Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 27, 1944 · Page 11
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 27, 1944
Page 11
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fursiiy. Jan. Vt, 19« 11 ASON C1T* GLOBE-GAZETTE Mohawks to See Action Here Friday, Saturday WEBSTER CITY HERE FRIDAY Mason City to Meet North High Saturday Revenge for an opening-day defeat at the hands of Webster City will be the uppermost thought in --«, - the minds of the Mason City bas- limbat, good and proper, by a ketball players when they take the ege of the flu lor a few days, floor here Friday night against I Having been rendered hors-cle- le haven't quite had a chance to [itch up on all the latest happen- in the sports world. We liuldn't help hearing about the I'.mmer weather that decided to Johawks, Lions Win at Rockwell Blind Wrestler 'Hears' His Foes VENTURA FIVE STOPS MAROONS Yale's 165-Pounder Depends On Keen Ears to Pin Rivals |me around when | joy it, though. we couldn't at weather brought out the Mason City's two Ifers [·'rscs. on the Country c l u b and rion greens, and Coach Bud absent-mindedly strolled j to the baseball diamond in|d of the Roosevelt gymnasium practice sessions. Ivorable latest word from the Pacific kt is that Slip Madigan's situ- In appears favorable for his [irn as University of Iowa foot- l coach for 1944. "I hope to be s to m a k e a decision very In. At present it looks favor|e but we must await the final," digan declared, tfadigan, whose handling of the grid kids made a fine in the midwest, has |3 Iowa pression In engaged in business ven- ·es since he returned to San Tincisco and Oakland, Cal., in hember. Outcome of these Liness ventures will determine tether he will be free to accept " Hawkeye bid to coacli at Iowa , again. lip says he has been following winning progress of tiic Iowa (ketball team with great inter- and takes special satisfaction Ithe performances of Dave Dan- f, forward who was regular left on the football team. Daii- mcidentally. has scored 6b |nis in i in the Big Ten average point- |tirtg column. * Hearing Up |flie w a y out of the current htweight muddle appears to be bring. Friday night' Beau Jack, Coach Bob Larason's Lynx. Friday's contest will only be the opening gun in a double-barreled program of basketball on the Roosevelt floor. Saturday night North high of Des Moines will be on hand for a Big Seven conference encounter. In that game the Mohawks will be seeking their 2nd victory of the year over the Capital City aggregation. The season's record to date includes 7 victories in 11 starts, 4 of them conference triumphs over North, Fort Dodge, East Waterloo and West Waterloo. The Cardinal and Black has dropped Big 7 contests to Roosevelt ol Des. Moines and East high of.lhe same city. The other 2 losses were tagged on Coach Bud Suter's outfit by Austin and Webster City. The Lynx have blown hot and cold all season. Touted before the campaign opened as one of the tougher clubs in the state, Webster City lived up to its early reputation by knocking off some of the bigger quintets, Mason City included. Of late the. Lynx have fallen prey to some lesser teams. The power is still there, however, and an even split for the season over the team (Mason City) that knocked it off in the finals of the state tournament last year will not satisfy Lamson or his players. The game Friday night figures to be a toss-op, odds even, take your pick. In conference competition, Mason City will be battling to hold on to 2nd place. A victory would leave the Cardinal and Black with a 5-2 mark bettered only by the Roosevelt Rough Riders, who have By LOU BLACK AP Features New Haven, Conn.--One of the leading candidates for Yale's wrestling t e a m is sandy-haired Bob Russell of Binghamton, N. Y., who depends on his ears to help him pin his opponents. Russell's keen ears substitute for his eyes. He hasn't been able to see since he was 5 years old-a kindergarten student--w h e n he was struck in the left eye by a croquet mallet. In a short time he lost the sight of both eyes. Solidly-built, strong and determined, the 18 y e a r old Yale junior smiles as he explains, "you might think I'm trying to kid you, but really I'm sincere when I tell you I can hear my opponents. In this way I can almost tell then every move. For that matter, I can actually hear a tree." Hussell received his secondary education at the New York Institute for the Blind and was a student for 2 years at Hamilton college before he transferred to Yale last fall. When Edde O'Dunnell Eli mat coach, issued his call for varsity wrestlers, Bob was