The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 4, 1945 · Page 11
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January 4, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 4, 1945
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atjxa^sj^r'ZteXaJeumaL There've been some pretty legitimate reasons offered for clamp- Ing the ban on horse racing throughout the country. The latest explanation offered is that the operation ot the tracks in the vicinity of war plants caused too much absenteeism, and that pressure was exerted by high army officers to effect the shutdown. War Mobilization D i r e c t o r Jimmy Byrnes made the statement that for the present no similar order was contemplated for either baseball or football. It appears that neither of those sports was affecting the operation of industries vital to the war effort. ... Therefore you'd glean the fact ··" that a manpower press really v.-as '. hot behind Byrnes' order to black ' 'Out the tracks. In fact, if you stop to think abouf'it, baseball probably employs more men than the ..tracks. That's not including individual trainers and handlers who are not directly employed by the racing entrepeneurs themselves. ' Major Factors Transportation, we "feel, plus 'the absenteeism, were the major factors in ordering the ban. We mention the former because not only did Byrnes specifically cite it himself, but he also prevented owners from shipping their horses out o£ the country to Mexico or Cuba. The only American horses now in foreign countries are those which were shipped before the ban. Horse racing in America has been a going concern for some 280 years, and has outstripped all the other countries of the world, as to ' tracks, equipment, personnel and breeding. There were a few grumbles heard when it was ordered to shut down, but for the most part racing co-operated to the fullest extent, Some operators hope the ban ,' will be lifted b3' spring, but we seriously doubt if that will take place unless the war in Europe has come to.an end by that time. . Until Germany surrenders, every bit of transportation facilities will be needed for war uses. Until the tracks reopen, most of the horses will remain in training, and breeding will go on as usual. We don't think the closing will .work too much of a hardship on '·the owners, for Byrnes did not make his order a duration ban. but until "war conditions permit." Rough Road With so many top-notch American league batters in the armed 'forces"last- season; sou naturally . would haye expected the pitchers . to have a banner season. But -ivon and lost records for the past season show that the moiindstnen traveled a roush road compared to that of 1943. Of 83 chuckers who entered the books with at least 1 loss or 1 win only 28 . emerged with a better than ,500 rating, compared to the 35 who passed the .500 mark during the ·.1943 campaign. Fewer Wins With such solid cloufers as Bili Dickey o£ New York and Luke Appling o£ Chicago in the armed services', observers last spring pre. dieted easy going for the twirlets The statistics show, however, thai only 36 junior circuit pitchers reached or surpassed the .500 mark as against 47 who gained that bracket or bettered it in 1343. TLast year, the Yankees led clubs in pitchers who reached or . bettered .500, 8 of the McCarthy- men (lingers turning that trick. Of that total, 6 were above the .500 mark. Hank Borowy leading the way with 17 victories against 12 setbacks. The St. Louis Browns showed their championship form by having 7.'of their moundsmen at or better than. .-500,. B" bettering the percentage. . Washington's sharp reversal of form was reflected in this department. In 1943 the Nats finished second, and had 8 hurl- _ers who .pitched better than .500 ball. Last season only 1 Senator was above .500--Veteran Johnny .Niggeling, at 10 wins and 8 defeats. 7 in : 1944 During 1944, only 7 pitchers won 15 or more games against 9 in that Category in 1943. The Detroit Ti- Xgers' famed pitching punch of Diz / Tiout and Hal Newhouser had records, respectively, of 27-14 and 29-9. Tex Hughson o£ the Red Sox left the club, for the army with - an 18-5. record., while Johnny Dietrich of the Sox won 15 and Jost IT. Borowy of the Yanks won 17 and lost 12, with Jack Kramer and -Nels 'Potter 1 o f ' the Browns coming through with marks of 17-13 and 19-7. In 1943 the 15 or better winners were led by Trout and. Spud Chandler, Trout winning-20 and losing 12 and Chandler turning in ·the fine record ot 20-4 for the Yankees. (ARTHRITIS) RHEUMATISM Dr. R. W. Shullz, D. 0. 218-219-220 First National Bank Bldg. