The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 4, 1944 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, February 4, 1944
Page 9
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ifritor. Feb. 4, 1844 9 iN CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Seals Prexy Asks Waiver Trade Price Be Abandoned It seems a shame that the Na- onal Collegiate Athletic associa- on meets have to be in 2 dijfer- nt places. The get-together, for' ,e western entrants is to be aged at Kansas City, and for the astern teams at New York's Edison Squara Garden. We say 's a shame, because it might put stop, temporarily at least, to log Allen's complaining. Could the meet be held, say at lolumbus, Ohio, which, is about \\-\e most centrally-located place e(\veen east and west, you'd ive your top clubs of · west, raid- est and east all thrown together, 'ith 3 or 6 teams from each area, ou'd get a pretty fair idea as to iclr respective abilities. The way the meet is arranged, ow, however, the winners in east id west meet in a single contest, ay fair-minded person will tell ni that one game is not an accu- ·te test oE a team's ability, hould it suffer an off-night, you 1'iuldn't therefore say that mid- est basketball is superior to"-the [stern style of play if the west . v - . . . Practical 'it probably wouldn't be praeti- ||;al to carry out our idea, however, Ills'- students would undoubtedly jniss more time away from classes, li.vhat with 10 or 15 teams waiting .heir turns to play. It's quicker the ,vay it is now, but it wouid be* lice to have something coming up ?ach seas'on just to get the mid- ivest and east together somewhere 2lse than on the eastern clubs' fzourts. j That would either prove Bhog IjiMlen right or wrong, once and I Tor all. At that, it might be worth I the sacrifice of a few classes. The I vociferous Jayhawk mentor, as Ijyou probably well know, doesn't Ikeem happy unless he has some- htag or other to kick about. But then, you really couldn't Ifcall a basketball season quite com- Iplete without hearing a few blasts I'from. the Phoghorn. · IjLone Bidder '. _Time and calls to the colors ||have left one lone 1944 bidder for membership in that e x c l u s i v e 'group of American league pitch- By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.R)--Charles H. Graham, president of the San Francisco Seals, proposed Friday that the double "A" minor leagues "stop subsidizing the major leagues" by giving them Choice,"double "A." players for the $7',500 draft price. Graham, representing the .Pacific Coast league on the minors' post-war planning committee, suggested that the set draft price be eliminated and that a combination major-minor board of appraisal be set up to de"= termine the true value of drafted players. Making ihis proposal to the minors' planning committee, be- # spectacled, white-haired Graham emphasized the case of Ed Carnett, the Seattle outfielder who recently was drafted by the , Chicago White Sox. Graham said, "Carnett, formerly a southpaw pitcher, was converted into, an outfielder, and during the 1943 season he blossomed out as one ot the best outfielders in the coast league. Unfortunately Seattle was unable to make a reasonable deal for Carnett before the Sept. 10th deadline; so he became subject to the draft. The White Sox got him for the $7,500 draft price-a player that's worth about ?25,000." The 66 year old San Francisco prexy declared that almost every year some club in the double "A's"--the International league, American Association and Pacific Coast league--has to sacrifice an outstanding player for a song because of the set draft price. "This unfair practice has been Koine on a lone time," he continued. "Back in 1926,1 brought Lefty O'Doul to the San Francisco club from the Hollywood - club at a cost of $7.500. At that time the draft price was only 55,000. Well, the Giants drafted him from San Francisco for $5,000 In 1927, and I»!ost $2,500 on the. deal alone--not to mention what O'Doul actually was worth." Big Charley who has been president of the Seals for 26 years, assured reporters that he is optimistic over the .Pacific coast's baseball outlook for 1944. He pointed out that the coast circuit's receipts were larger last season than in '42, although attendance fell off a bit. Receipts increased he explained, "because about GO per cent of those fans who normally sit in the bleachers had money