Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on March 1, 1945 · 21
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 21

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 1, 1945
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' SU?erior 0200 SECTION TWO W- A LI- nI . C .Superior 0260 SPORTS MARKETS pS Sport BvllM bemcm . . SUPerlor 0100 T.trt Mar. 1,1343. 21 Wool am mint WMMfl TME WORLD'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER no 32 GOLDEN GLOVERS FIGHT WAY TO MARCH 9 FINALS FORMER CHIEF ft V GREATEST fiLltfliljflEH(fi INDIANA DEALS P'eVMEoftf BOYD,BAYLARK ILLIN1 QUINTET 65-55 DEFEAT f YictorsSnapSGame Losing Streak. Big Nine Standings W. L. Pet. Pt. O.P. lows ....10 1 .909 549 448 Ohio State... ..10 2 .833 632 603 Illinois 7 4 .636 564 518 Purdue 6 6 .500 563 583 Michlgaa 5 7 417 507 561 Wisconsin 4 7 .364 480 544 Northwestern . 4 .333 552 533 Minnesota. .... 3 8 .273 474 531 Indian ....... S 9 .250 592 690 Bloomlngton, 2nd, Feb. 28 Special!, Indiana university, the West-era conference"! most consistent basketball loser this season, displayed a sharp reversal of form tonight In Its final contest of the year, defeating a favorite University of Illinois quintet, 65 to 55. The victory broke an eight game losing streak for Indiana and resulted in the fourth loss in Big Nine competition for Illinois. Indiana took en 11 to 10 lead after the first seven minutes of play and never relinquished its advantage the rest of the way, holding a S3 to 28 margin at half time. The same degree of inaccuracy In field goal and free throw shooting that toppled Illinois from a contending spot in the Big Nine title race to third place in the standings was apparent tonight. Dlini Weak in Tree Throws. While Indiana made good on 25 f eld goals in 80 attempts, the mini connected on 25 out of 100. A'tho the two teams were equal in total field goals, Illinois was weak in the free throw department, scoring only five while Indiana made good on 15. 1 Kralovansky, Indiana's sophomore center from East Chicago, IndV paired with Jim Copeland in spearheading the Indiana scoring attack which started late in the first period and extended thru the final half. Kralovansky, who took the season's scoring honors for Indiana with a total of 195 points in 21 games, picked up 23 points tonight to lead the individual scoring. He was followed by Copeland with 19. Junior Kirk Goes Scoreless. While Walt Kersulis was high scorer for Illinois with five field goals and one free throw, he missed on five free shots. Junior Kirk, high scorer for Illinois quintet, was held scoreless tonight. He was unable to tally from the fiei.. and he missed! out on six chances from the free throw line. Lineups: Indiana (631. i B a P B?mnnn.f 4 5 21 Judson.f S 5 Heyler.I O 1 Klrk.f O OiStaab.f 3 4 i KersulU ,e O 0;Delaney.e 2 4 ( Burma jter.f O 3 ! Gedvllu.s O OjOrr.t O 0i Morton. t . Isulenski.a iButtu.g Tree throws missed Herrmann f 2 I, Cope-Una r31. Herron (41. Seyler, -KersulU fSI. O-dvilu r3l. Kirk 161. Korton 131. Bubas 12 1 OSci.Se John GetcheU fst. Thomas I; I. R. Smtta Ifurdael. ..; SHEBOYGAN PRO QUINTET BEATS GEARS, 58 TO 39 The American Gears, marking time tsntil the opening of the national basketball league play-offs at Sheboygan next Monday night, dropped a 53 to 39 decision to the Red Skins at the Coliseum last night. Sheboygaa fSST). B F Lucis.f 3 S I Holm. I 3 3 THEY'LL BE WELCOMED BACK ON SPORTS FRONT THE Sly Secret Ambition. To get a telephone operator out I" NUMBER Illinois 1 531. CopeiMid.1 7 J . . . f O Roper.e O Herron, t 4 Amutronl.e O 5cfmeiier,g imcrku Gears 1391. B F P Trtp'ow.t 4 3 0 Fatrlck.l 3 3 0 MrGowaa.e 113 Ashe 2 3 3 Gainer. f 3 1 S !'3a.l 2 2 1 P 9 3 3 5 0 2 Rooji 0 O liKelly.a 10 2 Free throws missed McDonald f 3 I. Trtp-tnw. M'-Gowan 41. Patrick, Gainer, Dancker. Hoim. Novss. LautenschrrJ S O uancurr.e 4 a MoKhrtti.e 2 0 Novak. i a 3 College Basketball LAST MGHT'S KESULTS. Midwnt. Indiana. 3: niinaia, 55. Mortaa, 45; Wrlrht, 38. Wayne, 34; Detroit. 31. Asms. 82; Weaster, 45. Nearaska. Wealeyaa. 58; Dana. 34. East. Lafiyette, 86; Dreael, SO. Ariry. 54; Maryland. 34. Carnrtie Trek, S: AHechcay, 37. La naUc 6; Rider. 