The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 15, 1944 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 15, 1944
Page 9
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Al "Bummy "Davis Returns to Garden, Scene of Disgrace * # * ' Iowa's, payoff game in the Big i::i.'en basketball chase is on tap Ijjfriday night, when the Hawkeyes vill seek to regain the sharp- hootihg basket eye they collec- Ively lost at Columbus when the ast-stepping .Purdue Boilermak- rs invade Iowa City. It the Hawkeyes win this one, hen wind up the season with ouble victory at home March 3, against Northwestern, Coach 'opsy Harrison's warriors will be ssured of at least'a slice of the Yestern conference championship ile. Purdue plays a fast, rugged ;ame of basketball, and it will 3'ake all the tricks in (he book to : ;jvm this one, plus a good percent- 'jge of shots made. That lattei jlualifieation is what spelled doom ';.U Ohio State. We didn't s'ee the flames, but'from what we could . father via the airlanes, the l-f|awkeyes had control of the bal ['; pough of the time, taut couldn'1 ake their shots count. I * ' ^No Good" ITIme and again Ives, Banner £d even Postels drove in foi ..lots, but almost as often the i'-'oice of Dick Yoakum, broadcast- ng the contest, came Ihrougr .vith the all too-familiar "no 30od." -^ Iowa's, famed cage kids had los' -itheir technique, could not find the ]basket. Their floor play was above {reproach, and the rebound Work jvvas good. They even outplayed the [strong Ohioans part of the time Had Iowa's shooting; been up/ to previous standards, there would .have been no doubt as to the outcome of either game. You can find an example o_ that in the first half of last Friday's game. The Old Gold startec put at a fast clip when Ives am ,Danner hit with consistency, and n pulled awiay to a 23-10 margin. What .happened after tha [u'hen the Hawkeyes cooled off is ~f» matter for the records. The |3uckeyes tied the count at 24-24 and in the second halt went on to [·Better at Home We don't know how you'd ex- Iplain the lapse. Perhaps it was the fout-ot-lown court. Iowa, admit- ttedly, has been more effective a [home than on the road, to a large li'degree. With a few years' ex- tperience, that might not be thi ^ase, but with the men playing to (Aether-for-the first-time; the'at |«|.ack and plays that work so wel linn a familiar court, just don' I fjieem to click on'foreign hardwood -i: At Iowa City, the Hawks have l':!een extremely tough, and there' -to reason to doubt that they wil ll'.ot continue to be that hard I jjwat in the next three games. I y get successfully oy Purdue . ' d rate Iowa better than even Ijioncy to grab a part of the cham jionship. · j We look for Ives and Danner ti sume their old scoring form a _ a City. Should that occur ;/"jjoach Piggy Lambert's aggrega- ^ is going to be in for a furiou i Struggle and may find itself on tin · "short end of the count. * Do or Die If Iowa loses Friday, all hopi of title consideration will be lost It's going to be a do-or-die affa: .for both teams, and a game wel worth the time and money go to see. if you can find the gas which is always the big problem these days. That Boilermaker attack will b led by the three H's--Paul Hoff man, Dennis Horn and Charli Haag, known around Lafayette a the "Hoosicr Hardwood Hurri canes," who have been taking turns leading the Purdue scoring Against Ohio State, where th Purdue team lost its only loo. game, the Boilermaker sparkpluj Bill Lodge, was ineligible. He's ex pccted to be ready for the low: game, as is Jack Kennedy, rang, forward who was out because o illness. Harrison must stress defeusiv strategy as well as offensive wor in drills this week. With big Stilt Risen dominating rebounds a par of the time, the Hawkeye defens couldn't function properly. It'll b the hardest week of workouts s far for Iowa, workouts that mus bear fruit Friday or not at all. RIGHT IN THE GROOVE In the lobby of Ihc HOTEL HAJVFORD Mason City, Iowa