The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1944 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 19, 1944
Page 9
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A.^^rfiisSft^ ry/^i Maroons, Johawks Lose Cage Contests 'jliminating Expulsion for Fouls May tyring About Serious Results, Even War Friday night in Chicago stadium DePaul and Marquette [T/ill play an experimental basketball game--four personal buls will not eliminate a player from the game. It will merely |ive him a 3-minute rest period. The game will'be played ider those rules by agreement of the rival coaches--Ray leyer of DePaul and Bill Chandler of Marquette. ^ · This plan, it seems, has been advocated by Chandler for ome time, without success. None of the other tutors seemed fjo think very much of the suggestion. This either stamps the Marquette outfit as a bunch of ruffians or the rest of the Dmitry's basketball players as gentlemen who prefer the eisure of a soft chair. Seriously, however, we're inclined to agree with the majority of coaches who prefer to have a player expelled from 1 game when four I'ouls have been called against him. The rame'of basketball admittedly has been getting rougher as Ijhe years progress, and by telling a.player that he will merely jjarn a rest by kicking Ifis opponent in the shins five times is * e ing to encourage that type of play. ' Don't eet us wrong--we're all JTor' contact in sporls. That is, vhen the primary purpose of a ame is to lay -your foe low with ying^ tackle or body check, /idea of basketball, ho\v-' Ever, is to either prevent the per team from putting the Jail through the hoop by hit- Jins the ball, not the man 1'ou're supposed to be guarding jr to get it through yourself tvilhout knocking the wind out at the other guy by a well- placed elbow in the stomach. Should the no-expulsion rule ecome a national fad, just giue what could happen to Bhe nation's basketball games! Jlf your imagination runs along jjbase lines.)' Why, the things Rvould be as much wrestling ches as basketball games, [tut then, if you're a wrestling an. just think how much that [/port would be speeded up. And you'd lie getting to'see two sports events-for the price of one. Anyway, the original purpose of the four-foul-aud-out rule was to eliminate as much contact as possible from the game. Chandler's idea will do nothing more than directly violate the spirit of the rules, which is to violate the spirit of the game, which in itself, is tantamount to saying, "well, we're tired of the old game anyhow." This, you see, might very well start another Civil war in the basketball ranks. Therefore, doing away with expulsion for four personal fouls can lead to serious consequences. Let's be satisfied with what harmony we now have in the world of basketball, and not start any wars. KENSETT BEATS HOLY FAMILY Winners Gain 49-33 Triumph Over Maroons Kensett's high-scoring basketball team handed Holy Family its 6th defeat of the season at Kensett Tuesday night, capturing a 49-33 decision from Father Kiefer's charges. The winners turned on the heat in the final 2 periods to earn the decisive triumph. The Maroons went ahead in the first period and held a 5-4 lead at the conclusion of that stanza. Kensett came back ir the 2nd! period, however, outscored Holy Family and held a slim 13-11 margin when intermission time rolled around. When the 2nd half opened, Kensett's height began to tell on the Maroons and it .held the Holy Family quintet to only 3 points in the 3rd quarter, scoring 10 itself. The count at the end ot the quarter stood at 23-14. It was in the final session that Kensett's attack began to function to perfection as" it poured in 26 points to bring its final total to 49. Holy Family was not idle in the meantime, however, and it went to work and produced 18 points, to make the final count read 49-33. Joe McCauley and Raj Vega scored 8 points each for the Maroons, to pace the scoring. The season's record now stands at 3 victories and 6 losses. Next contest on the Maroon schedule is Sunday, when Father Kiefer will take his aggregation to Bancroft for a return engagement with St. John's. LIONS CAPTURE 31-29 CONTEST Johawks Come Back in 2nd-Half Rally Clear Lake--Losing their basket eyes in the first half proved costly to the Johawks of St. Joseph's here Tuesday night, as Clear Lake's quintet handed Father A. D. Gibbs' charges their 