enough to move into the grand stands." "The public wants basbeall," he stressed. "The situation is much different from the first World War when the Pacific Coast league had to quit in July of 1918. The war news was bad then. Russia had quit, leaving a great burden on the allies, particularly the United States. But in the current war, the news generally has been good. Moreover, a quarter-century of education has made everyone more appreciative of baseball as a morale sustainer." The coast league's optimism was reflected in its recent appointment of Clarence "Pants" Rowland as president for 10 years at an annual salary o£ $12,500, Graham pointed out. Pro Golfers Start Play in Phoenix Meet Phoenix, Ariz., (yf)--Profession- al golfdom's draft-shorn touring brigade, headed westward for what Craig Wood, National Open champion, believes will -be its greatest year, started Friday over the Phoenix Country club course in quest of $5,000 in war bonds. The traveling ..pros, including Harold "Jug" McSpaden of Philadelphia, winner of 5 of the last 8 golf main events, and Byron Nelson, the Toledo, Ohio, perfectionist, were scheduled for their first 18-hole rounds Friday. Another 18-hole r o u n d Saturday and 36 h o l e s Sunday complete t h e Open. Wood expects t h i s winter's tour, launched with t h e Los Angeles and San Francisco Opens last month, to s u r p a s s a n y previous season in attendance and purses. Ten events already are on the pros' winter calendar. Wood said. with Memphis and Nashville, Tenn., listed as possible additions Highlightins the southern t o u r w i l l be (he C h a r l o t t e , N ,Car., $ 1 0 , 0 0 0 Open. The Phoenix Open was preceded by a pro- amateur b e s t b a l l e v e n Thursday i n w h i c h Wood N e l s o n a n t Iowa Can Take Undisputed Lead; Purdue Split Likely ·{el's who have won 200 or more Kndajor league victories--Mel Har- ier of the Cleveland Indians.' -. I j i Met' is. the. survivor of a,, small I tend which only a year or so back [numbered 3 flingers who were Iliearing the 200 mark and 2 who well past that win figure. lithey.were Ted Lyons of the Chil ! ;ago White Sox and Charley Red t R u f f i h e of the New Y o r k ·Yankees, both of whom were in I he armed services during 1943, ·nd 3 who had a chance at 200 f.vins--Harder, Vernon "Lefty" z of New York and Tommy Bridges of the Detroit Tigers. _'As the clubs make preparations lor 1944, only Harder remains, f.nd barring illness, injury or a all.'to service, Mel should make t) next summer. The Indian vet, Approaching his 17th season with ileveland, needs but 3 wins to ualify for the 200-club, which the majors began has seen ! but 48 hurlers win 200 or more I major league triumphs. Thirteen I,' of that number won 300 ov more, with 35 others reaching or passing 200. NELSON Leg Injury Leonard Dodson of Kansas City shared first place with their amateur partners. They had best bal scores of 64 over the par 71 course Harder might have made it last summer had it not been for a leg fracture suffered in May. It kept him inactive until late in July, but he did wind up with a 1943 record of B wins and 7 defeats. The slim Tiger star, Bridges, entered the army in December with a major league record of 192 games won, and would have been a good bet. to reach 200 in 1944. Gomez, with 1 1943 triumph, boned to Pa Time with a mark of 189 victories and 102 defeats. Ruffing entered the army with a record of 258 won and" 216 lost, while Lyons signed up with the marines with a lifetime mark of 259 won and 226 lost. Bob Feller, Cleveland's great star, should be able to return to baseball and bid for 200 victories. In 6 .seasons he scored 107 wins ' against only 54 losses. * Long Period Should Harder reach the 200 mark next year it is likely that a long period will elapse before another hurler qualifies, but several youngsters have shown signs of someday putting in their bid. Among them would be Hank Borowy of the Yanks, who in 2 seasons has won 29 games. Tex Hughson of the 'Boston Red Sox, in 3 seasons, has won 39 major league contests against 24 defeats. Spud Chandler of New York, best pitcher in the majors in 1943. has a tolal of'78 wins against 29 losses, but Spud has been in the majors 7 seasons. Buck Newsom, oft-traded hnrler who went from Washington to Philadelphia in December, holds a lifetime major leagne record of 159 wins and 154 losses. In that total are 11 