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THURSDAY, JANUARY 4, 1945 Mohawks Battle Comets Friday Tl^fclB " ^ A . ^ta _ ~ ~" ~~ ' -_^ ^^^ Play 1st Away Game; Return Here Saturday By ROGER ROSENBLUM Globe-Gazette Sports Editor Ready to go again after a week of rest and practice, Mason City's basketball club seeks victories number 6 and 7 this weekend. Friday night Coach Bud Suter's aggregation plays its first away-from-home con-* test, traveling to Charles City to take on the always-tough Comets. Saturday night the Mohawks return to the Roosevelt floor against East high of Des Moines in a Big Seven conference encounter, Saturday's game will be the second loop meeting of the year for ihe Cardinal and Black, Which tops the circuit by virtue of a triumph over North Des Mollies. Every other Big Seven team has suffered at least 1 loop defeat. Suter and Assistant Coach Joe Rogers gave the Mohawks a day of rest Monday, but got down to serious work Tuesday, arid followed through with long drills on Wednesday and Thursday. Suter pronounced his charges fit and eager to get back into action, although he faced Friday night's game at Charles City with some apprehension. "The Comets are always tough on the home floor," Suter commented, "and it's nothing more than a 50-50 chance we'll come through." The Mohawks are expected to start the same lineup that has gone to the post in recent games. That will see Jerry Ginthner and Bob Johnson at the forwards, Verlyn Rutt at center with Gus DiMarco and Bill Berner at the guard posts. An interesting sidelight on the contest is the fact that last season Berner competed with the Comets, while this year he'll be in Cardinal and Black uniform. The once-defeated Mason sophomores will also jump City into action. Friday night they'll accompany the Mohawks to Charles City for a game with the Shooting Stars, Charles City second team. Saturday night, preceding the Mason City-East Des Moines game, the sophs will go against the Clear Lake B team. Saturday's game is slated to get under way at 7 o'clock, with the varsity contest starting at approximately 8:30. Comets Have 4-3 Record Charles City--The Charles City Comets and Shooting Stars will meet the Mason City Mohawks here Friday night in 2 of their biggest games of the year. Both teams have made a good showing in their vacation games and the Comets will start Friday with a record of 4 wins and 3 losses. Both the Comets and Mohawks will present much the same teams that battled here to a 20-20 tie last, winter. DEHarco and Rutt again will lead the Mohawk attack, while the Comets, with the exception of Junior Fisher, be the identical squad of will last year. Additional interest will be lent by the fact that Bill Berner, last year a member of the Comet squad, will be with the Mohawks this year. To date the 2 teams have played 2 of the same opponents, Cedar Falls and Webster City. Both teams lost to Webster City, the Comets by a slightly larger margin, and both teams won from Cedar Falls, but again the margin was slightly more for the hawks. Mo- The Shooting Stars, having won Hawkeyes Won^Bank on Cage Reputation Greene Sees New Vistas for Boxing EDITOR'S NOTE--One of series, written expressly for the Associated Press by sports authorities, on what may be expected in By ABE J. GREENE President, National Boxing Ass'n -- Patersoa, N. J., ^P)_Any sport being necessarily small in the world picture being painted today by Mars' disciples, boxing in America will make the best of straitened circumstances w h i l e planning for the future. Professional boxing solous must be practical, and being patriotic is being practical. Commissions and promoters will go right along using talent left after the government has justifiably taken the better boys. However, they must mix common sense in their promotional activities so that the golden goose of swollen gate receipts will not be killed. In these days of inflated wartime pocketbooks;. the public will buy anything placed on the entertainment counter--and pro- niters must see that this appetite isn't spoiled by careless matchmaking. By the same token, every safeguard must protect against undeserved onus those sidetracked by service physicians. Fighters found not fit for armed service should be permitted lo perform in the ring without b e i n g unfairly tabbed. Seldom in sports history has there been such a paucity of top talent. Most champions are in the service, their titles frozen, and the others parading as top-flight- ers are already somewhat shopworn through age and use. But so long as they are evenly matched, and kept in their own classes, the fans will lay their dollars on the line. But the fans want even actioin, not set-ups or phonies. So it is to the scar-tissued 4-F veterans and the young fellows just sprouting their fistic wing's- that boxing must look for its wartime talent. As the nation looks hopefully toward a better day, boxing men envision the most expansive Held in their histnry. All over the world men who never donned them before are putting on the gloves, New fans and new talent are being created by boxing in far-flung camps. The war will offer new challenges to boxing, and other sports during 1945. Bonds will have to be sold, and war, community and herpes funds raised. Boxing will do its share, as always. 