amon; the first to report. O'Donnell has been impressed by the Ifi5 pound Russell's grap pling talents, so much that the mentor believes Bob is a potcii tial intercollegiate champ. Bob has his work cut out becausi Bob Russell, deprived of his eyesight since 1930, gets a heudlock on a Yale teammate. In his free time he likes to lis- Gene Smith, team captain, wrestles at the same weight. Bob has no seeing-eye dog but owns a cane. "I don't know why," says Bob, "I never use the doggone thing." ten to the radio, go for walks and to the movies. ''Fishing, too, gives me a big thrill," says the husky youth. emauy. nas scorea DO 4 rnntpits and is sec- rct to taste defeat in Big 7 play. 4 contests, ana is sec- 1 s ovor victories ovor the Waterloo clubs last weekend, Suter and Assistant Coach Joe Rogers have kept up a steady practice grind, concentrating on defensive assignments" and the working of plays. The club appears in shape to take the floor Friday at full strength. |» New Y o r k state champion, The lineup/will probably be the ishes with Sammy Angott, rec- same as the one which started the :zed by the National Boxing I games last weekend. Bob Cerney ciatidn as the titleholder. The 'and Ike Zeigler will be at the for- Ifiner should get the nod by Ith, organizations as the national g! Bob Montgomery will then his chance to lift the diadem Im : either of those heads, keep- the champion still the choice the 2 bodies. . fhen the NBA's list o£ logical blenders won't have a whole I to do with the picture. Any- who can beat the champ na- ally will be recognized by both I fits. |knd don't take your eyes off nry Armstrong, who is on a nite comeback with much of |bld dynamo style. Little "Per- ual Motion" has 2 knockouts Eis credit, and by the time he la few more under his belt, he ild. be ready to take on the Itweight champ. lierefore, it's wilhin the realm loESibility that the lightweight |aion will be stabilized once for all, and that within the Ito-distant future the New : State commission and the will get together and have a lie champion in each of the ght classes, kntribution Organized baseball, preparing a 3rd war-time season, can back on 2 war years which the national game make a let contribution of an esti- Jed §2,130,000 to the war ef- ward positions, Verlyn Rutt will hold do%vn the center slot, .while Bob Miller and Gus DiMarco will man the guard posts. Doubleheaders will be , staged both: evenings. Friday the sophomores will tangle with the Holy TamJIy quintet, while Saturday night the sophomores will see action again, meeting the Mohawk freshmen. Game time is 7 o'clock. YORK STOPPED Cleveland's League park and stadium stopped Rudy York's bid to join that select circle of players homering each year in every park in the American league. Rudy got a homer in-each park but cpuld not put the ball out of the lot in the Ohio metropolis. Site for 14th OlympiadMay Be Selected New York, OJ.R) -- Site for the 14th Olympiad may be selected at the Swiss convention of the International Olympic committee next summer, and plans for postwar amateur athletics discussed, a spokesman lor American Olympic committee said Thursday. Action also may be taken on selection of a successor for the late Count Henri DC Baillet-Latour, president of the IOC, who died in 1942, he said. Vice president Sigfried Edstrocm, of "Stockholm, has been serving as acting p reside nt. x Delegates of GO member nations are eligible to attend the Lausanne, Switzerland, conference which will commemorate the 50tl anniversary of the revival_of the Olympi e games, and man y belli ger- ent nations will likely be represented, the spokesman added. Avery Brundage, president of (he permanent commission of the Pan-American sporting committee as well as of the U. S. Sports Federation, told the United Press in Los Angeles Wednesday that he hopes to take an American delegation to the conference, provid- lue fed a war R 1943 the American and the National league total relief. of S7Z5,106.32 In the pre- the 2 major outfits a total of 51,054,- nir year, Itributed Il6, and during the past Z seals the minor leagues have an estimated $350,000, ing a grand total of some S2,- |,»59.48. In a program of 8 relief games Its league cities during 1943 the Jierican league raised S15I,- The largest contribution nc from Chicago, where the kite Sox and Washington clubs llaboi'atcd in a night program which saw §32,650.40 go into relief coffers. * Pittsburgh Tops The senior circuit total for 8 similar programs was S175,- 118.96, with Pittsburgh taking laurels by raising the top sum of 535,844.86. In the major league's