3. Trk I- .1; Trmpl. 34. Wnt Vrrcinia, 68; Keataa Baker Genera nmsttal. 39. Vmt Island. 43; Oklahoma, S3. Ratten. 52; Lehlrh. 36. Can turns. 52: Sracne. 4S. Oettnaarr. 41; Dickinson. 21. AJbriibt, 85; Eliaabethtawn, 55. Snathweat. OUanaau A. M., 46; Talsa, 23. GAMES TONIGHT. Da Kalk at Laraia. BY ARCH WARD. HE NEW MEXICO senate's effort to pass a bill which would ban booing at professional wrestling and boxing matches recalls a Imilar attempt on the part of Fred Kohler, at the time mayor of Cleveland. . . . Mayor Kohler. angered by the outbursts at an amateur ring show In the Public hall, announced that the sport would be discontinued unless the fans refrained from such outbursts. ... At the next amateur show the howling was more pronounced than ever, so Kohler placed a ban on boxing which stood for years. . . , You need look no further than the record of Relief Pitcher Jittery Joe Berry to learn why the Athletics finished in a tie for a first division spot in the American league last season. . . . Altho he did not start a game, Joe worked 111 innings and was credited with 10 victories. . . . Most hitters in the circuit agree that for four or five innings the fragile workman is- unbeatable. . . . Manager Freddy Fitzsimmons holds that the time has arrived to treat his Phillies with some respect. . . , . We are buying instead of selling players these days," explains Freddy, " and within a few years should have a winner. . . . My only hope is that 111 be managing the club when the time comes." . . . Terry McGovern once knocked out two opponents In one night. . . . Patsey" Haley, who later became famous as a referee In New York, lasted less than a round. . . . Turkey Point Smith, the second victim, went three. . . . Unlike most pugilists who box from an orthodox stance, Harry Jeffra has no aversion to southpaws. ... He claims to have fought eight good lefthanders and to have knocked out seven of them. . . . - CoL Larry McPhail, the new coowner of the Yankees, always has been sports minded. ... He played baseball at the University of Michigan, later became a football ofScial. and Is a better than average golfer. . . . Coach Jeff Cravath has received a substantial boost in" salary from the University of Southern California. . . . Trojan alumni Kad planned to do it if the school hadn't. . . . If George McQulnn finally is accepted for military service it will break up the St. Louis Browns' 4-F infield which had a lot to do with bringing the club its first pennant. ... Says Jim Thorpe: " Football is the easiest of all games to play because it requires only brute strength in most instances. ... Baseball is the hardest because it takes continual thinking and snap judgment; track is the finest conditioner and should be compulsory in every high school in the United States." ... Gil Dodds believes Gunder Hagg will do all right on board tracks. ..." Hell have to get used to the indoor ovals, because there is more spring than there is in cinders." says the man who gave up the sport to preach the GospeL "but any one with his speed is bound to win most of his races." . . . Hagg"s stride is 18 Inches longer than Dodds. . . . Ernie Holbrook, former basketball coach at Southern California, has been missing in action in Belgium since Dec. IS. I Ileard the Town Clock Strike. "Last night," a mother said to me today, -t heard the town clock striking every hour. And 1 couldn't teem to fall asleep again,. Altho t tried by all means in my power. - I'd wake and right away I'd think of Jim, ' And wonder how he fared away off there, And then for him and all the ether boys I'd start my nightly endless round of prayer." And I thought, how many sleepless nights Are being passed in cottage and in tower, How many weary hearts lie there awake And hear the town clock striking every hour. O, may it not be long until sweet rest And dreamless sleep will come-that will be when The sons and brothers whom you love so well Are safe at home in their own beds again! Jazbo of Old Dubuque. Sudden Thoughts. If the 60-million-job promise is on the European plan, there will be 15 million men in the army, 15 million more in government jobs, and 10 million