4 straight games, will likewise face tough opposition. Mason Citv sophs are reputed to be one of the better squads in the area. Last year, as freshmen, they defeated the Shooting Stars by a single point, and this year with Fisher Allen and Paulsrud on the Comet squad, the Shooting Stars will be harl pressed to reverse the score ! Rickey Reveais Plan to Run iPro Football Team in 1946- S40f?rsoP A4D MAtJASgR WAo MADS Wl A .3i7 MARK Zivic Not Jealous of Conn, But Nose Will Be Beautified By JACK CUDDY New York, CU.R)--The sweet corporals--Billy Conn and Fritzie Zivic--are the b e s t fighters to come banging out of Pittsburgh since the days of Harry Greb. Although the corporals have much in common, Conn is known as "The Profile" because of his choir-boy face; and Z i v i c is called "The Map" because of. his battered bee- zer. Despite their topographical dissimilitude and their cordial dislike for each other. Heavyweight Conn and former Welterweight Champion Zivic are 'probably the most popular white fighters in the world today. Their current abilities may be uncertain, due to the years and the vicissitudes of war; out their popularity is alive and large because of t h e i r blazing ring courage a n d past achievements, and because of their good- fellowship. Corporal Conn is in the European war zone--Paris last week Corporal Zivic is in New York on furlough f r o m Normoyle Field, Tex. "The Map" is here to fight Billy Arnold, Philadelphia's sensational h i g h school boy knockout artist, at Madison Square garden'Friday night. And The Map" has astounded Cauliflower Canyon--shaken Mayhem alley to its grisly foundations-by announcing ,that he will have his battered beezer beautified, after the Arnold bout. He will have his mashed button of a nose lifted and straightened. Inhabitants of Tin-Ear terrace are incredulous over the an- BASKETBALL PREVIEWS Cage Scramble Seen In East _ , * * * * * * * * Temple, Dartmouth, NYU, St. John's Have Power-Pocked Quintets t*i- 17T A XTf n*~lT- . . . . . ^* By FRANTC ECK A. P. Newsfeatures Sports Writer New York--Collegiate basketball in the east appears to be in for one of its wildest scrambles in many seasons. Temple, Dartmouth, New York University and St. John's o£ Brooklyn all have the power and from this quartet experts 'expect to find the eastern ruler, if not the national champion. A team that turns back 7-foot Bob Kurland and his Oklahoma Aggies bears watching .That honor belongs to Temple. Coach Josh Cody's band of veterans beat the Missouri Valley champs by 2 points in Philadelphia. And Temple had only one game under its belt. . The Owls have a real star in 66 Bill Budd and a newcomer of similar stature in John Hcwson. Returning veterans include Norman Rosen, Charles Bramble, Dave Fox and Jack Burns. ..Dartmouth is headed for its 8lh straight. Eastern. Intercollegiate league crown with Cornell, a one- point victor over Canisius, as the contender. .These 2 arch foes' play their first of 2 games on Jan 20 at Hanover, Jf. H. Barrel! Braatz, former Marquette athlete who served 18 months as a marine and was in the South Pacific, is Dartmouth's ace. He scored 19 markers as tlte Indians routed Penn by 15 points, and Penn was a 19-point favorite. A strange coaching situation exists at Dartmouth. Earl Brown, last season's mentor, is recovering f r o m an appendectomy. Ossie Cowles, who led the Green to 6 straight titles, has received his discharge from the navy and will resume coaching duties. Meanwhile, Morgan Rodenmacher, former .Southwestern Louisiana Institute star and now a chief specialist in^the navy V-12 program at Dartmouth, is doing the coaching. N. Y. U., a 3-point loser to Oklahoma Aggies alter beating ~ Rochester by 14 tallies, is a tower of strength with 8 veterans b a c k , a n d t h e r e ' s not much chance of C o a c h J a c k Cann, losing his stars. Three of ·5 them have service' discharges. Those back are G r e n e r t, Ernie Colverlv g^g S ^ John Derderian, Marty Goldstein' Frank Mangiapane, Jack Gordon