all-star game played last July in Philadelphia, the sum of §65,174 was raised--this money going to baseball's equipment fund. To that total, and also earmarked for the equipment fund, was a donation of 520,000 from the office of Commissioner K. M. landis, plus S5.000 contributed by each major league. Aside from all these direct contributions, the baseball industry has contributed indirectly to the sale of countless millions of dollars worth of war bonds. Here is a definite material benefit the country received from baseball, and coupled with its definite morale value for our soldiers, who can deny its place In America's war effort? It definitely does have a place, and we're glad to see that it will be back in operation once again during 1944, despite the handicaps. ing he can obtain permission and transportation. A r g e n t i n a and Chile were considered most likely of the South American countries to send representatives. Scheduled for leap years only by its constitution, the 14th Olympiad will be held in 1948, providing it is not cancelled by wartime contingencies. B o t h the 12th Olympiad, scheduled for Tokyo, then, Finland, for 1940, and the 13th, awarded for July, 1944, never materialized. ? North Iowa Basketball Twin River Loop Standings Kudd --- Play during the past week saw Rockwell climb from third place to a challenging position behind Rockford if the latter should stumble in the two remaining contests which must be played on foreign floors. Eking out a 1- point overtime win on the home floor and traveling to Marble Rock to repeat with a 1 point victory, Rockwell now has 3 wins to 1 loss to take advantage of a possible lapse on the part 01 Rockford. The latter stretched its lead in the league by taking the measure of Rudd 39 to 25, and needs but one more contest to be assured of a repeat 011 the conference championship. However. Rockford's two a'cmaining games arc oh foreign floors. Rudd pulled Nora Springs down to share the basement Tuesday evening at Nora Springs by winning a thrilling high score affair by a 40 to 33 count. The only solace for either of the cellar oc- cupanls is the possibility of leaving the other in sole possession of the cellar as each team has but one remaining conference game on its card. Only one game will be played before Feb. 14 as county tournaments will interfere with conference play. However, Rockford's trek to Marble Rock will do much to determine final rankings of the PURDUE WILL FACE DEPAUL Northwestern to Meet Seahawks in Twin Bill Chicago, (If)--Speed and accurate shooting will be Purdue's principal weapons Saturday night when they face DePaul's, Blue Demons on the Chicago stadium's Rockwell Blasts Way to Win Over Plymouth Cerro Gordo county boys basketball teams svill take time put Thursday night and give the girls a chance to display their wares at Thornton, after putting on a 4 game card at Rockwell Wednesday night that saw one Mason -ity team win, another lose, and the Clear Lake Reserves and Rockwell come out on Ihe long end of scores. St. Joseph's completely routed Rock Falls, 4«-12, having little trouble yarning the victory. The Blue and White jumped off to a 3-1 lead at the end of (he first quarter, and never was troubled thereafter. Father A. D. Gibbs' charges relaxed somewhat in the second and third quarters, allowed Rock Falls G and 4 points respectively in each of those sessions, then went on the defensive again in the last period to allow the losers only a single point. The Johawks led at the intermission, 1G-7, and at the 'end of the third quarter, 32-11. Center Frank Pattee paced the winners with 12 points. Friday night the | Johawks will run into Ventura. Holy Family fell .victim to Coach Curley Hintzman's Ventura cagers, 44-36. Except for the first quarter, the Maroons stayed on fairly even terms with Ventura. The winners jumped off to a 1S-6 lead at the end of the opening stanza, and went on to hold a 26-15 intermission lead. After the half, the Maroons outscored Ventura, 12-11, and kept pace with 7 points in the fourth period. HARMON TELLS OF ESCAPE--Back in the U. S. after being missing tor clays after being shot down over China, Lt. Tommy Harmon, former Michigan All-American football player, is shown telling newsmen in Washington of his experiences. Harmon bagged 2 Jap zeroes in the air battle . over Kiukiang last Oct. 30, but his plane was set afire and he had to bail out. On the way down, Harmon said, he played dead as 2 zeroes circled about him. It took him 32 days to get back to his base from the Chinese lake into which he parachuted. Doughty Dick McCann Gives Met Scribes