neighborhood supervisors. causing a terrific labor shortage.' The Creek Fisher.' From the TRIB: ODT requests baseball to cut travel 25 per cent. A change to the old style ball woul i cut it at least 50 per cent. William A. Owens Sr. The laugh will be on our side when we take the Island of HaHa David O'Donnohue, Harbert, Mich. Rainbow's End. Sometime! tha ay roads that wa trod May lead ta teara and alchs. Bat often they're tours that lead Somehow to paradise. And than aae heartache aeem ta aa Milestones that mark tha way. I And rainbow's end is found at last la lore s smile, sweet and (ay. Anna C. Korpica. Thinkogram. The lap of luxury sometimes turns out to be a bed of thorns. Sherry, the Ash Blonde. Daffynltion. Optimist A guy who enters the cigar store with 18 cents in his hand. Clif of Canterbury. Tha Waka Depends Help! L'poa Its Friends Help! That's Rather Severe, Isn't It? Conditions are so bad in Germany that any one betraying the government will be sent to Berlin as punishmentRay Cvikota. - The Silver lining. Think how much worse the fel lows who smoked king size must feeL Gus Clark. PAIGE, CHICAGO YS, ADVANCE BO Five of Kansas City Boxers Qualify. . of bed at 2 a. m. and Inform her I had the wrong number. Ed Lindberg. Famous Last Words. If I'm not permitted to make the improvements I want around here, I'll resign. Louie from St. Louie. No prompting, please. S. G. Wick. Do You Remember Way Back When: Women wore hobble skirts and what a zrantlc time tney baa boa.ling a street car? Gene. Radio advertisers urged us to buy new cars? Now they try to buy our old ones. Lucille Veneklasen. little White Ue. You re a little pale and your cheeks are sunken but outside of that you look as healthy as an ox , Penthouse Pete. sk The Open Road. There's an open road to happiness And one to vibrant health; There's an open road to learning And one to fame and wealth. There's an open road for those who ln Against the laws of God. And one to pain and misery. Which some day they will plod. There is a road to loving friends Who wait to greet you when You err, and then repentant Are welcomed back again. There's an open road to home, sweet home. Where some one watts for you. With loving smile and fond embrace. No matter what you do. And then at the end of the open road There's a Father in heaven above Who greets both sinner and sinned against With his everlasting love. Charles Evans Terry. Add Similes. As incognito as a rabbit pelt In a fur store. Al of Dorchester av. ... Revised Quotation. Another day, another 80 cents. Hard Working Edie. Team Standings s I TAJf DINGS of the teams in the Golden Gloves Tour nament of Champions, with she number of con testants each qualified for the' finals In Chicago Stadium Friday, March 9: Kansas City. ....... S l-oa Anefela........ 4 (hirarn 3 t'ieveland 3 Columns .......... 3 Fort Worth 3 Oklahoma City..... 2 Gary I Fort Wayne........ 1 Peoria ............ 1 .Ions fit 1 New Orleans.. ...... 1 Mnnds 1 Mllwankrs ......... St. Loots 1 Omaha ............ 1 Ten Years Ago Today Lou Ambers defeated Sammy Fuller in a 15 round bout in Madison Square Garden. . . . The White Sox held their first workout in Pasadena. ... The Marquette basketball team beat Notre Dame, 36 to 21. BY CHARLES BARTLETT. The commencement exercises of the most thrilling Golden Gloves Tournament of Champions In the 18 year history of boxing's biggest and best show were conducted last night In the Chicago Stadium before a crowd of 13,400 which was hard pressed thru 32 battles to ascertain which member of the quarter-final cast of 64 boxers was the best. The regulars of the Golden Gloves faithful who had kept themselves busy thruout the first two sessions of the stirring three night program thought they had seen a-plenty. Last evening they watched the hardiest youngsters from 23 states lambaste each other in all eight weight divisions for the right to be in the select cast of 32 to argue it out in the same Stadium ring in the championship finals on March 9. Qualifiers for the final session by classes: 112 POUNDS Jackie Boyd. CMeatat Frank BiTera, Kansas City: Alda La Pari. Las An- (etea: Ted Fltlipaid. Cleveland. US POt'NDS Bob J arris. Kansas City; Rasaell Danry, Gary: Sam Patten. Caiambaa. O.j Kector Maraaes, Fort Worth. . 