By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.R) -- Al "Bum- my" Davis, who was too lough for fhe modern prizefight business, returns for .the first time Friday night to the scene of his den. -- Madison Square Gar. Davis -- who as Abraham Davidoff, a poverty- enmeshed Jewish youlh, grew up In the tounh Brownsville section of Brooklyn, home of Murder, Inc __ climbs back into the same ring that he left on the tumultuous night of Nov. 15, 1940, escorted by police, ushers and handlers as the jeering spectators rained papers, hats, cigar butts and soft-drink cartons into the ring. Davis, now 24, reportedly has been chastened and civilized by the penalizing action o£ the New York commission, which fined him $2,500 and suspended. him "for life." At least the late commissioner Bill Brown said it was "for life." But Bill Brown is dead now. A welcoming committee of one, Bob Montgomery -- the rugged Philadelphia Negro who formerly held the lightweight title -- will greet pugilism's prodigal son in mid-ring and attempt to kill the fatted calf, which Montgomery figures is Davis, himself. They are slated for 10 rounds. When Davis last appeared in the Garden he was a principal in "one of the most disgraceful exhibit ions in New York boxing history." Matched with the then newly crowned welterweight champion, Fritzie Zivic, young, primitive Davis was given a thorough going over in the first round by the Pittsburgh master. BUMMY DAVIS --Really Reformed? Davis, enraged, came storming out of his cornei- for the second session and begun belting in Brownsville gutter fash- ion--lossing fists below the equator. Referee Billy Qava- iiiigh warned him once, twice, and so on. When Bummy had tossed 10 shots straight at jackknifing Zivic's groin, Cala- naugh stopped the submarine warfare and disqualified Davis. The house that Kickard built-jammed with 17,000 fans--was in a hurly-burly. And Davis was lucky to depart unscathed. Bummy's fine and suspension followed. So he joined the army. But the army permitted Bummy to meet Zivic in a return grudge match at the Polo Grounds on July 2, 1S41, because Promoter Mike Jacobs guaranteed $10,000 to the army relief fund. David restrained himself--too much--and took a terrific beating before Zivic stopped him in (he 10th round. After 14 months in (he army, Davis «-as discharged because of a skin ailment. Unable to fight in his home state, he campaigned in a f[ oc k of outside cities. After the death of Brown, he. eased into New York and fought 5 times at small clubs. On the road back. af(er his army discharge, D a v i s fought 19 bouls, winning 14, losing 4 and drawing in one. He also was married, and now has a 6-months-old soil. They say that Bummy is a Little Lord Fauntleroy now; also that he is a betler boxer, who can hit with his right fist, as well as his left, because of bone-setting operations to his feet and spine. But we'll have to see him do it to believe it. Danner Individual Leader, Eyes Big 10 Scoring Title $1,010,000 Bid Insufficient for Dodger Controlling Interest _j By BOB MEYER Chicago, (UP)-- When the 1943 football season ended, ihp Madigan, Iowa grid coach, told "Pops" Harrison, Iowa basketball coach, to "watch that kid Danner -- he may do you as much good as he did me.""" Tuesday David , Allen Danner ivas leading the Big Ten's individual scoring race with 157 points in 9 games, one point ahead of his forward running-mate, Dick Ives. Danner and Ives had a point-average of 17.44 per same, :he best in the conference. Danner became the pace-maker after gathering 32 points in 2 .veekend games against Ohio State. Simultaneously, Michigan's Tom Kins was collecting only 6 Joints against Chicago to slip from first to 5th place and Ives was stopped with 21 points in 2 games to remain in the 2nd spot. Don Grate and Arnold Risen of 3hio State held 3rd an,d 4th positions with 152 and 146 points respectively in JO games. Since Iowa las one more game to play than Ohio, it appeared that either Dan- DAVE DANNER --New Champion? ner