2nd loss of the season, 31-29. The Blue and White put on a desperate 2nd-hal£ rally to tie the game twice in the final quarter, but a last-minute Lion basket spelled defeat. Clear Lake took an early 2-0 lead, which the .fohawks quickly erased on a bucket and charily toss. .The lead was short-lived, however, as the Lions began connecting on long shots and pulled away fo lead at the conclusion of (he first period, 11-5. The winners maintained their lead in the 2nd period and held an 18-11 margin at the intermission. THE DEAN PREDICTS ROSY FUTURE--W. J. "Bill" Klem (above), dean of National league umpires, shown on the front porch of his winter home at Miami Beach, Fla., predicts 1944 will be a great baseball year despite player losses. Marquette Topples Soldiers; Iowa Lone Unbeaten Quintet *-- A few days ago we wrote a few words about the problems Beorge Bresnahan is having with the University of Iowa |f.-ack team because of calls to the armed forces, and the ided duties'of teaching the army students in training on the fawkeye campus the track and field sports. In-a letter just received from him, Bresnahan says: "It i extremely gratifying to work with the Iowa track and field |loys,"both in the A. S. T. P. and in the civilian group. I was specially well pleased with the' civilian group which con- Rsted of 17 year olds and those who were unable to pass the fjhysieal examination. "Although they were small in numbers and frequently Ricking in native ability, they have been 'diligent in their ractices and willing to pay the price to succeed. For exam- e, Monday we had the runners and jumpers practice out- oors and in that way relieved some of the congestion in the SeldKpuse." , With spiritjike that, both in the participating and coach- ag/ends, we're sure the coming track season will be another jutcess for the. Jo.wa squad, whether, it wins the Big Ten ptle or not. . Judge Grimsley, who has recently been transferred to fexas, has a hew mailing address which we'd like to pass [long to his friends. It is: Lt. J. A. Grimsley, U. S. N. R., H. A. S., Kingsville, Texas.- COLLEGE BASKETBALL COLLEGE BASKETBALL SCORES (By The Associated Press) Villanava 48; Franklin -Marsh all 29. Bninbridge Navy 74; Mt. St. Mary's 47. Mitchell Field 6*r Morgan Naval Hospital 41. Catholic U 62; John* Hopkins 39. Brown 60: Hedron 52. Great Lakes 57; Glenview Naval Air inn 41. Kansas 3C; Kansas State 30. Marquette 4fi; Camp Grant 38. IVabash 38: Illinois Wesleyan 33. Hamline 37; St. Mary'* (Minn,) 35. St. Olaf 40; Augsburp (Minneapolis) 27. River Falls i\Vis.) Teachers 54; Mac- alcster 24. Gustavus Adolphus 51; llankalo, Minn., Teachers 34. Loras 65; St. Ambrose 32, Fort Custer 33; Michigan 32, Maryville. Mo,, Teachers 33; Rockhurst College 31. Ottumwa, Iowa. Naval Air Station 41; Central 34. Penn (Oskaloosa) 47; Parsons 19." Missouri Valley 41; Wentworlh Military Academy 31. N. Car..State 43; Camp Butner 42. N. Car Naval Preflight 66; Camp Mackail 25. Norfo! k Na va 1 Tra ining Stati on Temple U. 28. Aberdeen, Md.» Proving Grounds Virginia U. 34. Davidson 52: Camp Sutton 34. North Carolina 37; Duke 33. Rice 52; Ellington Field Officers 44. 15 and 11 points respec- for the Sailors, but Dick "wo Giants --But Oh So Different! By CHIP ROYAL AP Features Sports Editor New York--Once upon a time there were 2 New York Giants named William H. Terry and arl Owen Hubbell. They broke into baseball under the great John McGraw. Both were left- Jinders. Otherwise, they were as different as night and day. And they're even more so now. ·Both started out the same way -as pitchers--and broke. Both prospered. One became jiown as "Terrible Terry," the National league's best first baseman. The other was "Calm Carl," baseball's greatest lefty. ' . · Then came the end of their playing days. The "Terrible" one pulled out after having taken about a half million dollars from baseball. The "Calm" one didn't make that much but he -didn't pull out. He couldn't desert the game that had made him. , Recently these 2 former Giants had the occasion to make statements about the business \yhich had fed them well Cor more than 20 years. Here's what they said: TERRY: "Baseball is too cheap a business, and it's getting cheaper all the time. With the low salaries they're paying; players, managers and front office men now, there's nothing in the £ame for me." HUBBELL: "Baseball is the best