126 FOUNDS William Stevenson. Cleveland: Virjil Franklin, Oklahoma City; Pri. Frank TamatiU, Colambaa; Jack Darthart, K antes City. 135 POUNDS Bernard Palce. Chlraro; Bos. eaa Scally, Las Anrelea; Cutis Smith, at. Loaiu Boh Crosier, Fort Wayne, Ind. 14? POINDS Bill Gaerry. Cotambas: GiL bert Garels, Fort Worth; Lala Brreun, Cleveland; Robert Wilson, Siena City, la. 160 POUNDS John Garrla. Las Anreles; Bob Fyke. Mancle. Ind.; IHek Hmith. Oklahoma City; Ray Sparlack. Kansas City. 175 POUND" James Lea, New Orleans; Adolfo Qaljana, Los Anreles; Srt. Gearro hie-bert. Peoria; Cora. Tom Attra, Fort Worth. HEAVYWEIGHT Paal Thomas. Mllwsakee; Lake Baylark, Chlraro; Joha Hardinr. Kan sas City; Corp. William Zake, Omaha. The 32 winners of last night's sensational finish produced the company which will assemble one week from tomorrow for the penultimate party of local amateur boxing. In that March 9 joust they will have to go twice to win the right to meet their old eastern foes in the Intercity bouts against New- York In the Stadium on April 4. Quijano Wins Thriller. The regular customers who had attended Tuesday's heavier classes came . with their eyes on the deeds of two 175 pounders Adolfo Quijano of Los Angeles, winner of five consecutive knockouts, two of them in the Tournament of Champions, and John Gulley, one of the sharpest young men to reach the big show. For most of two rounds, this talented St. Louis Negro withstood the best shots of Quijano to a point where he had the big California army air corporal baffled. Toward the end of the second round, tho, the black haired Quijano caught his foe with a brace of head punches which rocked the Missou-rian. The latter had charge of the light to this point, but Quijano, seemingly exhausted, called on his reserve power to continue hammering John. Gulley was still in there swinging to the big crowd's applause until the finish. Quijano, who is stationed at Muroc, CaU was just as tireless, matching Gulley's blows to the final gong. Boyd Defeats Thomas. Jackie Boyd, the skinny young west sider who won the 1941 Chicago city Golden Gloves flyweight title, then came back to repeat in this year's tournament, assured Chicago of a role In the big show on March 9 by taking a hard earned decision from Spider Thomas, a busy little Negro from Muncie, Ind. Spider's charging tactics couldn't quite match the astute jabbing of the blond Chicagoan. s5r i ' : !i ft : ; L;. -'ft - , -i a . :w lift t . &kV- ''v'y ' ivy a v V ' J'f- ' t aV. . Wal :.JftrVV, I AT N: U. SIGNS FOR HEARS 5th Leader to Join New Conference' Nevers- to Aid "4. i m4 , -1 if S:: r t -.--V ( i v s JjfVi x a . .St x 1 If Lt. CoL Dick Hanley (left), who yesterday was signed by Joha L. Kceshia (center) as head coach of Chicago team in the new All-America football conference, looks on as ltfaj. Ernie Nevers signs con tract as his assistant at meeting in Los Angeles. Both Hanley and Nevers now are in marine corps and will take over new football duties after they complete military service. Associated rresa wirephoto.j k - ' ' . - . r . . ' 1 , - . ' v, 1' ja, ' 1. : r f fJr x .vo I. OS ;" " ' - v - - t - f , "v h ' " , -7r J t$ c,. ,-.f !.. jtSttAudSA 1 " . ," One of the high spots in Lt. Col. Hanley'a career, his official welcome as head coach at Northwestern in 1927. He is shown shaking hands with his predecessor, Glenn Thistlethwaite, who had accepted a position at Wisconsin. In the picture are (left to right) the late Knute Rockne of Notre Dame, Thistlethwaite, Athletic Director K. L. (Tug) Wilson of N. Hanley, and the late Judge Walter Steffen of Chicago, football coach at Carnegie Tech. tribuns ruotai - TEXAS PUNCHERS TOSS LASSO AT 3D GLOVES TITLE BY MAURICE SHEVLIN. The Texas Golden Glove team, a r'n-snortlng posse of punch packers here under the sponsorship of the Fort Worth Star-Telegram, has been having a high old time In .the Tournament of Champions In the Stadium this week. As Tiie Tribune's 18th annual amateur boxing show went Into its third night, the Texans had won nine of their first ll bouts, placing six men in the