Fitness Lesson By JACK CUDDY __ _ New York, (U.R)--From the halls Ventura led at trie I of the Stork club to the Shor's of end of the third period, 37-27, and Toots' tavern, metropolitan sports went on to win, 44-3G. Center writers tossed anchors and a lot Joe McCauley made a valiant ei- of other things away Wednesday fort to put his team over the top night as they welcomed home as he poured in 27 points, but it Dangerous Dick McCimn, the hv- didn't quite make the grade. Hyde ing proof that our U. S. navy scored 24 for Ventura. makes no mistakes in Its selection teams. A win for Rockford will clinch the bunting while a win for Marble Rock will keep the latter in the running for second place and at the same time would twin bill. The Boilermakers, despite their 6-game Big Ten winning streak, won't average B feet in height, and this week Coach Ward "Piggy" Lambert has been seeking the best combination^to use to guard the Demons' skyscraping George Mikan. "Piggy" will show off the Big Ten's 3rd and 4th ranking scorers in Paul Hoffman and Charlie tlaag--Hoffman has 75 points and Haag 72--to offset the Demon scoring aces. The night's 2nd game will pit twice-beaten Northwestern against the Iowa Seahawks, a "mystery" team. The Pi ef lighters, despite their record of 13 wins in 14 starts, are something of an enigma, and even their closest followers won't predict what they'll do against the Wildcats. Dots and dashes across the hardwood: Carl Loyd, Notre Dame freshman forward, playing his last game for the Irish in their 57-44 win against Valparaiso Wednesday night, was scheduled to be inducted into the navy at Indianapolis Thursday. Loyd led both teams in scoring with 15 points. . . . Notre Dame will meet Mar- quettc at Milwaukee Saturday In the opening game of the eve- of men. ning, the Clear Lake seconds McCann, who had been handing stopped Mescrvey, 37-16, as Garth out lavish fees to a metropolitan collected 12 points. Nissen scored physician for treatments for dia- 7 for Mcservey. Clear Lake led betes for 9 months before the navy at the intermission, lfi-7. pronounced him physically pcr- In the evening's other contest, feet at induction, showed up hi Rockwell t r i m m e d Plymouth, alcoholic alley with a G. I. hair- 41_16 cut and a sea-going outfit of navy The host school put on a high- dress blues. scoring second-half splurge that McCann, recent sports writer of produced 26 points and limited the New York Daily News, amazed Plymouth to a mere 2. The win-I his former gunner-mates of the - - - - ners led at the intermission, 15-14. Clark scored 12 for Rockwell, while Pearcc had 11 for Plymouth. Friday night when play resumes the Johawks will face Ventura and Rockwell will meet the Clear Lake seconds. MANAGER WANTED This is a good position for the man who can qualify. Our retail coal business has been in operation over fifty years. A reliable, sound- company with a future. CALL DON GWYNNE at 567 for an appointment State Tourney Finals Will Be at Iowa City Des Moines, (iP) -- The bo'ys' state basketball tournament will be held in the University of fowa fieldhouse March 24 and 25, the Iowa High School Athletic association announced Thursday. The meet, usually held at Drake fieldhouse here, was transferred ta Iowa City because the Drake quarters are being used by military units. The tournament was held in Iowa City in 1940. Approximately 8,000 permanent : ils will be available at the Iowa City fieldhouse and it will be possible to hold the tournament there without interfering in any way with the program of the navy preflight school, the association announced. Only 4 teams will play in the finals. Two games will be played Friday evening, March 24, and the championship and consolation games Saturday night. Sixty-four sectional tourna- -..lents will bo played March 1 to 4. Schools with an enrollment of 100 or under will play in class B and schools with an enrollment o£ more than 100 will play in clat- A. The class A and class B winners of each meet will qualify for the 8 district tournaments to be held March 9, 10, and 11. Four A and 4 B teams will play in each district meet. Teams will play only teams of ihcir class. Four sub-state meets will be held March 16, 17 and 18. Four A and 4 class B teams will play in each sub-slate meet, but they will lose their identity and play without regard to class. force Rockford into the position of needing a win from Rockwell in her final contest to win the cham- COLLEGE BASKETBALL thundering, typewriter by appearing in the flesh. They had counted him a heel in the boot training at Sampson naval training station, who