wins and 9 defeats for Brooklyn in the National league. . Can never tell about that Bobo however. He may still be traveling when your grandchildren become fans. North Iowa Basketball Fayette County Meet Begins West Union--Waucoma and Ar lington gained first-round victor ies in the Fayette county basket ball tournament here. Waucoma swamped Oran, 42-11, while Ar lington took Randalia into camp 35-12. In the only girls' game Waucoma stopped Randalia, 37-12 Mitchell 40, Mclntire 26 Mitchell--The Mitchell basket ball team defeated Mclntire hen Thursday night, 40-26. The win ners jumped into an early lead an led at the intermission, 25-16. Ei Larson scored 24 points for Mit By BOB MEYER Chicago, (UP)--The time was ripe Friday for the sailed dark horses to assert themselves in the Big Ten basket- ran race. Before the conference campaign opened, Iowa and Ohio State were considered a couple of teams that would be lucky o finish in a first-division spot. Friday Ohio State was pro- paring to knock off, the undefeated Purdue team, and Iowa ' ~ --i--* as eye j ng , undisputed top lace in the Big Ten stand- ngs. Purdue, with 6 straight vic- iries, must meet the sky-scraping uckeyes in 2 games minus its ce scorer and rebound man, Bill odge, who has incurred his 2nd cholastic ineligibility of the sea- n. With 5 victories in 6 starts, the owerful Ohio State squad was onsidered as Purdue's possible :umbling block weeks ago, but 'ithout Lodge, the -Boilermakers re almost certain drop at least DETROIT'S HOWE BREAKS RECORD Notches 6 Goals in 12-2 Win Over N. Y. By United Press Syd Howe of Detroit, a 10-year lockey veteran, made a place for limself Friday in the archives of sports by getting 6 goals in the Seel Wings' 12 to 2 victory over New York Thursday night, setting an all time individual scoring record, as his team took over 2nd place in the National league. Howe, a consistent goal maker throughout his career, put on his greatest performance and enabled team mate Don Grosso to tie another league record with 6 assists. Even the feeble defense of the last place Rangers could not overshadow the brilliance of Howe's play. He was in the offensive drive from the start, getting 2 goals in each period and firing a number of other potential tallies at Goalie Ken McCauley, who made 43 saves despite Detroit's 12 scores. The one-sided verdict was an encore to Detroit's record, breaking 15 to 0 triumph over the Hangers in their last trip to Michigan 2 weeks ago,~;which set -an all-time mark for margin of victory in the league. Hoive, who only last Saturday became the 12th man in the history of the league to make more than 200 goals is the all-time high scorer for the Red Wings. Other Detroit scores were made by Carl Liscombe who got 2, and Cully Simon, Mud Bruneteau Grosso, and Bill Hollett. The Rangers, held, scoreless until the final period, got their tallies on shots by Bucko McDonald and Gaston Gauthier. 999 HITS IN 7 YEARS Detroit, (IP) -- R u d y Y o r k , American League in homers last season with 34, needs one more safety to reach the 1,000-hit mark. Last season York collected 155, bringing his total to 999. ne of the weekend games. Meanwhile, Iowa figured to roll o its 7th triumph over Chicago! aturday night, and Northwest- rn, also unbeaten, will be try- ng for victories No. 5 and 6 gainst Wisconsin and Minnesota. ndiana meets. Michigan 'twice to round out the weekend conference ard. \ With its first chance to pass-the Dther Big Ten leaders, Iowa vasn't taking any chances for the Chicago game. Coach "Pops" Harison, pointing out that Chicago nded long losing streaks at owa's expense in 1935 and 1S38, vorked his squad hard this week, n. hopes of keeping Dick Ives and Dave Danner up to their scoring peaks. Ohio State stands In a position o re-shuffle both the team stand- ngs and the individual scoring rankings. With Don Grate, Arnold Usen, Jack Dugger and Bob Sowen all placing among the-top 13 scoring positions, a good night against the shorter Purdue club could change the complexion of oth races. Wisconsin loomed as a serious :hreat to North western's perfect recor'd, but if the Wildcats* well- rounded outfit can subdue the iadgers, victory No. 6 over Minnesota should follow without too much trouble. Indiana will be seeking its irst conference triumph after 5 defeats. Michigan, no longer a itle threat after absorbing 7 defeats in 8 starts, was rated slight favorite over the Hoosiers. In non-conference contests. DePaul meets Notre Dame, Great Lakes invades Lawrence, Camp ;rant meets Western Michigan, and Iowa Pre-Flight plays at Augustana. chell, while Grace had 9 for Mc- lntire. The Mclntirc girls came back, However, to gain a 43-13 triumph. FIGHT REStLTS BF UNITED PRESS Fill RitH-, M.v..