or Ives would succeed Illinois' Andy Phillip for the Big Ten scoring title. Danner, a freshman from Iowa City, twice was named on the all- state high school team. Winning scoring races is old stuff to him; He was Mississippi Valley scoring kins: for 3 years. A rugged 6- footer, Danner was one of the strongest men on the Iowa grid team last fall, playing an end position. A versatile athlete, he was a district tennis champion for 3 years and the Iowa league titlist in 1943. Basketball, however, is his long suit, as he is proving today. The Big Ten individual scoring standings, including players to- talling 60 points or more: FtS. Avir. Danner, Iowa 157 Ives, Iowa 156 Grate. Ohio State ... 152 Risen, Ohio State ... 146 King, Michigan 143 Strack, Michigan . . . . 127 Patterson, Wisconsin 124 Dugger, Ohio State .. 107 Hoffman. Purdue ... 96 Bowen, Ohio State .. 95 Patrick. Illinois 91 Smith, Wisconsin ... 91 Hirsch. Michigan .... 82 Haas, Purdue 81 Kirk, Illinois 75 Horn. Purdue 74 De Graw. Chicago .. 72 Retherford. Indiana . 68 Graham. Northwest'ii 64 Hcrwisr. Iowa 61 Iowa State Five Whips Cornhuskers Ames. i-- The Iowa State Cyclones notched their 7th consecutive Big Six basketball victory Monday night by defeating Nebraska, 58-35. It was the 6th defeat in 7 conference starts for the Cornhuskers. Iowa State is the only team undefeated in conference play. The Cyclone varsity ran the score up to 13-0 the first 10 minutes and the substitutes who took over a minute later ran the margin up to 36-9 by intermission. No Iowa State regulars played the 2nd half. Cyclone Forward Roy Ewald, a substitute, led the scoring with 16 points. Kuhlman and Gaiter were high for the Huskers with 8 each. It was Iowa State's 2nd victory over Nebraska this season. REVOLTA WINS TEXAS TOURNEY McSpaden Comeback Falls 1 Stroke Short' San Antonio, Tex., (U.R)--Johnny Revolta of Evanston, 111., Tuesday had the trophy and 51,000 war bond which he received for winning the Texas open golf tournament Monday, but the glory went to Harold "Jug" McSpaden of Philadelphia. Rei-olta's 68 in the final round gave him a 72-hole total of 273, 2 strokes over .the open record, but McSpaden, the early leader in the tourney who dropped back into 3rd place when bad weather threw him off his game, finished with Z74 by virtue of a 7-under- JACK) BERGER IN 10-ROUND GO ,.- Cleveland, (fp) _ Lightweight Charapibri'TSeau" Jack,'the boxing industry's latest perpetual motion machine, was to train his rapid fire artillery on veteran Maxie Berger in an over-the-weight 10- rounder in Cleveland's public hall Tuesday night. A sellout crowd of around 11.000 is expected to cram the hall in expectation of seeing the former Georgia bootblack turn in a shining job on the Montreal" welterweight, winner of 1G straight. The 22 year old New York state athletic commission's titleholder is 5 years younger than Berger and is a 3 to 1 betting favorite, but that doesn't stop Uncle Mike Jacobs from doing a little worrying about the outcome of Tuesday night's tussle. Uncle Mike has Beau signed for a March 3 Madison Square Garden bout with Bob Montgomery in the first of 2 matches to determine a single occupant for the division's throne. The winner will clash with Sammy Angolt. the National B o x i n g association's champion, later in March. 17.44 17.44 15.2 14.6 13 11.54 13.77 10.7 12. 9.5 13 10.11 8.2 10.12 12.5 9.25 12 7.66 9.14 6.77 COLLEGE BASKETBALL (fly The Associated Prew) E**l Catholic U, 49; American U. 3*. Franklin and Marshall «: Albright 38. Floyd Bennett Field 42; Bcndix Aviation 35, Philadelphia Coast Guards 52; Lafcc- hurst TCaval Air Station 43. St. Francis -16: Brooklyn College 41, Fairmont Slate (\V. Va.t 52- Opens Illinois 32. Louisiana SI. H; 335th Bomb Group 41. Midwest Warrcnsburg (Mo.) Teachers 41; Washbum -iO. Great I^kes GO; Purdue 46. Iowa Scnhawks-Olathc iVavat Air Station 'canceled . Fort Slicric^n ,2: Camp £l[Is -,3. toxvft Slate 58: Nebraska So. DoPjuw V-,*r 37; Indfan.i Stale Tears M Cflnin GrviU .in: Minnesota 53. McPherynn Collcpc 'K?.