Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 7, 1949 · Page 19
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 19

Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, October 7, 1949
Page 19
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Yanks Blanked by Preacher Roe 1-0 - .. ^™ . > HOME EDITION LOOKI NG IT OVER (Those Friday games last week really took the old percentage for a loop—4 were wrong on a slate of '>. The first 5 on this week's elate are on Friday. Quite a few flip-a-coin tilts on the card.) LAST WEEK'S RESULTS Right Wrong Tie Pet. 27 11 l .711 SEASON'S RECORD 79 19 3 .806 Alabama to beat Duquesne. San Francisco to beat Detroit (we hear the Friscos are good). Drake to beat South Dakota (then the Bulldogs will sail into some real competition). Syracuse to beat Temple. Villanova to beat St. Mary's (our choice to go unbeaten for the season). Baylor to beat Arkansas (Arkansas fooled us last week in drubbing TCU. They can't do it twice—or can they?) Clemson to beat Miss. State. Colgate to beat Boston U. Iowa State to beat Colorado (but it'll be a rough pull). Columbia to beat Yale. Georgia Tech to beat Washington and Lee. Cornell to beat Harvard (the Ithacans will broaden more than Harvard's A). Indiana to beat Texas Christian (TCU was a Southwest favorite, the Hoosiers a tailender in the Big Ten. Which only proves that the disease of holes in the head is spreading). Iowa to beat Illinois (but it'll be a tough trick if the Hawks are without Earl Banks. It's about time Iowa turned in a good game against the Illini instead of a stinker). Kansas to beat George Washington. Nebraska to beat Kansas State (I'm so sure of this one that I took Kansas State in a friendly pool). Kentucky to beat Georgia (another flip). L. S. U. to beat Texas A. and M. Marquette to beat St. Louis. Michigan to beat Army ^(this could be a great game the first half). Michigan State to beat Maryland. • Minnesota to beat Northwestern (and it should be close). Missouri to beat Oklahoma Ag- gies (a switch wouldn't be surprising). Duke to beat Navy. Penn State to beat Boston college. Penn to beat Princeton. Notre Dame to beat Purdue. Rice to beat New Mexico. North Carolina to beat South Carolina (that's . what the governors were talking about). Iowa Teachers to beat South Dakota State. Ohio State to beat Southern Cal (the game*bf the week and anybody's guess). UCLA to beat Stanford (a big early game for Coast supremacy) Tennessee to beat Chattanooga. Oklahoma to beat Texas (one of these clubs is among the nation's best—which?) Tulsa to beat Texas Tech. Tulane to beat Southeastern Louisiana (one right). Vanderbilt to beat Mississippi. Wake Forest to beat- Georgetown (they gotta roll sometime) Washington to beat Oregon State Oregon to beat Washington State Pittsburgh to beat West Virginia William and Mary to beat VMI California to beat Wisconsin (but we're pulling for the Badgers). Florida over Auburn. Hawks Minus 3 Regulars for Illinois Iowa City, (/P)—Coach Eddie Anderson says the University of Iowa football team will be minus 3 regulars in its game with Illinois here Saturday. Starting Guards Earl Banks and Bob Lage, both with knee in- uries, probably will not be able o play, Coach Anderson said. Quarterback Glenn Drahn probably will be ready for only limited duty. Lou Ginsberg and Del "June- iug" Perrin probably will start at he guard posts, and Sophomore r red Ruck probably will get the nod at quarterback. Ill South Delaware Football Notes From Big Ten INDIANA Bloomington, Ind., (U.R)—Coach Clyde Smith will have Sophomore Fohn Davis in .the right defensive lalfback position when the Hoos- ers open their home stand with Texas Christian Saturday. Indiana gridders were driven indoors by rairi Wednesday for football drills for the 3rd time this week. MINNESOTA Minneapolis, (U,R) — Assistant 3oach George Svendson believes hat the outcome of the Gophers' contest with Northwestern Saturday depends chiefly on his line- Tien. Svendson said after drills Wednesday that the Minnesota line must stand up both defensively and offensively if the Wildcats are to be stopped. OHIO STATE Columbus, Ohio, (U.R) — Ohio State gridders boarded a special plane for California Thursday and will hold only a light drill in Los Angeles Friday in preparation for Saturday's clash with U. S. C. NORTHWESTERN Evanston, III., (U.R)—Dick Flowers will start at quarterback for Northwestern against Minnesota Saturday, Coach