The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 25, 1944 · Page 9
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January 25, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Tuesday, January 25, 1944
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Vymouth, Ventura, Rock Falls, Swaledale Win [ Say Pullman Floor Fine Bed After Trip to Alaska |lji :(= _ * * * £ - - * si IfJ By OSCAR FRALEV ItlVew York, (U.R--Major league IjTseball players always have been I' ted for their demand of super- uxe traveling conveniences but sre are 5 of these gentlemen 0 Tuesday and henceforth will lard even a draft board as the tome of luxury. They are Frankie Frisch, man- »r of the Pittsburgh Pirates; nny Lithwhiler and Stan Musial the Cardinals; Dixie Walker of 1 Dodgers and Hank Borowy of e Yankees. They composed an | ·Jtertainment troupe in to Alaska I jd Aleutian army bases--and llanj here on an upper beith is liictly seventh heaven. ''I could sleep peacefully on a i Pullman floor even if the sleepwalkers wore hobnailed boots," Musial grinned . "Because, Bub, that would compare with the Aster against some o£ the places we've been, and how we reached them." An account of their adventures convinces you that they mean just that for it includes flying in 1'og, snow and rain; automobile rides in blizzards; jolting juunts in jeeps; weird walks in a DO-mile gale and a perilous ride in a motorized handcar at night when a train might be coming from the other direction at any time along the single track. Borowy, who beat the Cards in the 3rd game of the 1943 world series, told of one of the roughest passages. We started up this mountain one night in a blizzard' a n d - o u r car was driven by a soldier who knew the road very well," he said. "You couldn't see 8 feet in front of you and the road was a sheet of ice, well, the nex*. day when I saw this road 1 darned near fainted. It ran up the side ot this mountain and there was a sheer drop into the ocean where the water is so cold you can't live in it more than 15 minutes." Musial was in another machine, trailing Borowy's car, and the ) driver o£ the second automobile didn't know the road. So its driver asked Musial i£ it would be all right to turn back. "All I said was: 'Hell yes,' " Musial said, "and it was awfully good to start back down. I had heard about how that road dropped off into the ocean." Borowy told of reaching the crest and how the men had to walk with hand clasped in a human chain/to prevent being blown away by a 90-mile gale that hammered the breath from their lungs. A sudden shift in the\vind knocked him down, cutting his leg severely and causing him to spend a night in a cold-wind-shaken dis- .isary, huddled under pile of blankets. There was an attempt, too, to reach a base where no one had been for months, with their pilot trying to slide in under an impenetrable web o£ fog and a night in the motorized hand car, bumping along a rough track at 50 miles an hour. "Going into a tunnel you didn't know whether there was a train coming the other way," Litwhiler said, "and it wasn't much comfort when the soldier driving the thing told us to keep our lingers crossed." Settle for an upper berth? What do you think? SEMIFINALS TO BE AT THORNTON THURSDAY NIGHT Finals Saturday Night at Rockwell Together With Boys' Finals Thornton--Plymouth, Ventura, Rock Falls and Swaledale moved on to tlie semifinals of the Cerro Gordo county girls' cage tournament in the decisive wins here Monday evening. The results: Plymouth 35; St. Joseph's 14. Ventura 26: Meservey 22. Rock Falls 37; Thornton 32. i 37; Rockwell 28. DANNY UTWHILER FKANKIE FRISCII STAN MUSIAL DIXIE WALKER HANK BOROWY ashiis IDGERS, GIANTS PLAY NIGHTS I LaGuardia Lifts Ban. [on Lighted Contests jfew York, (IP)--Sports promot- in this big city of 7,000,OGO Iked forward hopefully