and Sidney Tanenbaum. Al Most, a freshman, is an offensive threat from the pivot. St. John's" has another winning team under Joe tapchick. The Redmen nipped Utah's national champions by 3 markers but they yielded 17 points to Arnold Ferrin, the outstanding player in the New York tournament last winter. St. John's is seeking its 3rd straight New York invitation title with Ray Wertis. Hy Gotkin, Bill Kotsores and Ivy Summer. has another crack team. though the Cadets probably will decline championship t o u r n aments as usual. Last season they ivon all 15 games. Rhode Island State gets its big test here against St. John's on Jan. 6. Err.ie CalverJy, the east's leading scorer last season, still paces the New Englander's race-horss style of basketball. Red Rolfc has a good team at Yale. Returning veterans are Paul Walker, the football end, and George Ettleson. Navy transfers include Dick Manville of Harvard Ed Seel of Bucknell, Joe Kelly of Carnegie Tech and Del Fuller of Brown. · , City College of New York bowed to Arkansas by 12 points but will be troublesome to many nvals. Long Island University and Brooklyn have come up with fait teams and figure to score an upset here and there despite their lack of veterans. Both quintets will hear watching next season, a remark typical of Brooklyn until the Dodgers won the 1941 National league pennant. While Temple Inoms best in Pennsylvania, Muhlenberg a n d Westminster will be lough The Mules routed St. Francis of Brooklyn for their 6th straight and Westminster probably will go down in the records as the highest scorer against Arkansas. The Ti- lans made 71 points while "holding" the Razorbacks to 61. St. Joseph's, usually a Keystone State power, is in the dark horse category after having bowed to Geneva.at Buffalo. nouncement, which the last of the 5 fighting zivics delivered in his usual machine gun fashion late Wednesday at the 20th Century club. For them, Gritzie's bashed beezer has epitomized perfectly what a pug should look like. It has been a symbol oE the profession. Beautifying the Pittsburgh Croatian's nose would be almost as momentous a change, for them, as removing the Statue of Liberty from New York harbor or discovering that Mike Jacobs had grown a set of new teeth, The. aimonncement must have been particularly shocking in Pittsburgh, causing a social temblor that jittered the tea cups in Patrician fingers.. We understand that the Smoky City differs from Gaul in that it is divided into but 2 pants -- pro-Zivics and pro- Cons. Unquestionably, Fritrie's sudden yen for the plastic surgeon's bayonet must have been a bitter blow to the Zivic half -of the steel town. This amazing desire leaves open the door to insinuations that "The Map" will (ry to have himself fixed up to look like Conn, "The Profile." Such insinuations would be fighting words to any pro-Zivic. Zivic says, "I b»cn intendin' a long time to get my nose fixed I'll do it after the Arnold fight; because that's my last fight.. I'm gonna quit then -- honest. And when the war is over, an' I get outta the army, I'm gonna be a manager; an' I want to look per- sentable. A manager should be persen table." None of the reporters mentioned "The Profile" during the discus- GUP TO GRAY Spokane Award Given to 1-Armed Outfielder Spokane, Wash., IfPj--Pete Grav ·one-armed outfielder who despite his handicap won a major league barth, was announced Thursday as ; the winner of the Spokane Ath- etic Round Table's Gth annual sportsmanship award. The Spokane group which sponsors fabulous stunts like "bundles 'or congress" and then turns serious at intervals to make contribu- tons to advance sports said Gray would be awarded a 51,000 war bond at a fitting ceremony. Gray was picked on the basis of nominations by sports editors of :he nation. Virgil Warren, chairman of the round table's award committee, said Bob Ritter o£ the Progress Bulletin of Pomona, Cal., summed up the feelings of fellow writers with the comment that Gray "must be the symbol of r e t u r n i n g wounded* veterans who have lost ihe services of a limb. His inspira- ,ion will no doubt speed many of :hem on their way to usetul lives once again- despite handicaps. There is no 2nd choice." Gray, one-armed outfielder for Ihe Memphis Chicks, was signed last fall by the Sf. Louis Browns and will join them in spring training. Mort Cooper of the St. Louis Cardinals who pitched and won a world series game a few hours after the death o£ his father was last year's winner. sion. since none w e r e headguards. wearing HORVATH WINS CAPTAIN'S CUP Los Angeles, (U.R)--Les Horvath, Ohio State's great halfback, Thursday was the possessor