Bob Voigts said Thursday. Voigt said that Flowers will remain in the regular quarterback spot until veteran, but displaced, Don Burson, wins his job back. PURDUE Lafayette, Ind., (U.R) — Four rookies were slated for first string jobs on Purdue's defensive unit Thursday as the Boilermakers prepared for Notre Dame. They were Ends Leo Sugar and Andy Butchko, Tackle John Janosek, and Center Clinton Knitz. Reynolds Tells About His Job Against Bums (In the following story, Allie Reynolds tells about his remarkable 2-hit pitching job in beating the Dodgers 1-0 in the opening game of the World Series.) By ALLIE REYNOLDS New York, (U.R)—Maybe Wednesday's game wasn't the greatest one I ever pitched, but this one was good enough for me. I can't think of one that came at a better time. One of the big reasons I did so well, I think, was because my control was so good. It seemed to me that I was able to get all my pitches over the plate. Or at least, the important ones. My best pitch was my fast ball, although I used a curve quite often, too. Cautions of Lefties I was most cautious with Brooklyn's left-handed hitters. That's only natural since cur ball park favors those left-handed pull hitters. I knew that one ball in the stands would be enough to wreck me the way Don Newcombe was pitching. Look what one homer did to him. And speaking of Tommy Henrich's 9th-inning homerun, it was simply out of this world. When Tommy hit it, I said to myself, "Allie, old boy, it's all over. You don't have to go out there again." I can't describe the joy I felt. I understand some of the Dodger players said I was weakening near the end. Well, I certainly didn't feel that way. I felt just as strong in the 9th as I did in the 3rd. I thought I could keep going and even if I did get into trouble, there was always Joe Page in the bullpen. Contrary to what some people thought, I wasn't aiming at any strikeout record. 1 didn't even know how many strikeouts I had I just was trying to get the hitters out, that's all. Hits That Satisfy I guess 2 of the biggest kick_ I received from Wednesday's victory were those 2 hits I collected You know how it is, a pitcher always likes to get hits. But there was one thing that bothered me in the 8th inning. That was when I struck out with Gerry Coleman on 2nd base. Imagine that! I get 2 hits in one ball game, and then when I have a chance to get the big run in, I struck out. But that's the way baseball is. Sure feel like getting another crack at those Dodgers. But better still, I hope I don't have to pitch again. That would mean we'd win in 4 straight. After all, I don't want to be a hog about this thing. MICHIGAN Ann Arbor, Mich., (U.R)- -Quarterback John Ghindia looked like a cinch Thursday to take over the major offensive chores for the Wolverines when they bump up against army Saturday. The 180- pound senior looked especially well against Stanford last week and has looked even better in this week's drills. Coach Bennie Ops- terbaan called off the usual midweek scrimmage Wednesday and , World Series Squared as Thin Southpaw Turns Trick By LEO H. PETERSEN New York, (UP)—The Brooklyn Dodgers evened the World Series at one-game each Thursday when they defeated the New York Yankees 1-0 in another pitching duel which saw Preacher Roe shade big Vic Raschi. It was the 2nd 1-0 game in a row, the first time in series history that l! such superlative pitching performances have been turned in in 2 succes-*— si ye days. Thursday was just as much of a thriller as Wednesday's when Tommy Henrich hit a hpmerun in the flth inning to give 1 Allie Reynolds the verdict over Don Newcombe. But this time the only score came early—in the 2nd inning. And from that time, although he faltered briefly, the lanky Roe had to thwart Yankee scoring threats, especially in the late innings. But he was equal to the task and protected the one run lead Jackie Robinson and Gil Hodges gave him in that second. DODGERS FIRST: Reese, with a 2 and 2 count, flied to Lindell. Jorgensen grounded out to Henrich, unassisted. Snider grounded out, Rizzuto to Henrich. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. YANKEES FIRST: R i z/. u t o lined Roe's 3rd pitch down to the left field foul line for a single. Henrich flied to Hermanski, who caught the ball right on the right field foul line, Rizzuto holding first. Bauer fouled to Robinson behind first base. DiMaggio flied to Snider in deep left center. No runs, one hit, HO errors, one left. DODGERS SECOND: Robinson doubled down the left field foul line on Raschi's 5th pitch. Hermanski fouled to Coleman near the stands back of first, Robinson going to 3rd after the catch, when Coleman slipped and fell down The Boxscore BKOOKLVN (N) Reese, us . Jorgensen, Hb . .., Snider, ct -1 Robinson, 2b « llermunski, it :t M. McCormick, rt . I) Kackley, If a Olmo, ir .. ^ Hodges, Jb if Campanella, c Koe, u :t (c) rurillo 1 AH 1C 4 U U I) Totals a I II U J 1 I 1 0 I) 1 1 II 0 I*O A a •t i i u u (i o i i) i o II Mason City Globe-Gazette, Mason City, la. Oct. 6, 1949 <c>Popped out for Hermanski hi flth. NEW YORK (A) Alt It II VO A E Rizzuto, ss I) II 1 0 <! U Ilenricli, Ib -1 o o II 1 II naucr, rf . 4 U I I (I (I DiMa?g!o, ct -1 (I I I II 0 Llndcll, If 4 II II •> I 1 Johnson, :tb 4 II I II •• 0 Coleman, Mb 1 u I (i :( o Silvera. c 2 II (I li I) I) Niarhos, c II 0 I) II n 0 Husclii, p ~ II II li I) (I Page, p I) II <l I) li 0 (a)Mize I II ! II (I II (b)Rrown I « U » 0 0 (z)StlrnwaUs li « II II u 0 Totals «:i U (i 27 lit 1 (a)Singlect (or Silvera in 8th. (b)Struck out (or Uaschi In Kill. U)Han far Mize in Xlh. Score by innings: BROOKLYN' 111!) 000 000—1 NEW YORK 1)00 00<l IKIO—<» Runs baited in, Hodges; 'i base hits, Robinson, Coleman, Jcrgensen; 3 base hit, Hcnnanski; stolen bases, Rizzuto, Johnson; sacrifices, Rizzuto, Robinson; left on bases, lirooklyn fl, New York 7; bases on balls, off Ilaschl 1; struck out, by Ilaschl 4, Roc :(; lilts—off Raschi li in S innings, Pafe 1 In 1; double plays, Rlzzuto-Colenian-llenrlch; losing pitcher, Raschi; umpires, Reardon (N) plate; Passarella (A) Ib; Jorda (N) 2b; Ilub- bard (A) 3b; foul lines, Hurley (A), Barr (N). Time at game—2::iO. Attendance—70,05;<. High School Sports Trail By L. E. SKELLEY Des Moines, (JP) —There'll be big doings at Fort Madison Friday night when the hometown's Bloodhounds tangle with Burlington for the Little Six conference lead. Both teams are undefeated. Fort Madison holds conference wins over Ottumwa and Fairfield. Burlington has licked Muscatine, Mt. Pleasant and Keokuk. Burlington lost 19 .lettermen from its 1948 championship squad but Coach Harold Tackleson has come up with another powerhouse. The Grayhounds raced to a 52-0 rout of Keokuk their last time out. * * * The T.oras Academy Gubs make their first home appearance against old rival St. Ambrose Academy at Dubuque Saturday. Loras walloped Clinton, Newton and Dowling on the road. St. Ambrose, 8-6 winner in 1948, will go into the contest with a 3-1 record. The Knights better be set for the Bob Burgmeier, Loras backfield star. Howard Kluender of the Des Moines Register sports staff said Burgmeier is the best high school back he has seen in 3 years. * # * Winfield, whose basketball team finished 4th in the state tournament last March, is rolling along undefeated in football. Red Hill and Art Chrissinger, a pair of basketball stars, form an outstanding passing combination for the Wolves who are tied with Mt. Vernon for the Eastern Hawkeye loop lead. University high's 7 points are the only counters against Winfield crossed life . s finish line at a. m., at St. Joseph infirmary. 19 AP Wirephoto WHAT ELSE? A DODGER FAN—Mrs. Carrie Koschnick, who subwayed from Brooklyn to the Bronx to cheer for iJem Bums in the World Series, displays some excitement. Sporting a Brooklyn cap, she cheers lustily as one of th6 boys connects with the ball. It's sudden gloom as a Yank outfielder makes a catch. She takes a few short winks during a lull in play to be rested for some more backing for her favorites. Matt VV/nn, Mr. Kentucky Derby, Dies Louisville, Ky., (JP)—Mr. "Kentucky Derby"—88-year-old Col. Matt J. Winn—died here early Thursday. The president of Churchill Downs and the director of the annual mile and a quarter turf classic for 3 year old thoroughbreds * ** made 117. * # sent the gridders drills only. through light ILLINOIS Champaign, 111., (U.R)—A reshuffling of defensive power among Illini gridders Thursday found Lyle Button, 225-pound tackle, in the first string defensive line in place of Sophomore Chuck Ulrich. Wayne Siegert took over Al Tate's tackle slot and Chuck Brown and Chuck Gottfried ternated at guard. al- WISCONSIN Madison, Wis., (U.R)—Coach Ivy Williamson announced Thursday that Rollie Strehlow and Jerry Schaeffer will start as halfbacks with Sophomore John Coatta at quarterback Saturday when Wisconsin tackles California here. The fullback