Tucs- to a prosperous outdoor sca- Ihis summer. There is no f.ger a dimout--not even a soiled brown one--after dark. ·Mayor Fiorello H. LaGuardia Ive the go-ahead sign Monday /Branch Rickey, of the Brook- li Dodgers, and Leo Bondy, of Ij Giants, for night baseball Imes. The Dodgers and Giants lumpily announced they would [iy 14 games each at Ebbets fid and the Polo grounds. |r h e championship Yankees no lighting equipment at the lidium and hence were not in- tested in the L a G u a r d i a y-Bondy conference. The last night baseball games !re played in New York in 1941. :ir absence in the last 2 years sed a drop in attendance, de- e twilight contests. The Dodg- for example, average 28,533 ksoos : for 7 night games in 1.941. \ 1941 the average attendance for i twilight contests was 15,479. jrhe army lifted its dimout reg- |.tions last November, but the instituted a partial "brown as a conservation measure, lifting this restriction Mayor Suardin pointed out his de- .on was subject to change at time by military officials. KIMBROUGH WAS FOOTBALL'S NO 1 FULLBACK IN THE " LATE T£XAS A/rAV ACS WAS NOTED FOR. THE GAINS HE MADE ALONG THE GROUND/ BUf HE'S 75WEV 77Se/Wt (Voiv AfO is YOU* WARSMlHGS WILL BIN THE BOMBS lHffWiLL BUY WAR BONDS HARMON ON WAY Frick Okays y Department TO ANN ARBOR First Time Home Since Surviving 2 Crashes Ann .Arbor, Mich., (/P)--The elated family of Lt. Tom Harmon, former University of Michigan All-America football player, Tuesday planned a 2-city celebration of the fighter pilot's return home from a fighter air base in China. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Harmon, were cnroute to Gary, [nd., to await his arrival there. Harmon, who survived 2 airplane crashes within a year---one in the Brazilian jungles and the other in China -- was expected in Gary Wednesday to visit his sisters, Mrs. Bertram Jensen and Mrs. Mary Considinc. "We're so thrilled Tommy is back," Mrs. Harmon said, "that we're going to Gary to wait for him there." Harmon, who described during a press conference at Washington the air battle last Oct. 30 in which his lighter plane was shot do\yn in China, will accompany his family to Ann Arbor Friday or Saturday. It will be the first time in more than 'iTyear the former grid-" iron star has been home. Short-Wave Broadcasts New York, (U.R)--President Ford Fricvk of the National league The semifinals will be played here Thursday evening with Swaledale and Ventura meeting at 7:30 and Rock Falls'and Plymouth following at 8:40. The finals will be played Saturday evening at 7:30 at Rockwell as a curtain raisei to the boys' finals. The St. Joe girls had an off night, racking up only 4 points ii the first half against Plymouth's 14. Godfrey counted 19 points for Plymouth while Wilson was gel- ting 7 for the Mason Cityans. Meservey, an underdog against Ventura, played an inspired game, the 15 points counted by Brown for Meservey leading the scoring. She got 9 of her total in the first half but Meservey trailed 18-12 at the intermission. C o r b i n counted 12 for Ventura. Thornton played one of its best Monday indorsed a proposal send a short-wave broadcast one major league game each day to armed forces abroad and said he would submit it to the regular meeting of major league officials Feb. 5. The suggestion was made by Danny Litwhiler, St. Louis Cardinal outfielder, who returned this week with other players from a 2-month tour of Alaskan and Aleutian bases. Frick said he believed the army favored the broadcasts and that he would recommend that the 2 leagues and |^ /^s^AffeD AS Ad AVUTEJR $ Siie (A/As SAceep o.s.e.A. FOR ASK I/J 5OU= A SSOClA-ff 0*1 games this year but was unable to match Rock Falls which took a 20-12 halftime lead. Stiel made 18 points for the visitors while Margaret Anderson was credited with 13 for Thornton. The Peterson twins got 28 points for Rockwell but couldn't match the play of M. Jindrich for Swale- dale who made 24 of that team's 37. Pauline Peterson made 15 with her sister, Pearl, trailing by 2 points. The halftime score was 20-15 for Swaledale. Grate, Towering Ohio State Forward, Tied With Patrick the commissioners the expense. office share forth County Girls Isketball Finals ). 