on offense where it had an average of 371 yards net gained i , in rushing and passing in 10 games " this season. Previous Failures Missouri, which lost successively to Georgia Teach in the Orange Bowl in 1939, Fordham in the Sugar Bowl in 1942, and Texas in the Cotton Bowl in 1946, thinks this time it is well equipped to snap Clemson's 13-game winning streak which stretches over 2 seasons. ~ Coach Don Faurot will throw his widely copied split-T formation against Clemson's single wing and the contrasting clash in offenses will produce a very interesting game, he thinks. "Clemson is about our speed" he said. "It'ought to be a hard tought and clean game." Faurot ( was very emphatic about Grarup \ ^ Mahti ' ' J) I'cter ' .> Totals Score by quarters: MASON CITY 15 . SHEFFIELD 11 11 21 'Ml Tree thrnws missed: Mason City B 11- ABrfii.l^i^r •*•••» Shelfield 15. « • he Caches and he thinks the game in some quarters is getting a little out of hand far as roughness is concerned. "Rules Outdistanced" The rocking and socking in college football has begun to out- 40 and 8 of C. 50? 1f,4 4;ifl 274 Mont. Ward . 0 771. <i»7 (191 40,) J .-.. .r,j, ni/i •*£!) - Gallojrly 2£->; T._ Knminski 59.1. Buss 1 Mobile 2 757 (j|>rj 704 j:!.? oi:_i .o.. .„_ '' '-^ J "*i Stiel 188, .|«5. Mack Celebrates His 86th Birthday ^Philadelphia, (^P)—Connie Mack the grand old gentleman of baseball, observed his 86th birthday T'Vl 1 ll-C-rl.-!-.*- *' Thursday. And the nicest present anyone could offer him would be an outfielder who could swat the ball like a couple of gents Connie had on his clubs in the past "But you don't get anything for nothing," Mr. Mack observed with the assurance of a man who has been trying to get something and give up little for 48 years. There's nothing wrong with Mr Mack's 1949 edition of Philadelphia Athletics that a homerun hitter like Jimmy Foxx or Al Simmons couldn't correct. "We made money this year" Connie remarked, "and I'm willing to pay plenty for players But nobody wants to deal that way Everybody wants players in return." Osage Grapplers Run Streak to 7 Straight End Dick Rifenburg, a probable reserve, and Halfback Chuck Ortmann, who is slated for the junior varsity squad. Plan Boxing Slate to Open in January RockweU—The Rockwell boxing team is shaping up for its opening matches, which are planned for early January. All prospective ringmen in the area who are interested in competing for a team berth have been asked to sign here so that Iowa AAU eligibility clearance may be made. A boxer must file for AAU status 2 weeks before his first bout. A total of 28 boys have been working put for the team so far but some weight .classes are still open trainers report. Workouts are held in the Odd Fellows hall. New men should report at the Rocket cafe for instructions. __. Waterloo wrestler became the 7th victim of unbeaten Osage here Wednesday night, 24 Id. The Green rang up 8 decisions lost a pair of falls and 1 match bv points. Marlow Comisky, who cap tured a heavyweight match the night before against Cedar Falls won the 135 pound bout agains West's Broadfield 4-1. The results: • IJ {—Boerjan (O) dec. Garth 8-0. 1J2—Scebcr <O> dee. dough ri-t 11*—Maurice Comisky (O) dec, ' Smith il-li in overtime. Ingrell (O) dec. Cloiijrh 4-fl. I.aujfhlin (O) dec. Don Kentucky Pressed to Trip Previously Undefeated Tulane By TED MEIER New YorkrW) — Mighty Kentucky turned back Wednesday night another challenge to its collegiate basketball supremacy. This time it was previously unbeaten Tulane which had pointed nearly a year for its meeting with the NCAA champs. The score Kentucky 51, Tulane 47. was J~!>— Alvin . Marlow Comisky <O) dec. Brad- 135- field 1-1. Jta—noverx <W\V> threw I.. Olsen 7,"—D.illey (O) dec. Cockerham 5-' Ifi._Smilh rWW) dee. K. Olson 1-n. Hwt.-Biirri£ht <WW) (hre«. Cameron in i :i t. NCAA Has Ml Time High in Membership Chicagro, (U.R) _ The National Collegiate Athletic Association added 13 colleges and universities to its roster during the past year, and Thursday announced an all- time high of 264 active members and 389 active and allied mem- Fight Results Rochester, N. Y.—Johnny Flynn, 210, Rochester, knocked out Mtllo Bettlna ]aOU< Beacon, N. Y.. 0. Los Angeles—Cecil Schoonmiker, 117, New lork. outpointed Luis Castillo. 