--Buddy Farrcll. 157. rxwarlc. N. J.. decisioned Walter "Spec" Duval, lit, Allcntown. Pa.. (JO). LAMBERT; peAul of \-f\ BAS^e-r- 3AU- ftXtoRS i ·YeACS of seesfic A ccoMpU S rf «A6i4TS SeASodS AS coAcM~Kf PURCKJe ritSfgAMS dAVE Wort 11 10 CfViMPioMsrfips. -«ey ARE- S-Tieoii RICKEY OKAYS LEO'S STATUS Gives Blessing for Proposed USO Tour New York, Rickey cleared up the number one case of absenteeism on his Brooklyn Dodger staff Friday when he located Manager Leo Durocher in Tampa, Fla., entertaining 3,000 WACs. Bestowing his presidential in- dorsement on Durocher's morale work among service men and women, Rickey said he approved his proposed overseas trip under the sponsorship of the United Service organizations. After a long distance telephone onversation Rickey said he told Hi-Y Basketball Play Continues at YMCA The Hi-Y basketball teams of 3ob Bailey, Don Tubbesing and Dwight Helfenstein captured victories in league play at the Y. M. C. A. gym T h u r s d a y n i g h t . 3ailey's quintet - stopped Harold t o r n b a u m ' s team, 24-15, as Bailey and Ray Heneley scored £ points each to pace the victors. Bob Anderson's team fell before Tubbesing's outfit, 16-14. as Tubbesing led his mates with 13 points. Mead Cook's team bowed LO Helfenstein's 22-14, as Buc Menke and Don Payne each scored 6 for the winners. Honor Corcoran at Old-Tirners Dinner Chicago, (fP) -- Baseball's old timers joined with present diamond stras and fans Thursday night in paying tribute to Jimmy Corcoran, a veteran Chicago newspaper sports writer who died Thursday. At the opening of the Olc Timers' Baseball association's 25th annual dinner some 1,100 persons stood for a minute in silent tribute to the memory of Corcoran In more than 20 years of sports writing for the Chicago Herald- American the 48 year old Cor coran had travelled baseball': major league circuit m;my time with the White Sox and Cubs. Tw years ago he was guest of hono at the association's dinner. COLLEGE BASKETBALL Bj- THE ASSOCIATED PRESS EAST Catholic U. 4"; Washington Md.) ICEC 27. VCamp Edwards 30; Lovcil General Hos pital 53. Great Lakes 44; Bowling Green :Ohio U. 37. Ollcrbcin fi2; Wilmington 56. ' McPherson Collcxc 54; OUawa U. 3 St. Olaf 53; McAlcstcr 27. Hutchinson Xaval Air Slalion 43: Boc Ings 41, Savage May Fill In for Bill Johnson New. York, U.P.)--If Billy Johnon, the American league rookie if the year, is inducted at Fort HcPhcrson, Ga., next Monday his lid high school rival from New Jersey, Don Savage, probably will get his job at 3rd base for the vorld champion Yankees, officials of the club indicated Friday. Johnson, once a team mate with Savage on the Newark farm club of the Yankees, handed the difficult infield post from the first day of the season last year. Both are re-Peari Harbor fathers, but Savage has a 4-F rating because of diabetes. He has played professional baseball since 1938 and jatted .262 in 146 games with Newark last year. Johnson, most consistent hitter for the Yankees all season, had an average o£ .380 and led the team n hitting in the world series vic- :ory over the Cardinals. He announced at his home in Augusta, Ga., Thursday that he had been ordered to report for induction Monday. He has been a civilian fireman at nearby Camp Gordon, Ga. IRISH TRACKMEN SPLIT FOR MEETS South Bend, Ind., (U.R) The Notre Dame track team will be split for competition this weekend, one group going to the Milt- rose games at New York, and the other competing in a dual meet at Milwaukee, Coach Doc Handy said Friday. Handy said he would take the mile relay team to the Millrose games while Assistant Coach Wally Ziemba took the remainder oC the squad to Milwaukee, to meet Marquette university. LEO DUROCHEK . . . Work Endorsed Durochcr to "go right ahead will vhalever the U. S. O. arranges or you because it will reflec credit on the Dodgers and baseball." The statement cleared the ,,, of reports that th£ Dodger president and his voluble manage vere feuding again and tha Hickey might attempt to replao LUCKiMAN "MOST VALUABLE" PLAYER--Sid Luckman, boss