would be quickly crushed. Not because of Dick's character or personality--by no means--but because of his undertaker"s-delight physique -- packing 1GG pounds of blubber on a short chassis. McCann was in such terrible physical condition at 33 that the YANK OUTFIELD GETTING SLIM Weatherly in Class 1 A, Probably Wont Play New York, (.P)--Any resemblance between the New York Yankee outiield of 1944 and the Kcller-Dimaggio-Henrich p i c k e t line is going to be purely coincidental according to reports drifting in from the outlying precincts. With Roy Weatherly reclassifled 1A and probably unavailable for the cenlerfield job, Marse Joe McCarthy is down to Johnny Lmdell. Bud aictheny, Tuck Stainback and a couple of rookies from Newark and Kansas City. One of the rookies, big Ed Levy from Newark, is u first baseman by trade but played in the garden for the Bears last year. He has not been formally recalled by the New York club. The other is Russ Derry, a gentleman farmer from Missouri, who could give up only enough time from his crops in '43 to play 40 games with Newark. Add to that situation the report L/ diabetic doclor was his bosom pal, from Augusta, Ga., that Bill Johned he had not son is due to come before his draft pionship. Conference ,, standings Jan. 7: Rockford Rockwell Marble Rock .. Nora Springs . Rudd W. . 5 . 3 , . 3 .. 1 . . 1 s of Pet. l.'OOO .750 .600 .167 .167 Kiester Downs Rake Quintet K a k e--Kiester defeated t n e Rake basketball team Jiere, 33-30 coming fiiom behind a 19-15 halftime deficit to turn the trick. Rake in fact, led until the last few minutes of play. Tasser scored 12 points for Kiester, while Randall had 14 for Hake. The Hake 2nd team took the measure .of the Kiesler yearlings 18-11. A contest between two independent teams of the respective cities went to Rake, 31-16. night and will attempt to prove Is recent 52-46 win over the Hill- ;ojpers wasn't a fluke. . . . The stadium's 4 twin bills have seen a total of 751 points scored, an average of 94 per contest. . . . And DePaul has tallied 2fii of 'em, for an average of 66 a contest. Herm Schaefer, Great Lakes forward, needs only 78 points to exceed Bob Caliban's season mark of 308, established when the ex- Detroit U. ace was training at the station during the 1941-1942 season. . . . Lt. Paul (Tony) Hinkle, Sailor coach, showed the boys he hadn't forgotten how the other day, pitching in 43 straight free throws before he missed. n H BOWLING Wan 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot Dr. Pepper 2 502 431 548 216 1715 Gold. Peacock 1 530 524 542 3 1530 B. v Kinnan 148; 386. E. G. Morse Pr. 1 M7 Coca Cola 2 539 R. Ramsay 14.T; ,420. 577 2S7 203.' 602 373 2140 Chick B's, Lawler and Nashua Wiri New Hampton--The first and 2nd rounds of the Chickasaw county basketball tournament played here Wednesday night saw the New Hampton B team, Nashua and Lawler come lories. out with vic- Thp Chick B's took Alia Vista into camp, 41-20 in a first-round encounter, while Nashua stopped New Hampton 26-21, and Lawler defeated Frcdricksburg, 23-16, in 2nd-round contests. FIGHT RESULTS Kansas City, Mo.-- Henry Armstrong, 144. Los Angeles, knocked out Savcrio Turicllo. New York. (71: Jimmy Gould, 135. East Alton. III., stocpcd Lou Wal- l»ch. 135, St. Louis, (4); Pat O'Lcary, 131, Denver, knocked otit John Henry Brown. 132, Los Angeles. U); Deacon Logan. 160. St. Louis, knocked out Rolla Taylor, 161. Jefferson City, Mo.. l2. Miami, Fla.--Dusty Brown. 136. Philadelphia, dccisicncd Gene Ward, 137, Chi' eago, UGJ. LITTLE CEDAR, ORCHARD WIN St. Ansgar--Orchard and Little Cedar galloped oft with victories in the first round play of the Mitchell county basketball tournament here Wednesday night Orchard downing Mclntirc, 38-25 and Little Cedar running up 53-31 count over Carpenter. Play was to continue here Thursday evening, with Mitchcl pitted against Riceville and St Ansgar taking on Osage in 2 low er bracket games. Orchard started out at a fas pace and held a 24-6 lead by half time. It coasted in the remainde of tho way, as Heller and Onkei paced the victors with 16 and 1 points respectively. Kinter am Hally had 10 and 9 for Mclntirc Little Ccdaar took its time i downing Carpenter, came from behind a first-iiuarter deficit t pull away gradually and win go ing away. The victors led at th intermission, 19-13. Toye paced the Carpenter scor ers with 18 points, while the Lit tie Cedar attack was sparked b 3 men, M. MacPhail, R. MacPha and Nagber, who had 15, 10 an 13 points respectively. By THE ASSOCIATED TRESS East Delaware 56, Fort Dupont 50. XI. S. Coast Guard Academy (Conn.) 49. Wesleyan 32. Dcnison 92. Ohio Northern 47. Muhlonberi; (Pa.