Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 16, 1948 · Page 41
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 41

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, July 16, 1948
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Page 41
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Tribe, Braves Tough on Road Legionnaires Get 7-3 Victory By RICK MEREDITH Sports Writer A season's record throng of 2,200 jammed Roosevelt field Wednesday night to watch the determined Mason City Legionnaires I build their latest win streak to 3 "at the expense of the Van Dyke's Colored House of David club, 7-3 The .boys in beards provided •the entertainment in the form of a pepper-playing quartet and their .rocking chair catcher, but it was the Legionnaires who peppered .the ball most successfully. Manager Alec Radcliff, TJick N e w b e r r y, Collins Jones and George Williams livened the 7th inning stretch with their pepper, using most of the movable joints from head to foot and back again. And some of the older fans in the stands thought they might still be playing after watching Odell Livingston handle his 8th inning ^backstop chores in a rocking chair. : Hogue Has 3-Hitter But at the plate the Van Dyke's had little time for showmanship. Jim Hogue flung a masterful 3- hitter at them and whiffed 7 along the way. Meanwhile he had strong support from an 11-hit Legionnaire attack. Including the 2 Davenport games, the locals have rung out 40 hits in their last 3 outings. Pitcher Lefty Peechers, the Show Boat of the House of David mound staff, tossed a tantalizing curve but it didn't break sharp enough to keep the Legionnaires' big guns from moving in. 3 Runs in 2nd ''' After a scoreless first, the hosts got to Peechers for 3 straight bin- gles in the 2nd. Paul Bruns bunted down the 3rd base line and was driven in when Bob Barracks whacked a triple that flirted with the centerfield canvas. Next up, Mike Lloyd singled. Barracks scored after Duane Jewell's outfield fly and Hogue's deep double counted Lloyd. That was the big Mason City inning. Hogue gave up harmless singles in the 2nd and 4th. Then Van Dyke's Ernie Johnson, a gangling lefthanded hitter with an unorthodox stance, came up in the 5th and belted one. It cleared the rightfield canvas for one of -the longest homers to be, hit in that direction at Roosevelt field. Fortunately Johnson was leading off. Brims Triples Mason City was back for a pair in their half of the 5th on 3 hits. Henely singled and pilfered 2nd. Blanchard cracked a liner which was slowed backhanded by the shortstop but Henely was in. Bruns tripled to get Blanchard across. Lu Diaz counted for the Legionnaires in the 6th on a walk, a passed ball and a error at 3rd as Jim Hogue's smash rolled through Boyd Beckwith. Barracks started off the 8th with a single and was sent in on one by Henely. * #- Henely made plays look like 2 fine fielding easy assists for putouts in the 7th and Hogue got by the 8th though he hit a batter and Gus DiMarco was charged with *an infield error. The Van Dyke's pushed over 2 in the 9th when Hogue gave the first of 2 walks and hit another batter. Jones, after a long fly, crossed the plate with the sacks loaded and one out. Henry Newberry followed him while Beckwith was being trapped between 1st and 2nd. Richard Newberry, who was hit on the head in the 8th by a pitch, was reported in good condition after the game, FIGHT RESULTS Oakland, Cal.—Earl Turner, 148, Richmond, Cal., knocked out George "Sugar" Costner, 148, Cincinnati, 8. •Cool • Comfort mer fabrics Patterns. CUSTOM TAILORED SUITS See our selection of sum- wide range of ED FINNEGAN CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES S4A 1st St., £. E. Across From Home Fnrnllnre ALTERATIONS and REPAIRS 25 Years Clothlnf Experience The Boxscore VAN DYKES—3 AB B. Newberry, 2b ...... S xAkerx, it .......... .. « Williams, Ib .......... 