2 at Manly lanly -- Finals of the Worth tty girls basketball tourna- lit will be played a t Manly I. 2, it was decided Monday, |r it was found impossible to J an official for this Saturday lit in connection with the fi- . of the boys' tourney. |tanly and Kensett will meet in finals with Hanlontown and Ifton playing the consolation |jch the same evening as a cur- i raiser. fcanly advanced Saturday eve- U by topping Hanlontown, 28- IjCulver of Manly led the scor- j with 12 points, closely trailed JGilbertson of Hanlontown with (Kensett went into the finals by Iting Grafton 34-22 w i t h lindts of Kensett counting 22 Iher team's totdl. Schultz led Grafton sextet with 14. AMERICAN CLUB ROSTERS GOOD 258 to Start Spring Training for 8 Teams Chicago, (U.R)--American league baseball clubs looked forward to spring training sessions Tuesday with rosters that are almost at peacetime numerical strength, despite the war's inroads on man- Chick Evans Looks Back to 52 Titles By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN' Chicago, (S'l--Chick Evans, the original boy wonder of golf, probably is more content than ever power. The league announced that 258 players will participate in spring drills of the 8 American circuit clubs, with the Washington Scna- havins the 40 Mayers, listed by other H. AND H. BOWLING Women's League Won 1st 2nd 3rd 1I.C. Tct. :'s Grocery 1 434 534 SOB 30 1S24 ll Raizes 2 518 510 543 51 163! . Gillard 141. 368. Men's Lranue Won 1st 2nd 3rd li.C. T0t. |la Transfer '2 6S3 739 592 150 2164 ol. I 576 593 723 273 2170 1 201. 513. tors the only team maxinv.im roster of Size of rosters clubs were: Chicago 37, St. Louis 34. New York 32, Cleveland 31, Philadelphia 31, Boston 28, Detroit 25. The league also announced that 191 American league players now are in the armed forces. Philadelphia's Athletics have the bis- gcst service Has with 33 players in military duty, while Detroit was 2nd with 32. Charley Keller of the Yankees is the only American leaguer in the merchant marine; 111 are in the army, 67 in the navy, 10 in the coast guard and 2 in the marines. The league lias lost 31 players to the armed forces isnce the close of the 1943 season, it was reported. I RECTAL COLON PROSTATE RHEUMATISM (ARTHRITIS) (Octozone Therapy) SINUS ,R.W.SHULTZ,D.O. 218-219-220 First National Bank Bldg. Slats Manon, Card Shortstop, to Army Columbia, S. Car., (U,R)--Martin (Slats) Marion, number one shortstop of the major leagues, was accepted for army induction at Fort Jackson. S. Car., Tuesday, leaving the St. Louis Cardinals without the keystone combination with which they won the NrF- tional league pennant last season. Lou Klein. Cardinal second baseman, went into military service shortly after the world series. The best health year on record in the U. S. was 1942. SEE YOUR CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH DEALER for complete motor rebuilding fo( body and fender rebuilding --also painting for wheel balancing for front end alignment for washing and greasing for Sargent feeds before. Living in a modest flat on Chicago's north side. Chick, at the age of 53, is enjoying being a successful businessman. This late chapter in his life actually amounts to the climax of his ca- eer. As vice president of a Chicapo dairy. Chick has enough time to play weekend solf and compete in an occasional tournament. Although he announced his retirement from tourney solf a decade ago, he never has been able to