business any man could want to be in. Nothing will ever replace it for me and millions of other \ Americans. No phase of it is cheap and it will prosper more and more as it goes along. The game has been wonderful to me and I hope I can stay in it forever." Yup, there's a big difference in men. Carl Hubbell Bill Terry .North Iowa Basketball Clarion 30, Iowa Fails 23 llowa Falls--A visiting Clarion psketball team downed Iowa alls here Tuesday night, 30-23. llarion held a slight lead in the pening quarters, and commanded 13-11 halftime margin. I Rodriguez and Lunde paced the Ictors with U and 10 points re- pectively, while Macy, Allen and pberts notched 5 apiece for Iowa alls. I The Iowa Falls yearlings cap- Ambulant Proctology CLINICS For Rectal Soreness Consultations and Examinations Every S A T U R D A Y ·* 10-12 1-5 Emergency Cases at All Times Dr. R. W. Shullz, I). O. 218, 219. 220 First National 'Bank Bldf. Phone 842 ured an overtime victory from he Clarion reserves, 18-14, in an vertime encounter. The Iowa Falls lassies traveled o Owassa, but were handed a 4-32 defeat, succumbing to a econd-half rally by. Owassa. The osers led at" the intermission, 20-17. Joan Smith scored 16 for owa Falls. Rockwell Beats Nora Springs Rockwell -- Rockwell's basketball team took Nora Springs' measure here Tuesday night in an overtime contest. 32-31. Nora iprings held a 13-12 halftime lead. Clark scored 10 for Rockwell, while M. Saylor liad 12 for Nora Springs. The. Rockwell lassies also triumphed, but had an easier time of it t h a n x t h e boys, downing the Nora Springs sextet, 38-27. Rockwell led at the intermission, 14-13. Pearl Petersen had 14 for the winners, while Jeffries scored 13 for Nora Springs. Garner Wins Over Britt, 29-28 Garner--The Garner Cardinals took the measure of their old rival, Britt. here Tuesday night in a North Iowa conference game 29-28. The contest was nip anc tuck all the way through, with the count deadlocked at the end p! the first quarter 8-8, and again at the conclusion of the thirc stanza. 24-24. Britt held a 13-12 lead at half- lime. Len Phillips scored 1 points for Garner while John Stc vcnson had 10 for Britt. The Garner yearlings made a complete evening of, it, taking the HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL By The Associated Press Boone 36, Webster City 33 Davenport 34, Moline, 111., East) 11 Spencer 36, Emmelsburg 31 Waverly 44, Charles City 19. By BOB IIERUIEN ! Chicago. (/P)--Saturday night it was De Paul--Tuesday night it was Camp Grant toppling from the ranks of the nation's unbeaten basketball teams. The Warriors, victors in 13 previous engagements, trailed Marquette all the way, to wind up on the short end pf a 46 to 38 verdict. The Soldiers' downfall left Iowa the only unbeaten team in the middlewest, and the Hawkeyes, with 7 straight wins, face a big task this weekend when they tackle Illinois, thrice-beaten but still dangerous, in Howard Kallenberger, scoring 17 points, was the shining light in Marquette's victory, which brought the record of Coach Bill Chandler's boys to 4 wins and an equal number of losses. Camp Grant moved to within a single point of the Golden Avalanche in the final half, 34 to 33, but couldn't keep the pace. Great Lakes, in the meantime, made it 15 out of 17 by rallying after a 24-all halftime deadlock to whip Glenview naval air station, 57 to 41. Doh'Smith, ex-Minne-; sola star, and Paul Armstrong scored lively, Yates, Glenview forward, was the top scorer of the night with 21. Michigan, minus 4 regulars, bowed to Fort Custer, 35 to 32. Don Lund was the only first- stringer in action for the Wolverines as Custer avenged an earlier 46-44, loss. The other Maize and Blue regulars were absent, as navy-marine trainees aren't permitted to participate in midweek trips. Camp Grant was to go back into action Wednesday, meeting St. Ambrose at Dav.enport, Iowa. The Soldiers trimmed the Bees earlier ill the year, 62 to 31. In addition to the Illinois-Iowa battles this weekend, Friday night will send Michigan . to Purdue, while the Chicago stadium will play host to the second of -the Northwestern-Notre" Dame series and the Marquette-De Paul "great experiment." Coaches Bill Chandler and Ray Meyer have okayed a plan whereby a player'committing 4 personal fouls will go into enforced retirement for 3 minutes rather than for the duration of the contest. When