starter will be either Gene Evans, Lisle Biackbourn or Bob Radcliffe. The shifts were caused by injuries to Halfback Gwynn Christensen and Quarterback Bob Petruska, both hurt in the Illinois game. TEXAS ROSES Friday Afternoon and Evening and Saturday '• dozen M. H. & B. Inc. Phone 1488 Marston-Hostetler and Brown 22-24 1st S. E. Predict Chandler Reappointment as High Commissioner By TED SMITS New York, </P)—All indications point Thursday to the reappointment of A. B. "Happy" Chandler to the $50,000-a-year job as high commissioner of baseball when his 7-year term expires April 24, 1951. Chandler at one time was under heavy fire, but baseball men here for the World Series say that the following factors weigh heavily in his behalf: 1—Baseball under Chandler has prospered as never before, with annual major league attendances of 20,000,000 — virtually double former averages. 2—The players' pension fund, with its stabilizing influence on baseball, was started under Chandler. 3—Under Chandler, radio revenue from the World Series has never been less than $150,000; under Judge K. M. Landis, his pre-decessor, it was never more than $100,000. 4—Chandler was instrumental in setting up the executive council of baseball, consisting of the commissioner, the presidents ot the 2 leagues, and 2 club owners to operate like a steering committee of the U. .S. senate. 5—Through the rule Chandler sponsored forbidding the signing of high school players, school baseball has expanded until now 25,000 high school teams arc playing. At one time school teams dwindled to a few thousand. 6—To police baseball, and its hangers-on, Chandler hired former members of the federal bureau of investigation on recommendation of J. Edgar Hoover, and these men now dp all investigating for the commissioner's office. 7—And lastly, there is no apparent formidable candidate in the field against the commissioner. JACKIE ROBINSON —He Doubled and Scored American MEETING TONIGHT ... THURSDAY, OCT. 6 W« have A very interesting program planned for the evening, as well as a delightful FREE LUNCH. COME IN AND LOOK OVER OUR NEWLY REDECORATED CLUB ROOMS AMERICANTiGlQN HALL 317 North Federal Prep Grid Slate East D. M. at Mason City. East Waterloo at Fort Dodffe. North D. M. at Lincoln. Ames at West Waterloo. Charles City at Wavcrly. Lime Springs at Crcsco. Dccorah at Osagc. Oclwcin at Cedar Falls. Eagle Grove at Webster City. Clarion at Iowa Falls. Clear Lake at Emmetsburgr. Algona at Hampton. Humboldt at Manson. Forest City at Buffalo Center. Lake Mills at Belmond. Britt at Northwood. Garner at Remvlck. St. Ansgar at Rockford. Manly at Ventura. Riceville at Nashua. Nora Springs at Greene. Pocahonlas at Livermorc. GIL HODGES —Drove Robinson Home after making the catch. Rackley was out on a close play, Johnson to Henrich, Robinson holding 3rd. Hodges singled to left scoring Robinson and when Lindell fumbled the ball Hodges went to 2nd on the error. Campanella was purposely passed. Roe struck out. One run, 2 hits, one error, 2 left. YANKEES SECOND: Lindell flied to Hermanski on a 3 and 2 pitch. Snider, after misjudging Johnson's long drive to centerfield, made a one-handed catch of the ball. A wind was blowing in from left field, making it difficult for the left and centerficlders to judge fly balls. Coleman, after fouling off 4 pitches, flied to Snider. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. DODGERS THIRD: Reese grounded out, Rizzuto to Henrich. Jorgensen fouled to Silvera. Coleman threw out Snider. No runs no hits, no errors, none left. YANKEES THIRD: Silvera popped to Jorgensen. Raschi grounded out, Reese to Hodges Rizzuto was safe at first when Reese fumbled his ground ball Rizzuto stole 2nd. Henrich grounded out, Reese to Hodges. No runs no hits, one error, one left. DODGERS FOURTH: Robinson struck out, missing a sweeping curve ball. Hermanski tripled tc right center. The ball took a bad hop just as DiMaggio was abou to field it and rolled out to the bleacher wall, where it was retrieved by Bauer. Rackley grounded to Coleman, whose throw got Hermanski at the plate trying to score. Rackley was on first on a fielder's choice. Hodges flied to Bauer. No runs, one hit, no errors one left. YANKEES FOURTH: Bauer singled to center, but was out trying to stretch it into a double Snider to Reese. The game was held up while Rackley and Reese left the field and went into the Dodger dugout. Rackley apparently was hurt and Luis Olmo