rid himself of the competition bug:. The memories of the man who won 52 amateur titles, a record crowned by the feat of .taking the national amateur and national open the same year, 191G, also must include a dark side. After winning his Slli western amateur title in 1923, Evans lost heavily on the slock market and was forced to file for bankruptcy. This eventually led to a nervous breakdown 2 years later. His game' never was nuitc the same afterwards. "Aim for a success in business and refuse to be exploited by business interests," Chick intently advises young amateur golfing enthusiasts. x Among his most effervescent memories is the time he beat a young upstart by the name of Bobby Jones in the semi-finals of the 1020 western amateur at Memphis. "I refused to be overwhelmed by this kid Jones, who had just won the southern amateur, by about 15 strokes," Evans recalls. "I bet heavily on myself. "I blew a 3-up lead on the last 9, but finally won. The match was decided when Jones missed a 3-foot putt and I sank a 4-footer after coming out of a trap. "Never will forget what happened in the locker room. Jones sent his putter crashing down the aisle. It broke in half- When Jones finally cooled off. he had the club taped up--using it with deadly ei- RICKEY SAID IT; DIDNT MEAN IT Says Double-A Clubs Will Play Baseball P h i l a d e l p h i a , (^--Branch Rickey said !t, but he didn't mean it the way it sounded. That was the explanation the president of the Brooklyn Dodgers offered for his recent comment that he "didn't see how the double A baseball clubs" were going to get through the season. "When I made that statement I was thinking in terms ot the manpower shortage only as applied to our Montreal club, and not on the whole double A pic- Speaking to reporters after addressing a breakfast club Rickey, said "The Double A clubs are going to play this year. We arc going to play in Montreal as long as we are able to field a team, but at the moment I made that statement the problem of obtaining enough players looked puzzling." BASEBALL AIDED WAR CHARITIES 2 Leagues Contributed $2-, 130,000 in 2 Years Chicago. (U.R)--Organized baseball, beginning its 3rd wartime season, has contributed more than 52,130,000 to the war effort during the past 2 years, the American league announced Tuesday. The 2 major leagues raised S"25,10G for war relief in 1843 and Sl.054,953 in 1042, while the minor leagues contributed an estimated §350,000 for a total of §2,- 130,059, the league said. The American league raised 5151,439 with a program of 8 relief games during 1943, while the national circuit topped that figure with 5175,118 with 8 similar charity games. Pittsburgh collected the largest sum in the National league with $35,844, and Chicago deposted S32.G50 from a night program with Washington's Senators. Baseball's equipment f u n d , which is designed to supply base- bail bats, gloves and balls to soldiers in American camps and overseas, \vas fattened by $65,174 through the major leagues' Ives Needs 9 l / 2 Point Average for Rest of Season for New High Iowa City, (fP)-~An average of 9Vi points a game for the rest o[ I o w a University's basketball schedule would give Dick Ives, 17 year old freshman forward, another record to add to his list. Ives has made 1G1 points in 9 games this season, statistics show. The Iowa record is 245 points, set £y Tommy Chapman in 20 games during the 1941-42'season. Forward Dave Banner is the 2nd highest Iowa scorer with 120 points. Danner is high point man for Big 10 games, having made 60 o£ his points in the Hawkeyes' 4 conference contests. The cage kids are the only team in Iowa's history to reach the halfway mark of the schedule with a perfect record. Iowa has 488 points to date; opponents have 304. By BUCKY O'CONNOR Chicago, (A 1 )--Don Grate, Ohio Stale's sensational