11B. Monterrey, Mex., IS. New York—Burl Charity, I A i° wn< ,* nrt "' *• bers. K e n n et h L. "Tug" Wilson, NCAA secretary, said the greatest increase came . in the midwest, where active membership increased from 50 to 55 schools. The NCAA has 26 allied conferences in addition to its active membership, and it is the schools asso- • —»»u ii 1/11 HE ny, i hi r ounjf s- «-«>-* iwivj j cioau — AI winn, leu:*,, Mew York, I ciated with these conferences that I make UD the allied momhfu-^ViHn make up the allied membership. RED JOHNSON —Flays Good Ball final score, 36-25. Bernard Benl nett, Chimbidis and Postma all .urned in good defensive games :or Mason City and with Johnson they accounted for all of the Mason City scoring. The defeat was the 4th for ISD n 9 games this season and the oss was the worst suffered by the Bobcats. Sheffield Wins No. 10 preliminary game, the n ,, . . Claydiggers posted their Oth triumph without a setback >y downing the Mason City B earn 38-21. Coach Bill Moore's B squad jave the Claydiggers a good run he first half and held the lead until just before halftime when Sheffield pulled into a 17-17 tie But the 2nd half was all Sheffield as the Claydiggers added 21 points to their total while the Bs could get only 4. Mason City B got only one fieldgoal the last half against the Sheffield zone defense and went blank in scoring the final period. The Sheffield scoring was well divided with Dick Kottman setting the pace with a dozen points Bob Richards topped the B team with 9 points. The lowest score Sheffield had been held to prior to Wednesday night was 48 points. Cormack to Coach Cyclone Ends in '49 Ames, (U.R)—Herb Cormack, head freshman football coach at Iowa State college for the last 2! years, will coach the varsity ends next year. Athletic Director Louis Menze announced Thursday. Cormack replaces Ray Donels, personnel director for the Cyclones, as end mentor. Donels took over the end coaching job in addi- ion to his personnel duties last fall following the resignation of Doug Kerr. Menze said a new freshman coach will be named soon. For 15 minutes a crowd of 7,450 at the Louisville armory thought the Greenies might do it But Kentucky rallied to take a 19-18 lead and pulled away to a 44-30 advantage early in the 2nd half. Tulane, led by Jim Riffey, chopped this down to only 3 points with 3 minutes left. Kentucky froze the ball in the last 2 minutes to keep the lead. Tulane, which numbered a strong Texas quintet among its earlier victims, gets another crack at Kentucky in the Sugar Bowl tourney at New Orleans next week and perhaps a 3rd chance in the Southeastern conference next March. The victory was unbeaten Kentucky's 7th straight and Tulane's first defeat in 9 starts. LaSalle and Temple turned in triumphs in a doubleheader before 2,839 at Philadelphia. LaSalle kept its unbeaten string intact by whipping Georgia Tech 67-59, after Temple had nipped Colorado, 51-50. A field goal and free throw by Eddie Lerner in the last 35 seconds gave Temple its victory. Notre Dame dunked Navy 70-62 and Chicago Loyola walloped DePaul 56-44, before 8,627 in a Chicago doufaleheader. It was Notre Dame's 4th straight win and the 3n3 setback for the touring Navv quintet. Unbeaten Purdue, Minnesota and Bradley all kept their records clean. Purdue trimmed Drake 54- as t he Said s too much use of the forearm and too much piling on. I'd rather get socked by a fist than <a forearm. "If I've got to teach my boys to slug to win football games I'll quit." In a rough season, Missouri finished with an 8-2 record with losses to Ohio State in the first game of the year and to Oklahoma in a big Seven title game. The Tigers scored 308 points, a new Missouri record, while holding the opposition to 137. Missouri's offense, operated by Quarterback Bus Entsminger reached its peak efficiency against bouthern Methodist in a 20-14 victory that ranked with the major upsets of the year. The roof fell in just once. Oklahoma, stunned by a quick Tiger touchdown, roared in retaliation and won a 41-7 rout. '[They just beat the hell out ot us," Faurot said. EsthervilleJ.C. Cagers Continue Perfect Mark Estherville — The Estherville junior college basketball team ot Coach Hank Koob is taking up the "win 'em all" pattern of the lootball team, which went through 8 games undefeated. The local jaycee cagers now have 7 wins without a loss and have averaged 55 points a game to 33 for the opposition. • G £ org ? Hess ' the springy center, is the leading scorer with 115 points. Included in the junior college victims of Estherville this season are Britt, Mason City Bethany, Washington, Emmetsburg, Eagle Grove and Northwestern. 47; Minnesota trampled St. Mary's of California 52-42; and Bradley whipped Los Angeles Loyola 6050. PENN TO PLAY BADGERS AT MADISON IN 1951 Philadelphia. (U.R)-The University of Pennsylvania football team will play Wisconsin university at Madison, Wis., in 1951, it was" announced jointly Thursday by the schools' athletic directors. The game, scheduled for Nov. 10 1951 will mark Penn's first appearance at Madison since 1930. The 2 colleges already have scheduled to play at Franklin Field here on Nov. 18, 1950. MITCHELL INDEPENDENTS GET 7TH STRAIGHT WIN Floyd — The Mitchell independent basketball team won its 7th traight game by defeating the 'loyd Indies 52-33. Mitchell led at he "half J4-8. McPhail netted 14 oints to top the winners while r an<;e and Jacobson each caged 10 or the losers. ' ^ T ^ ^ ^^ ^T ^r ^r ^T ^ ^ ^^^^^ LAST CHANCE to remember everyone with a CHRISTMAS CARD 20- Card Assortment Envelopes Included With Gift Box Beautiful Selection 19 Oth-r Selection* t« COOK'S PAI 8ETT« THAN PRE-WAR.. IETTER THAN EVER KFORf 11 8 South Federal Phone 1017

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