* 49. St. Joseph's 41. Perm 53. Swartlnnore 43. Pittsburgh Corhclt Gl, Cleveland Chase Brass 4G: Drew IN. J.) W. Stevens 41. Harvard 43. Boston Naval Receiving Sta. 42. Brooklyn AH Stars 47. K. Y. All Stars 43. Lakeluirst Naval Air Sta. 52. Fort Dlx IN. J.) 50. West Point Army 43. Pcnn State 38. Westminster (Pa.) 4G. Washington · Jefferson 39. West Virginia 50, Carnegie Tecrii 43. South Annnpolis Navy 45. Temple 33. Norfolk Naval Training Sta. 52, Duke Fairmont Slate (W. Va.t G9. Alderson- ·rwddits 23. St. Mary's College (Md.l 5U. Camp etrk-k 24. Virginia Tech 45. V. M. I. 21). Western (Ky.J 41. Mnrchcad 33. Midu'CKt OlalVic "Kas.l Naval Air Base ttstaurK 1 Teachers 39. Washbum College (Kas. 57. Rockhurs Iowa Wcslcyan 50. Pcnn f f a . ) 32. Illinois Normal 65. Western III. Teacher Notre Dame 57. Valparaiso Uni. 44. DcPamv llnd.l 7C. Fort Knox 36. Stout Field Und.l 60. Winchester A :ars 47. Central 67, Upper lou'fi 42- Wartburg (la.) 60. Luther 37. St. Mary's GO, Mankato IMinn.l Teach rs 36. DePauw V-5 57. B u n k e r Hill Naval A la. 53. Fort Bcnj. Harrison (Ind.) 30, Timmon hell 26. Outfielder Ken Williams of th St. Louis Browns made only on hit in each of the 5 games pro ceding. August 2, 1922, but cac ' safely was a home run. and wife Mary feared long to last at the sports writers pace. No one knew better than ick, on those "mornings after" lat he would not be with us long. ut the navy said he was okay -- nd took him. When Dick's 9 year old son, lichard, heard that Ihe navy had cccpled his father, he dropped is bowl of breakfast bleatics and cclared, "Daddy will be a weaker ink in our armaments than an verripc sausage; besides he'll ook like hell in one of those tieht- ilting uniforms." But McCann astounded everyone Wednesday night, not only by nppcaring in the flesh -- without crutches or bandages -- after G weeks of boot training at Sampson, but he caused consternation yelling, "I feel so good that 1 vnow now why sailors start fights on Broadway." McCann, pared down lo 147 board in the near future, possibly Feb. 7, and you can sec another change in the making. If Johnson goes into service or decides to slay at lu's job with the fire department at Camp Gordon, the Yanks will lose one of the outstanding young players in the game. Although Johnson was used at third base last year, he played more regularly in the outfield during his minor league days. There was no official word from headquarters but it was believed that the hard-hittins youngster was due for another shift in the outfield if the fly chasins situation was desperate enough at training: camp time, March 13. Don Savage, a Newark graduate, may be in line for either third base or the outfield, depending upon the outcome of the Johnson and Weatherly situations. M. C. WOMEN'S BOWI.IN'O f . K A C U E Won Lo [crrnaiisons Witts 1 High game-- R. Basharn. 1S2. High series--R. Basliam, 4%. Intchinsons 2 1 .linrlbcrps 1 ~ Hich game--B. Jones. 183. High scries--G. Schmidt, 501. Sweetheart Bread 1 2 Tent Awning 2 1 High came--O. McGowan. 168. High scries--W. Shook, 333. Betsy Ross . - . 2 1 Phillips . . 1 : High Karnc--P. Watson. 173. High scries--P. Watson, 447. Evening hioh pame--B. Jnncs. IS3. Evening hiph scries--G. Schmirtt. 501. High team total--Hulchinsons. 216j. Bounds of bone and muscle, admitted: "The first day at Sampson's was so tough, I felt like going out and buying Japanese war bonds. But on the 2nd day I was jived out of this feeling by the kid from Brooklyn, with whom I had argued on the first day about whether we were eating powdered eggs. He said we ate powdered eggs. I said we didn't, "He came to my bunk on the night of the 2nd day and admitted he was wrong. He had just finished breaking 8,000 eggs on K. P. He never wanted to see another egg." s McCann learned from K. P. duties that "our modern navy has machines that peel potatoes; but no one ever has invented a. machine that will take the eyes out of potatoes. The navy uses potatoes fay the tons--special navy potatoes--all eyes. If it's an eye for an eye, I should knock off a million Japs before I'm through--after my experiences with navy potatoes. But I love it." ARTHRITIS RHEUMATISM Dr. R. W. SHULTZ, D.O. 218-219-220 First National Bank Bldg. CROSS COUNTRY MOTOR TUNE Gas-Saving Motor Tune Saves gas! Increases pep and power. Makes starting easier. Frees sticking valves and rings. Prevents further accumulation of gums, resins, sludge. Satisfaction or your money back! FAMOUS NAME O N E O f S f A R S

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