the 3-minute period is up the player may return to the game, and each succeeding foul will bring forth another 3-minute rest for the offender. The tide began to turn late in he 3rd quarter and on into the final period. Clear Lake held a Lonborg to Win "Oscar" for Gyrations By BOB MEYER ' Chicago, (U.R)--Arthur "Dutch" Lonborg,. whose acting talents have blushed unseen during his 17 years as Northwestern's basketball coach, Wednesday found himself top candidate for an "Oscar" award after a stupendous, colossal performance in sportland's newest promotional film. Lbnborp's vehicle to stardom is a motion picture which displays some of the midwest's more photogenic cage mentors emoting profusely while watching: their wartime basketball talent in action. The coaches call the film the "meanest trick o£ the year." It is the brainchild of the Chicago stadium, promoters of a weekly doubleheader basketball card. Tlio want the coaches to "see themselves as others sec them"--jusl for the laughs. Lonborg, who out-mugs the rest of the cast, runs the gamut in the bast H o l l y w o o d manner, lie chokes, he wheezes, he appeals to an i n v i s i b l e providence. He clenches his fists,'grinds his teeth and, at times, kicks himself with no great loss of dignity. Beseeching his charges to play ball, Lonborg's jaw moves with the animation of Donald Duck and Wednesday, Jan. 19, 1944 9 ·MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SPORTS ROUNDUP B V HUGH FULLERTON New York, (ff -- Looks as i round 2 of that battle of the minor league convention would begin when baseball's post-war planning committee meets next month . . . Judge W. G. Bramham, the minor league boss, didn't spare anyone's feelings in his suggestions -- least of all the chain operators . . . And as the first reply, President Shag Shaughnessy of the International league pointed out that local ownership of minor league clubs may be the ideal situation, but only such smart baseball men as Earl Mann, Mike Kelley,' Jack Dunn, and Charley Graham have made it work . . . The chain system has its faults, but it does provide the best "baseball brains" for the little clubs . . . Wonder where that puts Shag? He's a right smart and independent^ man' but he heads a league in which every club is owned by or closely associated with a major league outfit. 23-13 lead when the Johawks solved the tight Lion zone defense and in a matter of minutes had knotted the count at 27-27. With 2 minutes remaining, Tarr connected from the side to put Clear Lake ahead 29-27. Jerry Coylc countered this with « similar shot to once again send St. Joseph into a tie, 29-29. Anothe/ long: bucket proved the payoff and before the Johawks could sink another, the game had ended. Frank Pattee scored 10 points for the Johawks, while Moffet had 6 for Clear Lake. The Clear Lake sophomores stopped 30-19. more speed than a Keystone comedy cop chasing the villain. First- nighters got the impression that the film was sped-up, but the characters flanking Lonborg on the bench appeared to be moving at normal speed. ; Rivalling. Lonborg. closely, for the academy award is Lt. Paul "Tony" Hinkle,. coach, of. Great Lakes. Hinkle is not to be confused with the jaw-wiggling type. Hinkle is a tie-puller. the Johawk yearlings, Griffith Wants Curtailment of Farm Systems By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.R)--Proxy Clark Griffith of the Washington Senators--the No. 1 Yankee baiter--; will advocate curtailed farm operations for peacetime' baseball, when the post-war planning committees of organized ball meet at the Roosevelt hotel on Feb. 5. Griffith, 74 year old member of the American league's committee, favors a restricted farm set-up in which the St. Louis Cardinals, far example, would own or control only ?, minor league clubs, and only one in cacti of the 3 upper minor-circuit classifications. Under Griffith's proposal, the New York Yankees would not be able tp keep their Newark and Kansas City clubs, because both outfits are in the double "A" division, Newark being in the International league and Kansas City in the American Association. Griffith advocates a major league outfit having control of but one club in the :} leagues making up the double-A's--the International, the American Association, and the Pacific Coast league. His proposal would permit having a 2nd club in the A-l division, which now includes only the Southern Association, although the Texas league is talking about resuming operations. His proposal would countenance a 3rd club in the "A" division, which now has only the eastern circuit in operation. Outside of those 3 upper- ST. JOSEPH'S c;u J. Coyle. t .......... . Colloton, £ .......... Patlee. c . ........... C. Coylc. g .......... Peterson, g ......... Cliutc, E ---- ........ Totals ............. CLEAR LAKE (31) Smit, I ............. Tarr, I .. ............ Ashl.incj. g Garth, t Jahruon, It II pf In 4 0 2 10 it pr tp Totals -· Y Volleyball League Starts Competition The Y. M. C. A.'s Church Volleyball league got u n d e r way Tuesday night, with the Lutheran team taking 2 of 3 from the Firsl Methodist club; the Congregationalist outfit downing the Wesley Methodist team twice, and the Baptist team winning a forfeit game from the Jewish entry. Brakes Needed? Another Bramham warning is against "irresponsible" promotion which might lead to starting a lot ot ball clubs that wouldn't last . . . That may be just another way o£ saying that the National association's promotion setup is good enough to do the job without major league interference . . . Of course, the first job will be to get the leagues going again to take care of players returning from the war, but there's also the little task of promoting interest in baseball in general, and that's where the majors should, and do, take the lead. FAUROT TO MONMOtmi Washington, (U.R) -- Lt. Don Faurot, coach of the Iowa Naval Pre-Flight football team, generally considered , the top service squad in the country last season, will be transferred to Monmouth, 111., college to instruct naval trainees there, the navy department revealed. As the game waxes hot, Hinkle grips his black navy lie and gives it a yank. It tightens his stiff, white navy collar around his ruddy neck. His face gets redder. Hinkle buries his face in his hands. It's plain that he's suffering. He yanks the tie. The veins in his neck stand out like the tributaries of a river on a military map. That's Hinkle--he's a tie-puller. But take Ed "Moose" Krause, Notre Dame coach. He's a toothpick-breaker. Krause has a standing order with a South Bend, Ind., wholesale house to supply him with 1 box of toothpicks before each game. He calmly sits on the bench, breaking defenseless slivers of wood between his mammoth fingers. Sometimes Krause is aiikle- deep in toothpicks by the end of a game. "I can always tell whether we've won by looking at the broken toothpicks on the floor," he said. "I shuffle my feet when I'm nervous. So if the toothpicks are lying neatly at my feet, I know we've won. If they're all scattered, we've lost." There arc other types. There is Hay Meyer of DcTaul. a eum- cliewer; Bud Foster of Wisconsin, an ear-puller, and Harry Good of Indiana, a lip-tiler. The coaches agree that it's cruel bracket classifications there should be no farm connections," Griffith said Tuesday night over the telephone- from W a's h i n g t o it. "There should be no farm connections of any sort with clubs in leagues below those classes. The B, C and D leagues should be free to organize and operate their clubs without any interference from above. They must he inde- nendent--for the benefit of all baseball, and particularly for the players coming up." Griffith--a rounder of the American league, inventor of the screwball and squeeze play, and traditional feudist of the beer- monied Yankees, declared that the farm system must be curtailed to prevent outfits like the Cardinals and the Yankees from using their wealth to monopolize minor league territory--to monopolize developing talent--and thus crowd out competition, the lifpblnod of the sport. Griffith said. "limit the farm system to 3 clubs in the upper brackets, and you put every major league club on the same fopt- OPEN NETS PROFIT San Francisco, (/P) -- For the first time in the 13 year history of the San Francisco Open golf tournament, the annual event netted a profit this year. to watch themselves, recorded for the jibos of posterity. But they also agree that it's a better laugh than a Disney. KURLAND IS TOPS New York, (IP)--After watching Oklahoma's Aggies drub City College, basketball writers'agree that it wil Hake plenty of height to stop the Aggies' Bob Kurlancl this season. The 7-foot center netted 17 points here and could have scored many more if Henry Iba's