-u.y .IT: Baker 19. Wcmu-orUi Military Academy 19: st Pant's College 29. Scolt Field 33; Washington U. (Ato.J -17. Great Lakes Whips Purdue in 60-46 Tilt Great Lakes, III., (/P)--Bob Calihan's individual basketball scoring record for the Great Lakes naval training station took another beating Monday night as Paul Armstrong led the tars to their 19th consecutive victory. Armstrong, former Indiana U star, scored 21 points in the sailors' 60 to 46 win over Purdue, bringing his total for 26 games to 310, 2 more than Caliban scored as a member of the 1941-42 Lakes team. Herman Schaefer. Armstrong's running mate at Indiana and at the station, wns first to break Calihan's record and in 29 games he has scored 349 points. Great Lakes has lost only 2 games. JOHNNY REVOLTA --Tops the Field par 64, and tiea for 2nd place with Byron Xelson. McSpaden's final round fea tured sterling play on the fairways and almost infallible putting His drives were true and spectators agreed that his round was one of the best ever played on the Brcckenridge course.. McSpaden and Nelson receiver $650 for their 274 totals, followed by Mel "Chick" Harbert, who received S450 for his 278, and Craig FIC.IIT RESULTS in? Thr A^otlaltd rrr» Ne«- Ynrk--Sal Barlcrin. 129 1 *. Boston, outnointcd Frankie Rubino. Ii9'. New York. 10. N"«*v Haven. Conn. ~ P h i t Tcrranovn. 12.V,a. New York, outpointed Harold ··Snooks" Laccv, 123!i. New Haven. 10. (Non-UUc.) rMIadetphia--Gvi.s Doraiio. I97U. Philadelphia, outpointed Dusty Wilkcrson. I79!i. Philadclohia. It). ntlroll -- Hawell Kins, 134. Detroit, knocked out Ffc. Chuck HirstflSZ, Waco. Tax., army air base. S. Pittsburgh--Juste Fontaine. 131. Milwaukee, outpointed Joey Rivera, 136, JSc.vico. 8. Miami. Fla.--Allic Stolz. 133. Newark. N. J.. outpointed Bobby Mclntire, J38'- Detroit. 10. Hot Sprinrs. Ark--Buddy Scoti. 190. Tampa, knocked out Jim Bowdcn. 205. Jacksonville. Fla.. 3. Washintton--Nick tatsios. 149. Alexandria. Va.. knocked out Bee Bee Wright, US. Pittsburgh. 1, Baltimore--Joe Carter. 153. Rome. N. Y. r outpointed Howard Bennett. 16SH. Baltimore. 12. Scranton. Ta.--Gcorce Wilson. 160. Detroit, outpointed El Gaucho. 153. Carbondale. Pa.. B. Newark, N . J.--Oannv Martin. l . ' t H , Xcu-ark. outpointed Coolidpc Miller. 13A', a N'cw York. 8. t.jnn. .«»»._Waddell WajhinRlon. 1J5. Worcester. Mass.. outpointed Al Evans. 152. Newport, R. r., «. By TED IHEIER New York, (ff)--A bid of 51,010,000 has proved insufficient to buy a controlling interest in the Urooklyn Dodger National league baseball club.. Max C. M c y e r, Brooklyn ieweler, made that disclosure Monday night in announcing he and his associates had decided to drop their efforts to purchase the club because'"we were confronted with the proposition of assuming additional financial b ur d e n s which we felt we could not take m." Meyer did not explain the nature of the additional financial jurdcns, but persons acquainted with the club's financial setup indicated he may have rcl'errrcd lo 5150,000 or $200,000 in unpaid salaries due several directors of the club. The Meyer group had hoped to purchase 75 per cent of the club's oustanding stock. Meyer explained they were ready to pay §260,000 for 25 per cent of the stock held by the Edward McKeever heirs and 5750,000 for the 50 per cent held by the heirs of the late Charles Ebbets. Meantime Branch Rickey, president of the club, learned the Dodgers may not have the services of 4 players during the forthcoming season. Outfielder Dixie Walker and Catcher Bobby Bragan, both of whom live in Birmingham, Ala., notified the Dodger front office they have been reclassificd 1-A. Pitcher Bill Sayles had enlisted in the army air corps after passing a pre-induction physical examination at Portland, Ore. Second Baseman Billy Herman has applied for a job in a war plant near his New Albany, Ind.. home. The other two New York clubs felt the pinch, too. Dick Bartell. infielder for the New York Giants^ reported from Alameda, Cal.. he had been put in 1-A. And from Atlanta came word from Sputi Chandler, New York Yankee pitcher, that he takes his ire-in- d u c t i o n physical examination Tuesdaj'. South of the hordcr, in Mexico, an old-timer on the major league baseball scene emerged in a ueiv roie. Roger Hornsby has signed to manage the Vcra Cruz team of the Mexican baseball league. II was reported Hornsby signed -J ^. ,. for approximately 510,000. GIRLS SECTIONAL PLAY FINISHES Hoistein Powerful in Win Over Wall Lake D C S M o i n e s, (if)--Holslcin emerged as a potent contender in the Iowa high school girls title chase Monday night as finalists were determined in several sectional meets where play was a day late because of last week's slorm. Sparked by Doris llcrmccke who personally accounted for 48 points, Holstciii larruped \\nll Lake 97 to 40 to run its winning streak to 19 Tames. Another powerful northwest district team, Lulon, eliminated Onawa 39-17. Havelock, last year's runncru] The "Rajnh" of the terms. , unofficially that a I-year contract . cabled acceptance Wood; who scored 280 for 5 place and $375. Other money winners included Willie Goggin and Henry Ransom tied at 283 for $2"5; Sam Byrd 284, S200; Claude Harmon of Houston and Bob H a m i l t o n , Evansville. Ind.. lied with 286 for; Cpl. Ray Hilt, Randolph Field. 287. S125; E. J. "Dutch- Harrison. 288, SIOO, and Tex Consolver. Wichita, Kans., Ray Oaf- ford, Tony Penna and Harry Cooper, tied at 289 for S85. LeRoy Brannen of San Antonio led the amateurs with 297. GCOBE-GAZETTE Tuesday, Feb. is. NEW BRAVES MANAGER--Bob Coleman (left), new manager of the Boston Braves, confers with President Bob Quinn (right) and Coach Tom Shechan at headquarters in Boston where announcement \\iis made of Colenian's succession to Casey Stengel's job. for state championship · honors, qualified for the district meets which begin next week, by defeating Mallard, 39-34. Ceuferville's impressive sextet wrizzcd past Rathbun 49-19 and Seymour a 1913 state finalist walked over Allerton 55-23. In the southwest, Thaycr blitzed Backsburg 52 to 9 and Orient scored its 18th victory with a 4521 triumph over Prescott. Pvl. Mike McCormick, ex-Cincinnati Red outfielder, now stationed at McClcllan Field, Cal., proved his batting eye is still good by earning u sharpshooter's award the first time lie competed on the post's rifle range. Mac scored 173 out of a possible 200 points. . THE CLUBHOUSE By CHIP ROYAL AP Features Sports Editor h,]]' V rk ~?/ S ?' te M° me criticism and tears about baseball s wartime efforts, all connected with the grand old game can^i-eally feel proud of what has happened. any favors and doesn't want any. Kenesaw Mountain Landis hit It "We will carry' on, and do so subject to all the laws DAZZY VANCE SURE OF GAME Says Baseball May Use 15, 16-Yeai-Olds Homosassa Springs, Fla., iff 1 ) If the baseball player shortage gets any worse, the big leagues may have to start grabbing 15 and 16 year old hopefuls from the sand- ols. says Arthur C. ''Dazzy" Vance, one-time speed ball king of the Brooklyn Dodgers. The old dazzler isn't worried about the brand of ball they'll l!ay if it eels down to them. "It'll still be baseball," he declared. x Dazzy, who w i l l be 51 years old March 4, has been out of the game a long time and hasn't any starry- eyed hopes that the oldsters can pitch in and help out durinir the emergency. "I realized after I had been out of baseball a couple of years that you can't come back after a layoff," the former hurler said. "When you get as old as me. playing is just a memory. But you don't have to be this old to know you can't Play." . Dazzy got his start as a youn°- stcr with Red Cloud in the Nebraska Slate league. He went on to become the strike-out king of baseball, winning 28 games for Brooklyn in 1324. basebaw e Lt Son" . 23L sung by Ma nri at the big show £ °1 c h. p ter, and it is sung to the tune of that popular song and goet like thfa · DETROlYTiGEES exPeeiEfJc ·?