4 Jeues. cf .............. 3 11. Newberry, If ...... 3 Beekwilh, 3b .......... 3 Johnson, rf, gb ....... 4 Freeman, ss .......... 4 Livingston, e ......... it Veecber, p ............ « u PO 0 2 0 0 1 7 0 i 0 1 0 0 u 3 Totals ............... 30 3 3 24 11 xKan {or K. Newberry iii 8th. MASON CITY—8 AB B. Henety, 2b 3 G. DiMarco, Sb C 4 3 4 , Blanchard, ss Bruns, 5b Barracks, Lloyd, rt Diaz, cf Jewell, !f flotue, p B. 1 0 I 1 i> I 1 0 0 H PO A Totals ............... 35 7 11 27 17 Score by innings: VAN DYKES 3 11 000 010 002—3 MASON CITY ... 030 021 Olx— J Errors. Beckwith 2, Williams, Jones, Johnson, DiMarco, Blauchard; runs batted in, Johnson 2, Henely, •Blanchard, Bruns, Barracks, Jewell, Hogue; 2 base hit, llogue; 3 base, hits, Barracks, Bruns; homerun, Johnson; stolen bases, Benely Lloyd; double play, Freeman-R. Newberry-Williams; left on bases, Mason City 7, Van Dykes 4; bases on balls, off Peetcher 3, Hogue 2; strikeouts, by Hotue 7, Peecher 3; hit by pitcher, by Hogue <R. Newberry, II. Newberry); passed Sail, Livingston; umpires, Hert and Jiahn- time, 2:01. 8 Sectionals Are Completed Aplington, Bancroft, Kanawha, Monona in Des Moines, (U.R)—Eight of the summer high school sectional baseball tournaments were complete Thursday, leaving 10 more yet to be decided before the district meets open Saturday. Weather permitting, sectional champions, or teams qualifying for the next step leading to the state finals, will be determined Thursday or Friday at Calamus, "harles City, Dysart, LaPorte ity, Nevada, Perry, Storm Lake, Fort Madison Cedar Eapids and Spencer. Monona, holder of the 1947 fall title and the 1948 spring championship, continued its undefeated way by trimming Cresco 18-2 to pace the district qualifiers Wednesday. Close behind was Kanawha, a semifinalist in the spring meet, with a 6-1 triumph over Corwith. Sioux Center advanced to the district on a 4-3 win over Akron. Meriden, another state finalist ast spring, slipped past Grand VIeadow Consolidated of Washta 2-1. Other district qualifiers were St. John's of Bancroft, Atlantic, Aplington and Modale. Floyd and Waverly will tangle n the final game of the high school sectional at Charles City Friday afternoon by virtue of wins lere Wednesday in the semi-finals. Waverly defeated Rudd 9-2 and Floyd won easily from Allison 14-2. Score by innings: WAVERLY 200 023 2—9 8 0 RUDD .: 0001100—3 7 3 Batteries: Brandt and Wellncr; !•. ililes, Norby, Kleckner and Newton. p FLOYD 1151(1—14 10 4 ALLISON 000:11—2 0 5 IJattereis: Hoisington and Benson; M. DeBower, J. DeBower and Mebmen. PETTIE TO OLYMPICS Des Moines, (U,R) — Drake university athlete Don Pettie has sailed for England as a member of the Canadian Olympic track team, it was learned here Thursday. Pettie, a pint-sized sprinter, competed as a dashman at Drake where he is a junior. He was the eading Bulldog point-getter in he dashes and ran on the Drake sprint relay.teams. His best time s :09.G in the 100-yard dash. CY PERKINS DIES Evansville, Ind., (U.R) — Elmer 'Cy" Perkins, 65 year old retired Three-I league baseball umpire, died Wednesday after a short illness. After a brief professional career as a baseball player, Per- dns started umpiring with the ^Tew York-Penn league, later mov- ng to the Three-I. He retired 8 years ago. Winner Soon Announced Iowa City—Winner of the Iowa 'Name This Character" contest will be announced next week by the department of athletics. The contest, held to name a Hawk figure to be used in Iowa sports promotion, attracted 500 entries. more than Youngster Fast Iowa City — Bowen Stassforth, who enters intercollegiate swimming competition for Iowa next season in the breast stroke, was only about 4 seconds short of winning a place on the U. S. Olympic team in the 200-meter breast stroke. Maroon Club Athletic Benefit Baseball Games ROOSEVELT FIELD Saturday, July 17 — 8:30 P. M. M. C. Legionnaires vs. Dubuque White Sox Sunday, July 