oi" the Chicago Bears T formation and now an ensign in the ,U. S. maritime service, stands beside his son, Robert, 2, before a poster of Luckmaii in their home in Brooklyn. Luckman was named the National Football league's "most valuable" player for the past season. Ty Cobb, Retired Gentleman, Feels Baseball Should Go On By RUSS NEWLAND San Francisco, (fP)--Somewhat bald and going on 58, the man who was once the equivalent of spiked lightning in baseball and a mean hombre on or off the field, lives the mellow life of a country squire at suburban Atherton, Cal., now. You'll remember him as Tyrus- Raymond Cobb ot Detroit Tigers fame, one of the immortals o£ the game. It is a far cry from the old time Georgia Peach who contributed amazing chapters to the record books during a stretch of 24 years to the bulky gent who putters in the garden, hunts, fishes, plays VERSATILE CAGERS . Lewisburg, Pa., (ff) _ p a u I Goodwin and Bill Hoevler, tallest men on Bucknell University's basketball squad, are accomplished boogie-woogie" pianists. before the season bc- Durocher gan. Rickey, temporizing the rebuke he delivered to Durochcr last week when he failed to appear at the inspection trip to the team's spring training facilities -at Bear Mountain, N. Y., said he had not realized Lippy -was troops at the time. entertaining. THE CLUBHOUSE AP Features By HCTCHESON ti-i^Vu^'t^SSSSSX "n same - lth aEOIOgies to level, but: "The turnstile success of the Dodder has proved that baseball needs so on to the game to provide entertainment" for it be ' ' - · · in recent "Looking at the diamond picture with less technical eyes, I believe that baseball is primarily a show. tn S ndHTM, PeCial -? ights ' more bands, more to add to the excitement. And, as far as I ^ mdnt from now on." i-- her' eyes' much about the game. The^stadium is a neat layout for the minors but it doesn't any appeal to Dixie Walker, the Brooklyn outfielder When Dixie was in Seattle recently with a baseball troupe enroute to Alaska to entertain the boys in khaki, Stan Musial suggested he'd like to i v -- ' t ,° r ,t, m *' b . r ° ib * h \ Brawled the guy from Georgia. "Ah'm not lookm al the inside of these minah league ball pa'ks befo Ah have J. ^ give me lhe wilHes - You get to see 'cm loo soon as it is." Side's team drew half a million customers through the stadium gates in 1940 for a Pacific Coast league record. Resumption of night play is expected to bring prosperity again this year In 6 years, Sick's SeaWe teams have won 3 league titles and never finished below third. For a season or two, the Rainiers were known as "showboats" Their Imeup included such show-offs as JoJo White, now with the Philadelphia Athletics; Bill Schuster, now with the Chicago Cubs and Dick Barrett, now with the Phillies. They were crowd pleasers. Seattle believes it is the only ball town where they have group singing at the games. The stadium echoes to "take me out to the ball game" during the 7th inning stretch. That's just a little addition to the color out al Sick's place, along with special nights for the manager, for Al Schachl comedy or for a favorite player. Eastern visitors often have praised these special nights. Which leads Business Manager Bill Mulligan to remark: . "Brooklyn better take a page from our book." TV COBB . . . No Favors golf and appraises hjs greatest love, baseball, from the outlook of a spectator. Ty Cobb still is the hotspur but lo a far lesser degree than when he was fighting with rival players umpires, his own teammates anc the fans. He'll play as hard today for a dollar stake on the links as when he was batting over .300 for 23 years and putting together the greatest number of major league records ever held by an individual · What is baseball's future in these war times? Necessarily Cobb has no more knowledge than the nex man. Frankly, he is a bit worriec but is optimistic to believe the sport will endure. "Baseball is in a pretty tough position and the war requirements will continue (o take its men,' Cobb said. "It may become in creasing!y difficult to carry on tm those in charge must and will it through. Of that I am certain The time to bear down is when the going is the hardest. "Until the highest authority tell them to close down, the bascbal men should take the altitude they have a mission lo perform. I mcai by that the obligation to furnisl healthy entertainment for Ih country at