U ft. 4 in. sophomore forward, zoomed into a tie for first place in the Big Ten scoring race Monday night as he led the Buckeyes to their 3rd conference victory, an 83-44 drubbing of Chicago. Sinking 10 field goals and 5 free throws, the star of last year's Buckeye freshmen tacked 25 points^ to his previous 60 and now is 1 deadlocked with Stan Patrick of Illinois for top honors in the point- Rcttinff department. Grate, who is 4F in the draft, has the more impressive record, however. His 85 points were achieved in 4 games while Patrick required 6 to reach the same figure. Inasmuch as the mini are idle this week and Ohio will meet Michigan in a 2 game set at Ann Arbor Friday and Saturday, Grate can be expected to run up a comfortable margin of leadership. The next 2 contenders, Paul Hoffman and Chuck Haag of Purdue, w i t h 75 and 72 points, respectively, also will meet no conference competition this week. Purdue will take on DePaul Saturday FIGHT RESULTS (f\y The Associated Presi New York--Allic Stolz, 132?i. Newark. N. J.. knocked out Angelo Callura. 136. Hnniilton, Onl.. G. Washington--Holtnnn William?. 153, Chicago, outpointed Gene Buffalo, 156. Washington. 10. Baltimore -- Harry JcHra, 128^, out- pointed Frankie Rubino, 128^; New all-star same last July. Judge K. M. Landis donated §20,000 from the commissioner's office and each major, league added §2,500 to the equipment fund. The largest item on baseball's war relief ledger was $308,373 realized from the 1943 world series. In addition, baseball aided in selling millions of dollars in war bonds, it was reported. Braves Lose McCarthy, 1 st Baseman, to Navy Boston. (U.R)--Johnny McCarthy, first baseman, was the latest member of the Boston Braves Tuesday to answer the call to the colors. President Bob Quinn of the Braves announced that McCarthy had been inducted into the navy at his home in West Frankfort. 111. McCarthy, purchased from the I n d i a n a p o l i s Indians o f t h e American association late in 1342, saw little service with the Braves last season, breaking an ankle in July. at Chicago. In the only other major came Monday night. Albeit not a Bis Ten contest, Great Lakes avcnited an early season defeat by whip- pine Northwestern. 46-36. Paul Armstrong, ex-Indiana star, hnd a very pleasant evening, dropping in 11 field, goals and 4 SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON Nexv York, (/P) -- The Phillies are coming up w i t h a real double- no-hit pitcher this spring--but not just like Johnny Vander Meer . . . He's Albert "Stumpy" . Verdelle, who pitched 2 consecutive no-hitters for Bordentown (N. J.) Military Institute a few years ago and who compiled quite a record for Fort Dix before he was discharged because of a bad leg . . . Stumpy claims he once faced the Yanks for 'i innings without giving a hit . . . Abe Greene says the N. B. A. is willing to consider Friday's Sammy Angott-Benu Jack fight a title fuss if the New York commission will agree . . . Otherwise, he says, "We shall wind up in the same position we are in today . . . with 2 champions/' . . . Isn't that assuming something? A WAC'y Game . . . When the Fort Sheridan, III., WAC contingent met the American college o£ physical education in a basketball game recently, the girls had plen- ly of fun---but not the officials . . . At half time Billy Andrews came out with a chipped tooth where someone's elbow had struck him in a .scramble and a little later L.t. free throws to help the sailors to their 17th victory in 19 starts. For Northwestern it was the end of a 7 game winning streak and the second loss in 3 contests. .Jack Colcman of Great Lakes, assigned to guard the sharp shool- iiiR Otto Gtalum, did such a thorough job that the Wildcat sparkplug went scoreless. Wednesday night's midwest feature will send Valparaiso's high scoring and