18 — 1 P.M. M. C. Jr. Legion YS. Waterloo Jr. Legion Inter-District Playoff for Right to Enter State Legion Tourney 2:30 P. M. M. C. Legionnaires vs. Dubuque White Sox Adults, 60c — Children, 25c — Tax Inc. Junior Legion Breaks Austin Ties by 5-4 By HOBERT DUNCAN.JR. Globe-Gazette Sports Writer Austin — After 2 indecisive tie games in previous meetings, the Mason City Junior Legion shaded Austin 5-4 here Wednesday evening to set the stage for an anticipated excellent game pitting these 2 evenly matched clubs on Roosevelt diamond Thursday night xm- der the lights. The 2 teams battled to a 10 inning 1-1 draw in their 1st encounter of the season and an 8 inning 3-3 stalemate in the 2nd meeting of the campaign. Bunch Hits The winners effectively bunched 6 hits from the offerings of Southpaw Bob Dunfee Wednesday while Austin collected 10 safeties from the combined efforts of Bill Postma and Jim VerHelst. The losers jumped into a one run margin the first frame as lead off man Roy Baumgartner collected an infield single, advanced to 2nd on a misplay and scored on Bud Berger's error. Austin Leads 2-0 Austin increased their edg$ in the bottom half of the 3rd inning on a single, a 2-ply blow, and an infield retirement to assume a short lived 2-0 command. Mason City knotted the tally in the top.of the 4th. After Berger and Murr had been retired, Bernard Bennett hit safely and Ray Holder slammed a long fly to right center field for a homerun. Mason City counted a pair of runs in the 5th on a hit batsmen, a free pass, a wild pitch, and Berger's single to jump into a 4-2 edge. Holder Blasts Another The victors scored what proved to be the winning tally in the 6th frame. Ray Holder doubled to deep left field, and scored on 3rd Baseman Ricky Hubbard's erratic throw to 1st attempting to retire John Colloton. Austin fashioned a 2 run onslaught in the last of the 7th inning on 3 singles and a pair of Mason City fielding lapses to reduce the deficit to a single run. Jim VerHelst terminated the threat and the game by retiring rival hurler Dunfee via the strikeout route. Bennett and Holder paced the Mason City hit parade with a pair of hits apiece, while Dick Shipe, hard hitting Austin first sacker, collected 3 bingles in 4 official appearances at' the plate to lead the loser's 10 hit attack. The boxscore: MASON CITY—5 AB D. Colloton, ss 4 Berber, 3b 4 Murr. cf 3 Bennett, o X Holder, If I* Chimbidls, Ib :i J. Colloton, 2b 2 Wright, rf 1 Vostma, p a VerHelst, p 1 Totals K(! AUSTIX—i AB Biiiimgartner, 2b ... \ Combs. If 4 Shipe, Ib 4 V.'eiss, ss 4 Leif. c 4 McDonald, rf ......... .'I llubburd, 3b 4 Dnnfec, p 4 Bateman, cf :i zJudd l u ro (I 2 j U O 1 2 10 H TO A t 1! Ji t 7 ti Totals 35 4 1ft 21 G zBatted for McDonald in 7lh inning. Score iy inninfs: MASON CITJT 00022) 0—5 (i f, AUSTIN 101.0002— \ 10 l Errors, Chimbidis 2, Berber, Hubbard, Bennett, J. Coiloton, Murr: runs batted in, Hubbard 2, Weiss, Berger 2, Holder 2; 2 base hits, Bennett. Shipe, Holder; homerun, Holder; double plays, Weiss, ISaumgartner; Collolon. Chimbidls; left on bases, Mason City 3, Austin 10; bases on balls, off Dunfee 2; strikeouts, Fostma 7, VerHelst C, Dunfee 8; hits, off Postma, G for 2 runs In 4 Innings, Verllelst, 4 for 3 runs in S Innings; hit by pitcher, J. Colloton by Dunfee; wild pilch, Dnnfee; winning- pitcher, 1'ostma; umpires, Brown, Vest; time, 1:35. Cyclone Frosh to Play 2 Grid Games Ames—Iowa State yearlings will play 2 intercollegiate games this fall under the newly approved ruling of the Big Seven conference. Full approval of a freshman athletic schedule was granted for the 1948-49 season. Louis Mcnze, director of athletics, has announced that the Cyclone frosh will meet Nebraska at Ames Oct. 3 and will travel to Des Moines Nov. 5 for a game with the Drake frosh. Drake Cards Big-Time Basketball Schedule Des Moines, (U.R)—A 22-game basketball schedule and the annual Corn Bowl