quarter-finals, thereby taking a short lived advantage in the scramble for the team championship trophy, one of the most prized of the sport's awards. Not Typical Texans. Three of the six won their bouts last night and two of the losses could just as well have been put with the Fort Worth victory tally. But Judges, who have a lot more experience In deciding the finer points, don't always see eye to eye with the crowd. Altho the coaches came to Chi cago in white hats and boots, the Chicago's second Standard bearer, iparlv nace KPttcre.. ttrancrlv ennnrh. Bantamweight Joey Plummer of the 'are not typical Texans. There's not Continued on next page, column 1 Continued on next page, column 3) Little Fello ws May Renew Private Feud in Gloves FimlswSsrsA',sssir OS ANGELES, CaL, Feb. 23 Specially Maj. Ernie fevers, athletic officer at 'the San Diego marine base. tonight signed for three years as assistant to Lt. CoL Dick llanley. new coach of the Chicago club In the All-America Football conference, MaL Never, who recently returned from service ia the racifle. will report to Chicago whenever be Is discharged from the marine corps. BY ARCH WARD. Lt. Col. Richard E. Hanley, combat conditioning officer for the marine aviation corps, yesterday signed a. contract as head coach and general manager of the Chicago club in the All-America Football conference. John L. Keeshin. president of the Keeshin Freight Lines, who owns the Chicago franchise, announced that the agreement was for three years. The contract was drawn ia Los Angeles. Terms of the deal were not announced, but CoL Hanley, who sooa will leave for his second overseas tour of duty, said his compensatiaa will substantially exceed the annual remuneration he received at Northwestern university, where he served as head coach from 1927 thru 1334. He will report to the Chicago teara after the war. Five Teams Have Coaches. Hanley Is the fifth coach signed by clubs la the All-America conference. The others are Lt. J-g Paul E. Brown, formerly of Ohio State, who will lead the Cleveland squad; Buck Shaw of Santa Clara, who will direct the Saa Francisco-team; Lt. Comdr. Jack Meagher ot the Iowa Seahawks, who for sevea years was coach, and athletic director at Alabama Poly and who has been signed by Miami, and Sam Cor dovano, formerly of Columbia university, who Is co-owner and coacit of the Buffalo unit. I am thrilled at the opportunity to return to Chicago after the war as a football coach, said CoL Hanley In Los Angeles last night. Chicago Is the greatest sports center a the nation. With Soldiers' field as a site, Mr. Keeshin and X expect to build a team that will merit the support of the area's hundreds oC thousands ot fans. Business Opportunity, Too. "X never gave a thought ta a coaching career In pro football until the All-America conference was or ganized. The owners In that group jare going to do something for yours;? 'tnan m-w a"wt lAa iAa( 4a ass(' UtU aVACfltl VA ViU WJUCV irVatUCa i Ing them Immediate employments In our case, they'll get a chance ta learn the transportation business ia the months they are not engaged ia football. By the time the;' are at the end of their gridiron service they will be experienced in a field which may serve as a life pursuit. It will be a break for the Keesh!a company as well as for the athletes I" involved. " X realize now more than ever the MOON MULLING ssssBaasassaos-nswi- UNCLE WILLIE! NOW I CAM COLLECT TEN BUCKS OFFA v.o to r n i Anv i -w wr aw ta' 1 3tI I H J 1 r NO YOU WELL, I'M SM0KIN6 C0RHSltiK$ AN0 PURELY FOR PROFESSIONAL PURPOSES. C 1 v l-f MAMIP rtMlV tAAACOCPil I W I tt - wiiwi s tuurvk-b' (in H I'D STOP SM0KIN6 i I vM TOBACCO. r--r wm-wm f at ,e rr sr i WE TOOK UP SKYWRITIH6! LOOK! I CAN DO A DANDY fO", BUT I'M HAVtt(j A BIT OF TROUBLE LEARN1N6 THE REST OF TH& ALPHABET. Frank Rivera of Kansas City and Jackie Boyd of the Chicago Golden Gloves team will have to wait until the tournament finals In Chicago Stadium March 9 before being able to settle their 2 months old ring feud. These mighty mites were all ready to take care of their differences In last night's quarter-final competition in the Stadium, but the luck of the draw decreed