large, which after al sums up in part as a boost fo morale. "People just can't hold thei breath until the war is over. M personal belief is that the servic men will want the sport continue in some fashion, short of an ex treme national emergency. "Baseball never will ask for an special favors to prolong its Hfi Neither should it close up sho voluntarily. There isn't a baseba Player living who wouldn't shoul der » gun if asked lo, and if it necessary they'll fall into Hne, should be remembered that onl a few can play baseball skillfull but that millions enjoying secin reading of or listening to th game. "I hope that league basebal even if it is played by old men will receive some official recogn: tion that it is essential to moral If worst camB to worst, I'd gi back into harness myself to hel preserve it." H. n. BOWLING Women's L»KC Won 1st 2nd 3rd K.C. To Dr. PCBpcr 1 *49 412 474 55 14 Earl's Fmil 2 565 477 491 5 15 B. Householder 145, 365. Men's League Won lit 2nd 3rd H.C. Tc Barla Transfer, Manly Morse Produce 1 53Z 658 L. Smith 173; J. Barta 463. 730 GOG 34 223 73 2 HOHT RESULTS M t c h U n d P»rk. N. J.--Bob Wade, 11 Newark, outpointed Bill McDowell, H Palterson, N. J., (8). LOYD COUNTY OURNEY OPENS Floyd, Marble Rock, Colwell Gain Victories Rockford--Floyd, Colwell anu "arble Rock won first-round vic- aries in the opening night of play t the Floyd county basketball urnament here Thursday night. Floyd had an easy time defeat- ng Hudd, 44-22, as Steward and laley paced the victors with 12 oints each. Edic notched 8 for udd. Nora Springs fell before Colell, 27-20. Wandro Collected 13 oints for Colwell, while Shanks aced Nora Springs with 8 markers. Marble Rock took the Charles ity B team into camp, 30-27. Swald scored 12 points for Marble :ocfc, while Venr notched II for Charles City. Play was to continue with 2nd- ound games -here Friday nijht, SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULUERTON New Tfork, (ff) -- In spile of Commissioner Landis's "stay out of Washington" order, baseball men would like to get an official uling that would permit players o leave defense jobs without be- oming subject to draft . . . It t would help the game's manpower situation a lot to have a ew of those guys to mingle with he 4-F's . . . pro football, you re- all, asked the question last fall ind received word that the players' real business was football so hey didn't have to be "unfrozen." Today's Guest Star . . . Rodger R. Nelson. Tucson, (Ariz.) Citizen: "Frank Leahy says Army can lame its own score against the Irish next year--who says there's · drought in the midwest?" One-Minute Sports Page . . . Che International leagu wille consider adopting Warren Giles' plan of having the decisions on all doubtful baseball plays announced over the loud speakers .. . . Berne Golding, former N. Y. U. reshman quarter-miler who got a Jap bayonet through his thigh in New Guinea, is back in college and is trying for a place on the relay team . . . Southwestern grid experts are plugging Norvell [Red) Smith, New Mexico half- oack, for a National football league job and promise he'll be a sensation byjtfre end of his first season . . . If he's 4-F he's in ... Did you know that the original purpose of the basketball backboard wasn't to provide bank shots or rebounds but to keep spectators on the balcony from knocking the ball away from the basket . . . That was before they had players who could reach up and do the same thing. Weather Profit . . . Ensign Jack Riley, former Dartmouth hockey star, doesn't quite know what to do with his spare time since the navy has moved him to Atlanta . . . At Corpus Christi, Tex., Jack explains, he could fly to Houston, put in 14 hours of skating for a couple of days and then hope for rain, "because if it was raining, there'd be no flying and therefore no work for me . . . It always rained, too." Service Dcpt. . . . Capt. Clark Swisher, appropriately n a m e d coach of the 20th armored division basketball team at Camp Campbell, Ky., can start a full team of southpaws. Joe Nil and from Canisius, Dave Wiley from Georgetown and Bill Rasmussen from Nebraska Wesleyan are regulars. Chaplain Robert E. KimbrouRh, former University of Alabama basketball and football star and cousin of "Jolting John" Kim- biough, Texas A M notable, is on the Drew Field (Fla.) chaplain corps.

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