* SAdou eeu eves rteic srioe «* TnoT,^ 1 ^ £r h °» c ° r tuc TM id; Whft \T CS 3nd pra - vcrs for stont-heartcil players « ho honor our game. Bless -em all! CHORUS Bless 'cm a l l ! Bless 'em all! The f'a.vcrs who answered the call- Start u i f l r .Vnlcahy, the first (, K « i,,. · en. Captain Grccnhcrc!" and s c l up a HJ,, l-or were singiiv Rood luck lo 'cm all And nray they'll be back to play ball-The Powells and Fellers, the Kowells and Kellers-Unbutton your lips! Bless 'em alii "·«'«« Bless 'em all! Bless 'em all! The tmmbic. (he short and the tall ' Arnovkh, atultisan. Pesky ,,,,,, K(cj nc.scr, Krakauskas and «,,,,,, Gimtciibein; iV.tJce your nray'rs crho out in the hall They'll need 'cm with hacks lo the u-.i'll For Pytlaks. Sylvcstris. the Dusaks, IHaj'cskis Let s whoop it aloud: Bless 'em all! Bless 'em all! Bless 'em all! Our homacc they'll always enthrall _ Dickey. Bomira, De.ian. Posedcl. GehrinEer, Lyons. McCoy and Blackwell. Padgett. Schumacher. Marshall and Jlizc Pi Mageios. Campbells and Freys. Si( Sisti and Uranam. and Crcspi and Xahcni-- They re brinsin' us fame. Bless 'cm all: Bless "cm all! Bless 'cm all! Kizzuto. a hero one Fall. Bcazley and Martin, now John Vander Mccr Williams, and \VakcfJcld. the kid of the year! For they're sayin' good-bye to us all, And some of 'em beyond recall; -lust think of Ihc futures, the shell-shock and sutures And lost boyhond dreams! Fltes 'cm all! Bless 'cm all! Bless 'cm all! Let's put our bcsl stuff on the ball: You had a tough hrcafc in losin' Gene Stack _ Our Jackie Sinecr will never be back; It's cood-byc (o a few, but not all, And some days Hie list will appall. But don't pull the blunder of sloppin' to wonder Keep doin' your best. Bless 'cm alt! Bless 'cm all! Bless 'cm all! Our boys who arc winnln' the brawl; Face "em in darkness and ask your Divine: "Safeguard his future; he's prolongin' mine!" And then vow not to grumble or squall, As into warm blankets yon crawl; .lust liken your ease to his jungles and fleas to The horror he sees! Bless 'em all! Bless "cm all! Bless 'cm all! Our heroes who used to play ball, I.yin' in foxholes, in mud and the rain. Fight for the right to play baseball again; Oil, you can't let "cm down, not at all, You'll play ffut the, schedule till Fall _ Status quo ipso facto, a foil (o come back to . AVhen victory's won! Bless 'cm all! Camp Grant Wins Easily Over Gophers Rockford, III., (U.R) __ C ., m p G r a n t s talented capers loved With the University of Minnesota Gophers Monday night lo gain u 1)6-38 victory, the soldiers' 3rd this winter over Big Ten competition. The army 1 team went into an 18-1 lead in the first few minutes, and pushed the ;idv;mt.i"e up to 29-3. Lt. Bob Han-is coach at Camp Grant, by this time was using substitutes freely, aixl at the end of the half was using 3rd stringers. Scorers were let! by Ciimp Grant's John Niemicra, former Notre Dame sUr. who made 17 points. Matt SuUon headed the Gophers with-13. WAVWWlNS NE IOWA TITLE New Hamplau -- Wavcrly won the undisputed Northeast Iowa conference title last week by taking New Hampton, 39-31. in one of the closest games of the season. The Go-Hawks have lost but one game this season, that at Mason City. Oelwein looks like a sure bet for 2nd place, but had-an awful scare at Osage Friday when the Green Wave led up to the last minute. Decornh showed plenty of power in taking Cresco. . e W.ivcrly 39: Xcv.' Hnmplfm .11 Oclu-CJU 2R: OA.IRI; '21. Dcvorah 3-V. Crc.'co H Game, trirfj,, OcUvcin at Dccorah: Crcsco al New ' T h e SUndin; Wovcrly Oclwcin New Har Drcnrnh Cre co . O.-.-i cc . Pet. l.non .667 Pfe. Joseph ijcinardinclli, who is bettor known to boxing fans as "Speed Boy'' Joe Maxim and rated by Ring Magazine as the 7th ranking light heavyweight in the country, is stationed at Pope Field, Fort Bragg. N. Car. RECTAL COLON PROSTATE RHEUMATISM (ARTHRITIS) (Octozone Therapy) SINUS Dr.R:W.SHULTZ,D.O. 218-219-220 First National Bank Bldg. 1

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