otherwise. Rivera drew Pvt. Roy Stewart of Peoria and Chanute field, over whom he scored a convincing decision, while Boyd beat Spider Thomas, Muncie, Ind in equally Impressive fashion. They've Met Before. , The Rivera-Boyd antagonism had its inception In Kansas City when Frankie was awarded a decision over Boyd which gave the Missouri team a draw In an Intercity match with a Chicago Catholic Youth organization squad, four bouts to tour. Byd and his backers claim Jackie deserved the award, while Charley Meyers, director of the American Youth clubs In Kansas City and coach of the Star's standard bearers. is just as insistent that the yerdict in favor of Rivera was a Just one. Rivera, 3.8, Is making his first appearance in the big show. Last year he captured the novice 112 pound title In Kansas City. Overlook Other Foes. In the heat of their personal rivalry, Boyd and Rivera have overlooked the challenge of two other strong contenders for the flyweight championship Aldo Lu Part of the Los Angeles Times' team and Ted Fittipaldo, representing the Cleveland Plain Dealer. Lu Pari beat Russell McCarty of Grand Rapids last night to advance to the semifinal round and Fittipaldo won from Gilbert Areche de la Cruz of Fort Worth. The Chicago Sports Officials' association, of which Chester Coyner, Goldea Gloves announcer, was a "The war has taucht all of us en- memoer. will attend the wane i! gaged in the training ot men tor Coyner and his wife, Eleanor, tonight at the chapel at 3216 W. Jackson blvd. They were killed early Tuesday morning when Chefs automobile struck a railroad viaduct abutment in 76th st, between Far-r.ell av. and Wallace st. Pvt. Max Klemra. heavyweight of battle that the spirit ot man. his morale, his will to win are not enough. It takes more than moral strength to man machines ia combat that continues without pause tor days and weeks. It takes more than spirit to face the enemy In a sur prise encounter at the end of aa all-night march. It takes physical stamina, as well as spirit, to per Peoria and Chanute field, was iatenn effectively under such condi- uons ana come tnru axive. t ooioau for his physical examination at yes terday's ceremonies In C Y. O. center, but stayed to watch Pvt. Joe Scully Lerro of Chicago, who is an instructor at his field, draw Paul Thomas of the Milwaukee Journal as his foe in last night's encounter. Thomas, who was substituted for Pvt. Ray Monette after the latter was ruled out because of professionalism, eliminated Bud Streit of Minneapolis in Tuesday's preliminary competition. Klemm, 23 years old, was defeat ed by Dan Meruit of Cleveland in the 133S semi-finals when a repre sentative of Cedar Rapids. Prior to entering the army. Max was a bus driver in Cedar Rapids. He has been at Chanute field three months and Is an athletic instructor there. develops that stamina. The training shouldn't end at 21 or 22 whea a man receives his college diploma.' Captain la First World War. Hanley. who last fall coached tha El Torro, Cal, marines, entered service soon after the attack on Pearl Harbor with the rank c major. He was promoted to lieutenant colonel a year ago. He was a captain in the marine corps la World War L Chicago's new pro coach was born in Minnesota 43 years ago and moved with -his parents to the Pacific coast when he was a boy Ue entered Washington State shortly before the first World war anl played quarter back on the football Continued on next page, column "1 NOW FOR THE FIHALS! The Tournament of Champions is over bat tho biggest night of all is ahead. That's March 9, when the 32 winners will return to fight for eight Golden Gloves titles in Chicago Stadium. You'll want to be there. So visit these Tribune Public Service offices right now for ticltets: ' 1 S. Dearborn st., 9 a. tn. to 6 p. m. Tribune Tower Lobby. 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. ?JJ, lp, and 1.20 Mail oreJars also ara bainej accapUj. Mala cWk or monay eeelar payable to Chicago Tribuna Charities, Inc. Address Golden G!oa "fictst Manager, Tribune Tower. Chicago (II). ill. Inclose stamped, a!f-ediraiad envelope to expedite delivery.

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