high-staturcd crusaders to Notre Dame in search of Grant Butler had to take time out to repair some scratches on his hand . . . "They sure have long fingernails," he complained. Shorts and Shells . . . President Ford Frick of the, National league ioing to bat to fill the request York. 10. Chicago--Sgt. ~Lou Woods. l.")2. Camp 1 FOLSOM AUTO CO. Across Street from Hanford Hotel ~ feet to win thereafter. his numerous titles FIGURE FftGAKS Coming under the head of ''figure freaks" of 1943's American league campaign was the identical totals oC hits, 85, in exactly 85 games by Bill Dickey, New York catching star."Rudy York, Detroit first sacker, made 155 hits in 155 gamed and failed by just one hit this past season of reaching the 1,000 hit total for his 8 years in the major leagues--his lifetime hit total being 999. Grant, knocked out Isadorc Miner. Chicago. G. Scranton. Pa.--Neil I Miller. 157. Wilfces- Barre, outpointed Mileo Theodorcscu, 151. Kew York. 8. Pittsburgh--Curtis Sheppnrd, 187. Pittsburgh, outpointed Gus Dorazio, 193, Phil* adelphia. ID. New Britain. Conn.--Jackie Connors. 133, New York, outpointed Billy 'Marcus. 13fl. Hartford. 8. ^few-ark, X. J.--Teddy Reynolds. YllVi. New York, stopped Benny Dcathpainc. 171*i. St. Louis. 7. Providence. K. J. -- Patsy Brmidino. 138'vi. Hamilton. Ont.. outpointed Pat Dcmers. 134*i. Brockton. Mass.. 10. Hot Springs. Ark.--Buddy Scott. 1H8. Tampa, knocked out Herb Jones, 187, Indianapolis. 6. San Francisco--Jerry T.toorc. 143. Baltimore, outpointed Jimmy McDanlcIs, I-iG. Los Anpcles, 10. (By The Associated Press) St. 1.011 is--Joey Pirronc. 135. Clcx-eland, stopped Jimmy Joyce, 131. Gary. ind.. 3. Washington--Aaron Perry. 138. Washington, outpointed Vic Crcclman, 134, New York. 9. Philadelphia -- J i m m y Gardner. 176'. i, Philadelphia, and Willie Reddisli, 1D3. Philadelphia, drew. 3. H e a d i n g . Pa.-- Pan lie JjicVton, I -1413, Reading, outpointed Malt Parker. 13o\i. Riverside. N. J-, B. New London, Conn.-- Joseph Pop 17,1. New London, outpointed A Abclt. New London, 6. Wore ester. M asu,--Leo Sa w icki. Worcester, outpointed Franklc Young, 148. New Haven, 10, Taunion, Mass---Frank Leonard. 127. Taunton, knocked out Tommy Lane, 130, Newark. N. J. T 3. Sari Francisco--Gcorgic Duke. 149. Peta luma, Cal,. and Al Spencer. HO T New Orleans, drew. 10. Haxleton, Pa.--Charley Sabalcllc, Dunmore, Pa., outpointed Joe DinoCrio, Haz- Joe Louis Draws Gate of 5,000 as Referee Baltimore, (/P)--Sgt. Joe Louis' first appearance as guest referee on a 30-day furlough from the army drew 5,000 fans, packed them in the aisles and turned others away Monday night at the weekly boxing show at the Coliseum. Harry Jeffra, the 2-time world's champion, former holder of the bantamweight and featherweight titles, climbed another notch up the comeback trail, winning an unanimous decision over Frankie Rubino of New York. their 12th win in 14 Wants Rule to Stop Blocking of Basket Faycttevillc, Ark., Iff}--Dr. Eugene Lambert, University of Arkansas basketball coach, proposed Tuesday a revision of cage rules to prohibit an opponent touching the ball after it starts its downward arc toward the basket. Dr. Lambert said such a change would block the trend toward skyscraping goal tenders, stimulate field shooting, speed up the game and eliminate the necessity of an official staying under the coal most of a game. Chances are they'll find it, for the Irish have shown no great strength in splitting 10 contests. Except for Great Lakes' invasion of western Michigan Thursday that will conclude the midwest cage show until Friday when Indiana is host to Iowa, Iowa Stale visits Michigan, and Great Lakes for the 3rd time this week will see action at Toledo. from Alaska by Danny Litwhiler, brought back Frank Frisch, and Co., that one major league game a day should be broadcast, cither