invitational classic was announced Thursday by Drake university. The Bulldogs will play 13 games at home in addition to a pair of contests against Minnesota, Dartmouth and Vanderbilt in the Corn Bowl tourney Dec. 29 and 30 at Drake. Appearing on the Drake court will be 4 teams from the Big" Seven and Big Nine conferences in addition to the full Missouri Valley membership. Purdue, Minnesota, Missouri, Iowa State and Kansas will play at Drake, being coached 'or the first time by young Jack McClelland. The Bulldogs x will travel to Bloomington to meet Indiana. McClelland will have 11 lettermen to form the nucleus of his 1948-49 squad, plus the freshman team he coached to 13 straight victories last season. Cleveland Has .758 Visiting Mark of 25-8 By TED MEIER Associated Press Sports Writer The Cleveland Indians and the Boston Braves, each striving to win its first major league pennant in years, opened long road trips Thursday, but the prospect of playing before hostile crowds doesn't phase them. As the majors resumed activity after a 3-day lull for the All-Star game, a survey showed both the American and National league leaders have won more games on the road than at home. Invading Philadelphia for a twilight-night doubleheader with Connie Mack's amazing Athletics, Cleveland boasted a remarkable .758 percentage on foreign fields. Probable Pitchers NATIONAL LEAGUE: New York at Pittsburgh (2)— Jansen (10-5) and Poat (8-2) vs. Chesnes (4-2) and Riddle (9-4). Brooklyn at Cincinnati (night) — Barney (4-5) vs. Vander Meer (7-7). Boston at Chicago (2) — Bickford (5-2) and Spahn (7-6) vs. Hammer (4-3) and Rush (2-G). Philadelphia at St. Louis (night) — Roberts (3-2) or Simmons (4-8) vs. Brecheen (9-3). AMERICAN LEAGUE St. Louis at New York (night) — Sanford (7-8) or Carver (3-7) vs. Hiller (2-1). Chicago at Washington (night) — Wright (5-7) vs. Scarborough (5-5). Cleveland at Philadelphia (2 — twi-night) — Feller (9-10) and Lemon (13-7) or Bearden (7-3) vs. Marchiklon (6-6) and Fowler (8-1). Detroit at Boston (2 — day and night) — Trout (9-9) and Hutchinson (5-3) vs. Kramer (9-3) or Ferriss (5-2) and Kinder (3-4) or Parnell (4-5). The Indians have- lost only 8 games on the road while winning 25. At home they have split, winning 20 and losing 20. The Braves, starting their western trip with a doubleheader at Chicago, have won 24 and lost 13 on the road. This is a .649 clip compared to the Braves' home mark of 22-18 for .550. The runnerup Athletics, only .016 points behind Cleveland, likewise are "terrors" on the road. They have won 28 and lost 14 for .667, compared to a home percentage of .526. The following table lists how each team has fared at home and away for the season to date. (Figures in parenthesis give the team's overall percentage mark). AMERICAN LEAGUE, ON ROAD AT HOME W. L. Pet. IV. Cleveland (.RIO) 2B X .7. r >8 20 Phll'phla (.GOO) 2S 14 .(107 20 New York (.579) 20 20 .500 2-1 Boston (.f,5!)) ].'» HO .-187 20 Detroit (.OIK) 23 37 .15(14 17 Wash'ton (.447) 315 21 A'AZ 18 St. Louis (.384) 11 2fi .21)7 17 Chicago (.318) 10 21 .294 13 NATIONAL LEAGUE ON ROAD AT HOME W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet L. Pet 20 .5110 IS .131! .U«7 .571 .459 .46' 12 15 20 21 19 .47! .312 25 Sports Pa rod < Fraley Follows Olympic Bets, One Still Needs Citizenship GUS LESNEVICII Lesnevich Clambers for Walcott Bout to Get Vacant Title Brighton, England, (/P) — Gus Lesnevich thiinks he and Jersey Joe Walcott should fight for the vacant world heavyweight title, and never mind about an elimination contest. The 175 - pound king, who is training here for a title bout with Freddie Mills at London on July 26, feels the issue is clear cut. "I knocked out the 2 top heavyweight contenders, Mello Eettina and Tami Mauriello," he pointed out. "At least, they were listed No. 1 and No. 2 when I stopped them. "That should qualify me. Walcott was considered good enough to fight