of the All- America football board captain's cup, after receiving it from 1940 winner Lt. Tommy Harmon Wednesday night. Horvath was honored by the Southern California football "fraternity" at a dinner sponsored by Christy Walsh, founder of the All- America football board. Gridiron celebrities included Jeff Cravath, coach of the University of Southern California Trojans, and Bill Hackett, Horvath's teammate on the undefeated J9J4 Buckeye squad. The other captain whose name appears on the cup is Nile Kinnick, former Iowa university powerhouse, killed in action. ROBINSON TO MEET BELL Cleveland, (U.R)--Ray (Sugar) Robinson, New York welterweight will meet Tommy Bell of Youngstown, Ohio, here in a 10-round bout on Jan. 16, Promoter B o b Brickman said Thursday. Robinson has won 5 straight fights since his medical discharge from (he army last year. He will be up against one of the outstanding opponents of his career in Bell, who has won 35 consecutive bouts, 27 of them by knockouts. SOQNERS DROP HUSKERS, 44-37 Lincoln, Ncbr., (U.P.I--Oklahoma university cagers snuffed out a belated Nebraska rally late in the 2nd period to defeat the ' Corn- huskers, 44 to 37, in a Big Six conference game here Wednesday night. Oklahoma led at the half, 25 to 20. Art Peterson of Nebraska was high scorer with 14' points. EC Lindenberg of Oklahoma and Bob Hahn of Nebraska each had 11. By GLEV PERKINS New York, (U.fil -- P r e s i d e n t Branch Rickey of the Brooklyn Dodgers brought his post-war professional football plans more or less out in. the open Thursday and with a. minimum of his usual verbal fencing indicated that he would have a team ready for one of the new leagues by 1940 The boss of Ihc Dodgers thus ecame the first baseball cxecu- ive to indicate definitely that he would resolve the "feud" with pro football magnates with a counter-measure -- by starting a team himself. Rickey said that he would provide Capt. Dan Topping, owner of the Brooklyn Tigers of the Na- ional Professional league, with a I year contract to operate at Eb- jets Field through next season but emphasized that he would 'not commit the use of the field beyond that." He said he doubted whether any of the new professional circuits would be able to put through :heir contemplated plans for operation this year because of the acute shortage of athletic manpower which makes even the operation of, the established National circuit problematical. The Dodger boss would not reveal which of the new 3 nro loops he was considering, although it has been reported that lie has been approached by promoters of each of them. He said he would stand by and "aivait developments." Discussing the baseball situation, he said t h a t - h e was confident the major leagues would have enough players for full scale operations in 1945, but that he hoped before the season began the sport w o u 1 d receive another green light" from P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt. However, he said that 3 more of his own players, Pitcher JYank (Rube) Melton, Shortstop Eddie Miksis, and First Baseman Jack Boiling, had been inducted recently and that there were prospects that others might go soon He also revealed that there was little chance ot persuading In- ficlder Arky Vauchan ID leave his Potter Valley. Cal.. ranch next summer to play with the club Vaughsn remained out of base Vial in 1914 to 'operate his holdings and has indicated he will dp the same this year, Rickey said. Cryolite v--i discovered bj- Danes in 1794. the CLUB ENVISIONS ROUGH ROAD Pqpsy Harrison Has Well-Balanced Team Iowa City, (/P)--Lawrence (Pops) Harrison, the baldisli little one- man coaching staff of Iowa's undefeated basketball team, isn't 'ooled by oil this Salk about a iVestern conference championship. The tittle fellow's towering Hawks averaged 73 points a game u liosting 6 non-conference vic- ories but he says the 12-game Jig Ten schedule opening with Minnesota here Saturday night is pot-marked with trouble. "You know." he tells you, "there sn't a conlerencc coach who doesn't say 'Boy I'm glad that one's over' whenever he wins a game no matter who he has played." With that psychology there isn't ;oing to be any over-confidence imong the Hawks, currently rated he No. 1 title choice along with Ohio State, the defending champion. Iowa missed a title tie with the Buckeyes last year by a mere 2 points and Pops consoled his boys with "Cheer up, there'll be another rear." That year is here, and the Hawks obviously are ready. Harrison has Dick Ives, conference scoring champ; Jack Spencer and Ned Postcls from his 1343-44 :earn, and the Wilkinson brothers Clayton and Herbert, who