went to Jcft field for Brooklyn DiMaggio struck out. Lindell lined to Roe, who knocked the ball down and then got his man at first. Roe apparently was hit on the right hand by the ball. He was holding the hand as though it hurt when he went to the dugout. No runs, one hit, no errors, none left. DODGERS FIFTH: Jack Banta, vho won 10 games for the Dodgers, most of them in relief roles his season, began warming up in he Dodger bullpen. Campanella ingled to left, but was out trying o stretch it to a double, Lindell o Coleman. Roe kept wringing his right hand as he was called DUt on strikes. Reese grounded aut, Johnson to Henrich. No runs, one hit, no errors, none elft. YANKEES FD7TH: It was announced that Rackley had pulled a back muscle. Barney and Hatten "oined Banta in warming up in :he Dodger bullpen. Johnson iouled to Campaneila. Coleman doubled down the left field foul ine. Reese threw out Silvera after making a good stop of his ground ball after it got through Jorgensen, Coleman going to 3rd. Raschi 'rounded out, Jorgensen to lodges. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. DODGERS SIXTH: Jorgensen dropped a double down the left :ield foul line which just fell out of the reach of Lindell and Riz- :uto. Snider flied to DiMaggio in short ' center, Jorgensen holding 2nd. Robinson grounded out, Rizzuto to Henrich, Jorgensen going ;o 3rd. Hermanski grounded -out, rlenrich unassisted. No runs, one lit, no errors, one left. YANKEES SIXTH: Rizzuto rounded out, Hodges unassisted. Henrich grounded out, Hodges to Roe who covered first. Bauer rounded out, Jorgensen to Hodges. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. DODGERS SEVENTH: Olmo singled to right. Hodges hit into a double play, Rizzuto to Coleman to Henrich. Campanella flied deep to Lindell. No runs, one hit, no errors^ none left. YANKEES SEVENTH: DiMag- io grounded out, Jorgensen to Hodges. Lindell flied to Olmo. Johnson singled to left. Johnson tole 2nd when neither Reese nor Robinson could get over to the bag soon enough to take Campanella's throw. Coleman grounded out, Robinson to Hodges. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. DODGERS EIGHTH: Roe struck out, for the 3rd time. Reese grounded out, Rizzuto to Henrich. Jorgensen lined to Coleman. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. YANKEES EIGHTH: Mize batted for Silvera. Mize singled to right. Stirnweiss went in to run for Mize. Brown batted for Raschi. Brown was called out on strikes. Rizzuto dropped a bunt Glidden went to the top of the Coon Valley conference with its 20-18 win over Lake City. It's 3-0 now for Glidden. It was a bitter defeat for Lake City whose fans expected their favorities to go through undefeated if they stopped Glidden. Dan Scullen, Hal Jackson, Bobby Spencer and Dick Shields, Creston's 4 regular backs, averaged 13 yards per try in the Panthers' 53-0 romp through Villisca. The Guenther family is doing more' than its share for West Union football. There are 4 Guenther brothers on the squad. Bob, Dick and Gerald are lettermen. Lyle is a sophomore candidate. Marvin Tuttle, all-state center for the Iowa Deaf basketball team last winter, is working on his father's farm near Cherokee this fall. College plans fell through for this year. There have been reports here that he might play with the Des Moines "Silents" next winter. Pairings Given for State High School Baseball Tourney Boone, (/P) —Corwith and Norway will open the high school state championship fall baseball tournament Saturday (9 a. m.) at Slater. First round pairings were announced Thursday by the Iowa High School Athletic Association. Other first round games: Whittemore (Presentation Academy) vs. Carson (10:30); Monona vs. Anthon (1:15) and Douds vs. demons (2:45). Monona and Anthon are the only schools that were members of the 1949 title field. He had been seriously ill for several weeks following 2 operations to correct a stomach disorder. Three of his 4 living daughters, other relatives and several business associates were at his bedside when he died. Had Seen'75 Derbies Colonel Winh was one of the few persons who had seen all 75 of the Kentucky Derbies. He saw the first one as a boy of 13 and last May he achieved- his life's ambition when he attended the diamond jubilee of the Derby. Two years ago Colonel Winn became critically ill iri Chicago, but recovered and last Derby day at the Downs watched Ponder come on to score a surprise