quintet had needed them. ing,--as - far power the purchasing of their backers · is concerned. Each major league club will have 3 minor outfits from which their talent can develop. And below those minor outfits, it will not be a queslion of money in buying talent--it will be a matter of inlelligence in finding it." . Griffith emphasized that the restriction of farm systems to only 3 clubs in the upper minor brackets would prevent extensive farm chains from "covering up" a good player--preventing: his natural rise to the majors--keeping him chained in the minors-"until someone died up above." Geologists estimate the surface of North America erodes a foot in 10,000 years under normal conditions. BUY em and RP'em' II. AND II. BOWLING Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. Earl's Fruit 1 617 533 563 15 1733 Gold. Peacock 1 583 582 523 24 1716 B. Reed 153: L. Kinnan ·S03. Men's League Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. Jritt reserves into camp, 25-22. Bfitt led at halftime, 10-9. Bob Cirschbaum scored 15 markers for the winners, while Bob Nedvcd md Dick Willrett notched 10 each for Britt. ' Federal Ophol. 3 587 580 697 276 Crystal Lake 0 616 530 53i- 183 L. Hhodenbaugh 194. 434. Iowa Stale Br. -1 569 658 559 Coca-Cola 2 580 583 575 Swanson 134, 405. TipTbpTav. 2 722 800 631 Plasterers 1 744 -C98 636 H. Olson 1S8. 552. 201 354 2140 1024 19S7 2108 2243 2030 INDUSTRIAL BOWLING LEAGL'1: W. ··30 27 27 Pet. .657 .600 .600 FIGHT RESULTS (By United Press) While PUI115. N. V.--Tommy Grazlano, 154, New York, knocked out Phil En- zcnga. 150, Baltimore, (a): CoolfdEC Miller. 159. Brooklyn, dccisioned' Billy Walker, 161, Portland. Ore. New York Broadway Arena) -- At (Bummy) Davis, 147. Broklyn. knocked out Buster Beauprer.143, Burlingion, VI.. (1): Earl Turner. H7i. Richmond. CaK, stopped Gaspare Abruzzi, 151, U. S. Navy. Hartford, Conn.--Phil TevranOva, New York. N a t i o n a l Boxing Association fealhcrw eight champion. 12.5. stopped Richie Miyashior. 126. Honolulu. T. I!.. ( 4 ) : Johnny Ccsarlo. 133, Hartford, knocked out Bobby ^oot, I34li, New York, (7). New Bedford, M*$*.--Tony Martin. 126. Milwaukee. Wis., knocked out Buddy Holmes. 126, Philadelphia. (2). CTerHand--Lloyd Marshall. Sacramento, Cal., outpointed Nfltc Boldcn, Chicago, · 101: Maxtc Bcrgcr. 147, Montreal, knocked out Pete Galiano, 148. Balll- mbrc. 2^. Los Anireles--Lul? Cas'.illo, 116. Mexico City, dccisionerf Pee Wee Lewis, 118, Detroit. U0; EM Galindo. 122. Lcs An £c3cs. drew with Spider Gillie, IWJ, New York, (6). Holland Furnace . . . . Long Standard'Servicc ftirk Inn ^aTtn Oconcrs " 2-i 20 Btack and White Cafe .... 24 21 ov..n a n n Co. 2fl 2.1 ODT Office -16 29 Stale Gunrd Co. E .. . . I I 34 High single-- Elmer Wodarcak, 217." Hiph scries--Pal Leonard. 613. · High single team--Phalen Cleaners. 927. High series team--Phalen Cleaners, 2723. .533 .444 .244 INDUSTRIAL BOWLING LEAC.UE Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. State Guard 643 169 723 313 2*30 Holland Furn. 2 664 635 725 315 2339 ODT Office 2 757 688 770 331 2566 Long Sid. Scrv. 1 810 792 769 IB3 2554 Phalen Cl'ncrs 3 844 804 326 249 2723 Swift i Co. 0 664 . 814 823 228 2o34 Black and \Vh. 0 815 7GI 760 150 24S6 Park Inn 3 786 776 720 276 2553 MASOX CITY BOWLING LEAGUE 1st 2nd 3rd To:. Won 1st 2nd 3rd Tot. I cm-anas 3 947 918 914 2779 Merchants Barber. 0 912 917 814 2643 Coca-Cola L 922 991 970 2923 Kozy Korner 2 1031 914 997 1 872 833 1128 2942 2858 2853 2825 303 N. W, States Hub .'. 2 900 1047 918 Elks 0 9^5 923 942 Davcys . 3 10G7 577 361 Howard Leonard of N. W. States had hich single with 2M. Leo French ot Davcys had high 3 pa me total with 667. N, W. Stale* captured the \ilt$\ team single with 1123 And Davcys took the high team total with 3005. Every American fighting man has a dream. A dream of a day to come--of the day when the war is woo. When he can return to home and family and friends, once again to live in the ways of peace. We at home can help his dream come true sooner--by doing the little things asked of us to speed Victory. We can buy bonds, and more bonds, and keep them, and keep on doing it--till the boys come home. 701-3 SO. FED. IOTTUD UNOEJt A U T K O K I T Y OF THE COCJ.,COIA C O M P A N Y IY MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. P "25 E 1800 a 1044 T|M C-CGtt

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