Joe Louis twice for the championship. Obviously, they thought he was the best challenger available. "All right, who else is there? Ezzard Charles? I personally feel that Charles hasn't yet proved he can whip heavyweights. Elmer Violent Ray was the only one he ever beat who amounted to anything." Gus doesn't say he will not compete in an elimination. He wants the heavy crown, whatever he has to do to get it. But he doesn't think such a tournament would amoun to much, for lack of good men. "If the New York commission should sanction it, and I shoulc win, what would I be then?" he asked. "Champion of New York state—that's all. New York and the National .Boxing association would have to sanction it together to make it worth while—and when did they ever agree?" Boston (.597) 24 IS .649 Pittsb'gh (.527) 17 IS .48li «3 St. Louis (.520) 30 in .500 20 New York (.4D:i) ID 17 .528 17 Brooklyn (.486) 2'i 14 .fill l:{ Cincinnati (.481) IK IK .500 If) Phila'phlu (.402) 20 20 .500 10 Chicago (.4:14) 16 23 .410 17 18 17 17 2(» 23 .550 .561 .541 .459 .3111 ,-JfiS .421 AM POSTPONE GAME Garner — The baseball game to have been played on the local diamond . here Tuesday evening between the Garner Old Time Red Sox and Independents was rained out and will be played next Monday at 6 p. m. BOONE VALLEY BASEBALL LEAGUE W. L. Pct.f Relmnnd 8 1 .K.Tt|Kanawha Clarion 4 2 (iiiTjCorwilli Eagle Gr. 4 2 !<il>7!Aldcn Thor 4 2 .li67|Garnrr Games Sunday Hclniond at Garner. Clarion at Kanawlia. Corwlth at Aldcn. Eagle Grore at Thar. W. L. Pet. .(1(17 .500 .001) .000 Sky - High In Value Down-To-Earth In Price ALL WOOL — COOL TROPICAL SUITS $37,50 ALL WOOL SLACKS $10.85 Cool Rayon Shape Retaining SLACKS $g95 ~ $795 Regulars — Shorts STRAW HATS $1.95 FEDERAL CLOTHES SHOP 115 So. Fed. Ave. July 15, 1948 1$ Maien City Glob«-G»t«U«, Mu«n City, I By OSCAR FRALEY ! United Press Sports Writer New-York, (U.R)—They were a band of which the United States could be proud—young, strong and confident of victory—as they stood under a hot sun on the afterdeck of the S. S. America and started their Olympic odyssey. They began arriving early and were milling about in a quaint mixture — lissome swimmers, burly weight-lifters, towering basketball players, flat-nosed lighters and tanned track men. Up and Down Bob Kurland, the Oklahoma basketball player who stands 7 feet tall, posed with Joe Dipietro, a bantamweight wrestler from Paterson, N. J., who is only 4 feet, 8 inches. Both of them grinned happily and shook hands like old friends. The girl swimmers slipped off their shoes and walked about contentedly. Only 17-year-old Bob Mathias of Tulare, Cal., a decathlon contestant, got black looks from the photogs. He refused to pose for pictures. But on the whole, everybody was ^ supremely happy. The California crew couldn't even worry about a 9-inch dent in .their shell Clyde (Smackover) Scott, the Arkansas hurdler, predicted a sweep in the 110-meter hurdles He figured modestly that some of the timber toppers left at home could have been winners over there. Brundage Late One of the late arrivals wa: Avery Brundage, president of the U. S. Olympic committee who announced Eleanor Holm's suspension from the team in 1936 for imbibing. "He must have been down in the hold counting the bottles of champagne," one of the athlete; laughed. Bi-undage welcomed them anc Jim Rhodes of Columbus, thi AAU president, brought a chee: when he said there would b< enough funds in the kitty by tru time they arrived to pay all ex penses. Dave Turner of the Cali- 'ornia crew tried to say a few words but was interrupted by the jlast of the liner's whistle. Taking Bows Bud Browning, the basketball coach took a bow along with Swimmer Ann Curtis, Discus Man fortune Gordien, Javelin Star Steve Seymour, Broadjumper Wilie Steele and Runners Browning Ross, Roland Sink and Cliff Bourland. Jack Kelly, the diamond scull champ, stood along the