directly or by recording, to the boys in the armed forces overseas . . . Mrs. Jesse Jones, wife of the RFC bosi, has a good luck sweater she wears to all the Washington Redskins' garn.es. When the team is on the road, she dons it to sit beside the radio Just 2,750 season tickels ONLY HOMERS Exactly 10 American league Sheppard Beats Dorazio in 10'Close Rounds Pittsburgh, U.R--Curtis. Sheppard, Negro heavyweight from Pittsburgh's Hill district, whose slugging tactics have earned him the t i t l e o f "hatchet man," changed tactics Monday night and outjabbed Gus Dorazio, of Philadelphia, one of the top-ranking heavies, in n closely fought 10- round bout. Shcppard weighed 187 and Dorazio 199. , . Icton, 8. Woden Cagers Drop Titonka Teams Twice Woden--Woden took a doubleheader from Titonka here Monday evening, the boys winning 39-19 and the girls 35-26. It was the 9th straight wing for the boys season out of 9 games. this players in 1943 had the distinction ot getting the only home runs for their clubs at certain American league parks. Bob Doerr got Boston's lone homer at Washington; Edgar Smith hit the only White Sox homer at Washington, while Charley Keller had New York's single homer there and Elmer Valo delivered for the Athletics in the Washington stadium. Bobby Estallella had the lone homers for Philadelphia at St. Louis, Chicago and Boston; Al Simmons came through for Boston at New York: Pete Suder had a lone homer for the A's at Cleveland, while 2 other White Sox had "ace" homers as follows: Guy Curtright at Cleveland and Vince Castino at Boston. for the Illinois state high school basketball tournament will be sold to the general public . . Worst pun dept.: The Pittsburgh Post- Gazette's Havey Boyle calls John Lawther. Penn State court coach. "A gay Lawtherio, in a basketball ense." Service Ucpl. When Al Popick, ormer Oregon eager now playing or the Camp Kearns (Utah) agles was tossed out of a game ast week for 4 personal fouls, it vas the first time he had suf- ered such a banishment in 4 ears of basketball o Nat (ring magazine) Fleischer's atest figures. Minnesota has bout twice as many boxers in the nrmed forces as any other state. M A S O N CITY BOWMSG LEAGUE 16 INNINGS The 16th inning, for 2 straight seasons, has been a "stopper" in American league's extra-in- DICKEY ON HAND With Charlie Keller, outfield slugger, now in the merchant marine, only Bill Dickey is likely to be on hand for the 1944 season of the Yankee first-game starting lineup of the 1942 world series. Joe Gordon may be around but has indicated he will be in the armed forces by spring. Gone from t h a t 1342 starting lineup are Phil Riz- rulo. Red Rolfe. Roy Cullenbine, Joe Di Maggio, Keller, Buddy Hassett and Red Ruffing. Team Standings W. 32 30 23 27 27 26 19 Merchants Barber 14 lowanas N. W. Slates . Kozy Komcr Hub . Elks No. 375 . Davcys ...... Pel .62 .38 .569 According DUBLIN MIXTURE the ning game department. The longest game both for 1942 and 1943 was 16 innings, 2 of such length being 1943. played in 1942 and 3 in ONLY 12 AWAY The Philadelphia Athletics made only 12 home runs away from home in 1943 and half of them TIC*. Monday. Jan. "-!! Won 1st 2nd 089 357 339 0 372 972 N. W, Slates Merchants Barber Koiy Korncr 3 Hub 0 Coca-Cola, 1 Davcys 2 Elks 2 lowanaa 1 High single--Joe Fcrrias. 249. High 3 game--Frank Duncan. 687. High series--Elks No. 375, 2908. Tot. 834 B76 861 933 854 2643 959 92D 879 2701 836 943 322 2701 979 967 952 290S 925 « S3 2732 were collected Cuban, Bobby by the stubby Estallella, with | Pete Suder delivering 2 others. Tuesday, Jan. 25, 1944 9 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Wednesday, Jan. 26, 19« Pocket Pkp. . 8- Oz. .. 16- Oz. .. 25c S-I.OO $1.30 In the lobby of the HOTEL HANFORD Mason City, Iowa

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