triumph. To the racing public Mr. Winn and the Kentucky Derby were almost synonymous. Through his efforts the Derby's continuous history was kept alive through 2 World wars and the intervening peace years. It was one of his proud accomplishments that the Churchill Downs turf classic never missed'a year during the 2nd World war, even though travel restrictions limited some of them to "street car derbies." Despite his advanced years and declining health, Colonel Winn maintained an active interest in horse racing. He proudly announced in 1940 that the added value of the Derby had been raised from $50,000 to $75,000. Realizes Dream As soon as the war was over, Winn announced another increase in the Derby purse—this time to $100,000. Incidentally, he said he had realized a long-time dream in 1946 when the estimated attendance at the Derby totalled 100,000. In addition to Churchill Downs, Colonel Winn also Was interested at various times in race tracks .at Chisago, New York, Covington Ky., and in Mexico. North Carolina End Rated Lineman of Week; Earl Banks Placed 2nd Chapel Hill, N. Car., (&)— "It's about time!" That's the' general reaction hereabouts to the news that artful Art Weiner, the giant left end of the University of North Carolina football team, is this week's Associated Press poll line'- man of '.he week. "The pass-catching whiz from Newark, N. J., is in his 4th year of high-povered play lor Carl Snavely's Tarheels. Standing 6 foot 3J inches, and weighing 212 pounds, Weiner presents a splendid target for his passers. The big fellow is uncanny in his ability to haul down those heaves and then set sail for a long goalward gallop. The job that won for him this week's citation was turned in against Georgia last Saturday. Big Art grabbed 6 passes for 103 yards and the first and last touchdowns in the Tarheels' 21-14 victory. The final score came in the last 90 seconds right after Georgia had tied it up. A marine staff sergeant during the war, Weiner was married last year to a Chapel Hill girl, "Boots" McGirt He was closely pressed for national honors in this week's poll by 2 guards. Iowa's Earl Banks was outstanding against Purdue and Southern Methodist's Jack Halliday did a bang-up job against Missouri. down the 3rd base line and was safe at first when Roe fumbled the ball, Stirnweiss going to 2nd It was scored as a sacrifice for Rizzuto. It was an error for Roe. Henrich flied to Olmo, the runners holding their bases. Bauer forced Rizzuto, Jorgensen to Robinson. No runs, one hit, one error, 2 left. DODGERS NINTH: Joe Page went in to pitch and Niarhos to catch for the Yankees. Snider singled to left. Robinson sacrificed, Henrich to Coleman who covered first, Snider going to 2nd. Furillo batted for Hermanski. Furillo popped to Coleman, Snider holding 2nd. Olmo grounded out, Rizzuto to Henrich. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. YANKEES NINTH: Mike McCormick went to right field for the Dodgers. DiMaggio beat out a slow hit ground ball to Jorgensen for a single. Lindell struck out. Johnson popped to Robinson, DiMaggio holding first. Coleman flied to McCormick. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. There's a WILD BOAR on the label...and Quality in the beer £op;fj|ht 1949, C. Hcilcnu Bjcwiaj Co., Li Cro*K t W!K»MU Sports Calendar FRIDAY — East Des Moines at Mason City, time 8. Mason City J. C. at Austin J. C. MONDAY—Second Guessers club meets at YMCA, noon. TUESDAY — North Central Iowa Rod and Gun YMCA, time 8. club meets at BENDIX RENT ONE $1.25 PER WEEK M. H. &B. Inc. Marston-Hostetler and Brown Bendlx Dealer Since 13S8 22-24 First S. E. Phone 1488 ORDER NOW! New Fall Styles and Fabrics in Custom Tailored SUITS and OVERCOATS 52,50 u. READY-MADE SUITS PRICED AT $45 TOPCOATS 37.50 UP Sharkskins, Gabardines and Worsteds. Ed Finnegan CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES 24A 1st St., S. E. Across From Davidsons ALTERATIONS - REPAIRS 25 Years Clothing Experience TRACTORS TRUCKS AUTOS Have Your Cooling System Cleaned Before You Install Your Anti-Freexe. Clean It Out The&Wty'Way For p«ok performance and »f- flciency th« cooling jyitem of your car n**dt thi« protection — from over-htating, rapid wear of cylinder walls, loss of compression. We are experts in the UM of Hie new, scientific Brady cleaning method — gvaroitfeod satisfactory If Al 8 Dick's Super- Service 105 So. Penn, Phone 222

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