rail. But most of the interest in that quarter went to his curvaceous blond sister, Grace. But Ernest Weber, one of our 10,000-meter walkers, wasn't there. He doesn't get his final citizenship papers until Friday. Then he'll fly over. , Still, it was quite a boatload of specialized muscles! EAGAN TO GO ABROAD New York, (U.R) — Col. Edward P. F. Eagan, chairman of the New York state boxing commission, Thursday hurried plans for a "good-will and information" visit to Europe this summer. The trip, approved by Gov. Thomas Dewey, will enable Eagan to exchange ideas and suggestions with boxing officials abroad with a view toward improving the sport throughout the world. Osage Girls to Play Osaffe — The Cardinals, Osage girls team, will meet the John Deere Tractorettes on the local diamond Friday. Zola Fleenor Naig, rightfielder, has been lost to the local team for the season with a broken ankle, sustained when the girls defeated a group of local businessmen 15-9. Most of the Cardinal team played together before the war and while most of them are married now, they have re-formed the same club. Sports Calendar THURSDAY — Legionnaires at Bancroft, time 8:30. Austin at Junior Legion, time 8:30. FRIDAY — Legionnaires at Fort Dodge, time 8:30. SATURDAY — Dubuque White Sox at Legionnaires, time 8:30. SUNDAY—Waterloo at Junior Legion for 1st inter-district playoff game, time 1 p. m. Dubuque White Sox at Legionnaires, time 2:30. Qualifying rounds begin in city golf tournament at country club. Prosser Seeded No. 1 in Iowa Tennis Meet Cedar Rapids, (U.R>—Len Prosser, Mission, Kans., rated the No. 1 spot in the Iowa tennis championships opening here Thursday. The Missouri valley meet runner-up was seeded ahead of Alex George of Kansas City, Burt Lynch of Peoria, Jimmy Ritter of Stewart, Fla., and Dick Mainline of Moline in Wednesday night's drawings. Doris Jensen, Des Moines, was given a good chance of taking the women's title away from Lucille Davidson, Lee's Summit, Mo. The" 2 have met 3 times this year, with the Des Moines girl winning twice. Waterloo W: AS 7-6, Then Is Walloped By United Press Two doubleheaders were al- FIGI1T RESULTS By The Associated Press Xcvi- York (Jamaica Arena)—Phil Berman, ~l"iO, Paterson, N. J., knocked out Ted Harrison, 172, Washington, D. C.. 1. Cincinnati—Bert t,yteH. 10316, Fresno, Cal., outpointed Billy Smith. 172',i, Cincinnati, 10. lowed by the weatherman in the Three-I league Wednesday night and the teams split in both cases. Danville divided with Decatur and Waterloo split with Terre Haute. Decatur went 13 innings to edge Danville 5-4 in the opener, in which a total of 9 errors were committed. Decatur couldn't stop making miscues in the 2nd game, being guilty of 3, as Danville scored a 1-0 shutout in the last inning. Waterloo sneaked past Terre Haute 7-6 in the 1st game, but had to take a 10-1 walloping in the 2nd. The 4 teams committed a total of 20 errors for the evening. BRAUMEISTER and MASON CITY ^ Join in Celebrating Our... A HOT WEATHER TREAT . . . . as Distributor for MILWAUKEE'S CHOICEST' Enjoy A Glassful of QUALITY BEER It's just a year since we introduced Braumeister Beer in this territory. It seems that nearly everybody has tried Braumeister . . . and found out how really GOOD beer can be. We are proud of your recognition of Braumeister leadership . . , and promise to continue to supply your dealer with ever-increasing quantities of this fine product. Braumeister Pilsener Beer is sparkling and refreshing . . . always! Order a Case Delivered to Your Home Keep 'a few bottles in the ice-box . . . ready to serve with meals or snacks. Ask for Braumeister BY NAME at your favorite dealer . . . and at better taverns everywhere. DRINK. Distributed by VAN'S ,18 Sixth St. N. E. Brewed land Bottled by INDEPENDENT MILWAUKEE BREWERY, Milwaukee, Wjs. BEVERAGE CO. Mason City Phone 1415

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