came Torn the University of Utah to till out what some observers believe will be the best team in Iowa history. ; And Pops has a bevy ol subsli- utes, including a red-haired fireball, little Murray V/ier, a rapid- scoring freshman who has averaged 10.B poinls a game. Ives, per custom, is the leading point-maker with 89 points but the Hawks are blessed with scoring balance as evidenced by the facl that only 5 points separate the averages o£ the first 5 scorers. This terrific power accounted for a 101 to 23 victory (two points shy of the Iowa record) over Western Illinois Teachers in the first game and successive triumplis over South Dakota State, -Ncbras- Ka, Danver, Notre Dame and Michigan Slate. Previously undefeated N o t r e Dame fell 63 to 46, the Hawks inflating a.3-point halftime margin to a-17-poinf victory-bulge.-" Even little'Pops admits that was Pretty good. One-Armed Soccer Star Making Way to Big Time AP Newsfcatures New York--Soccer has its own Pete Gray in Gonzalo Homero. U was about 3 years ago that the light-haired, well-built Spaniard lost his right arm in an industrial accident in Brooklyn and it seemed that his brilliant career as a soccer star had ended. Romero, who understands some English but speaks even less, had been in this country only 3 months and was playing the key center forward position for the Brooklyn Hispanos of the American Soccer league. They went on to win the league title as well as the U. S. Open Soccer championship. Born in Spain 32 years ago, Romero became a great player in his native land before it was torn by internal strife. Well-educated, he was a naval officer in Spain and fought on the side of the loyalists during the Civil war there. When the Franco forces triumphed, he fled to Cuba where he remained for a feu- years and resumed his soccer career. Three years ago he came to .the United States but his fame as a soccer player preceded him and Manager Duncan Othen ol the^ Hispanos signed him up almost as quickly as Romero reached New York. Meanwhile, a teammate, Fabri Salcedo, got him a job with the National Brick company. He played 3 games with the Hispanos before the traggic accident. One day at work his right arm became caught in a cement mixing machine and before the machinery could be stopped it had been mangled almost to the shoulder. As could be expected Romero was in low spirits for a long lime. He wouldn't talk about anything --let alone soccer. However, his Spanish-speaking friends urged him to take a. job as a bar and grill manager. Slowly his interest in his favorite snort returned. Before long he found himself anxious to play again and he joined the Scgura F. C. of the Metropolitan league. He is with the Spanish 11 for the 2nd season and is considered the best player on the team. He performs at outside right, a position which does not entail as much body contact as the center forward position. Without his right arm, he sometimes experiences some difficulty maintaining perfect balance so necessary in heading and kicking the ball properly but it hasn't hurt his play too much. As a matter of fact, he is so close to his old form that both O t h e n a n d M a n a g e r E r n o GONZALO ROMERO Can't Keep Him Down Schwarcz of the New York Americans of the American S o c c e r league are seriously considering (signing him to a fuli-time contract. COLLEGE BASKETBALL (By Ttit Associated Tress) EAST Brown in; Harvard n Mlddlebury 4| : Vnlnn 41 Columbia 43; Yate 41 Kutzlown Stale Tchn. .-.t; La Salic J3 Muhlenbcrr 38; Swarthmor., 2:1. C,ly Colleje of X Y. 4S; St. Johns 41. Temple Kl; Ursinus 3a. Syracuse -U; Ilnrhesler 4" I'ittsburch 49; Geneva 1; NMV ll Yiirl[ C -* '~'' : F '° yd 1IcnT " tl *'- 4: Sampson Xaval Training 51; foljale 37. SOUTH StateTM!" Joh "" n Field ""·· K - f»r. Richmond Army Air Rase ir*- M c C u i r r General Ilnspilsl 37 *' ' Camp I.ee TO; Vir E Iii|, 33. orth Carolina K-,; IVakc Forest 2U. Pbcrson Jil. ' or · e- MlnWKST Valpiraiio .-;: Texas Christian "7 JJabash 41; Illinois state Normal'3D. nayloB AAF 51; North Bakota State 3:. it. Thomas o»; .Vorth Dakota 13. Oliio stale 41; IVyomint "0 Oklahoma 41; Nebraska 37 --Sfli'*," IK: "".»- N»v»I Air Station H2; ..-'im Army Air Force 10. Maryville 4,1; Peru 20. Kansas Cily. I'ratl-U'hltncv crans Field (it. Joseph) .-,. WEST West Teias eg; Hnrflln-SImTM Second Air Forc Felcrson Field 31. c Superbombcrs 43; . Montana Slate ·!·: lllah Stale 41 . - ' ' B "' : " tCh JOHN GALLAGHER, INC. Mack Truck Dealer One E. H. T. in Stock 116 So. Delaware Phone 1004 HELP WANTED in All Deportments. GOOD WAGES STEADY WORK

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