The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 15, 1945 · Page 9
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January 15, 1945

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

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Monday, January 15, 1945
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MONDAY, JANUARY 15, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Mohawks Topple Roosevelt Five. 36-26 · · · · m f 4 ^^ W^^ ft ' ^ ^ .. _ * ~ ------ : Rutt Scores 16 Points; Play at Waterloo Next Strengthening: their hold on first place in the Big Seven conference standings, Mason City's 'Mohawks captured their fourth consecutive loop victory without a defeat here Saturday night by turning back* Roosevelt high of Des Moines, 36-26. Never pressed, the Cardinal and Black played just hard enough to star comfortably ahead. Except for the first Held goal of the game by Roosevelt, Coach Bud Suter's lads .never were .behind. .The Rough Riders remained within striking distance through most of the first half, but after the third quarter was well under way, the outcome was beyond doubt. Center Verlyn Rutt and Forward Jerry Ginthner carried the major, share ;of the Mason City ^ scoring burden, Rutt connecting for 16 points and Ginthner 12. Gus DiMarco's 6 points and Bill Berner's 2 rounded out the Mo- liawk scoring Chaffee, big Rough Eider forward, scored exactly half . of his quintet's total with 13 points · on 6 field goals and a free throw. i Next weekend the Mohawks i play their first conference compe- , tition away from home. The Car; dinal and Black travels to Water- l !oo Friday to take .on East high, then remains overnight for a Saturday evening tussle with West. While the Wahawks have the better record, and hold a 28-22 decision over the Ramblers, both outfits are tough on their home floors. West has an almost all-veteran club. , Saturday night Chaffee started i things out for Roosevelt by dump, ing a long shot, but DiMarco nul- jlified that with another of the j same variety to pull the Cardinal [land Black up to even terms. Berner connected to send Mason City (ahead at 4-2, and Roosevelt failed to even tie the count after that. At lithe end of the first quarter the ||Mohawks held a 7-4 lead. A field goal and free throw in the 2nd period consisted of the pntire Hough Rider attack in that huarter, while the Mohawks were leathering 6 markers on goals by lilutt and DiMarco, and charity fosses by Ginthner and DiMarco. The half ended with Mason City ]|ut in'front by 13-7. Bump, Roosevelt center, was ·fouled as he went up for a try in [.he opening minute "of the 3rd I quarter.'His goal counted, and aft- he sank the resulting Ire [throw the: -visitors were within 3 points, 13-10.-Ginthner and Rut ithen came through with successive baskets to put the Mohawks ahead at 17-10. By the end of the third quarter that lead -was increased to 11 points, 27-16. Seven p'oints was the · closesi Roosevelt could come in the fina stanza, and in the final few seconds Ginthner and Rutt collaborated to widen that into the game's 10-point lead at 36-26. The sophomores, after receiving a scare at the hands of Hayfielc Friday night, took no chances against Saturday's foe--Fertile The sophs started out to build up an early lead, and steadily increased it until by game's end they were on the long end o£ a 37-19 count. Coach Volney Hansen substituted freely, with virtually the entire squad getting some action. MASOX CITY (36) FG FT PF TP Ginthner. 1 3 ·» X ]me. f Bull, c ;.. BiMarco, f Berner. f Johnson, f ,,. Ilenler. r Maddocks, c Xiesler. f Pope, t Decker, r · o n o Qninley, t o o o Totals 16 4 ]2 ROOSEVELT (26) FG Horlon, f - o Cbaffee. f U Bnmp, c 1 Squier, t 1 Greene, f .. ........... T llalllbnrlon, f o Kckey. f n Roth. I n Balcer. c 0 Johann, f ,.. 0 Totals Hawks Run Wild Over Purdue, 61-34 Was in FT p 2 '1 ROOSEVELT ..... .·3.1MSOX CITV . . . 9 Jo 10--2fi 3--16 Tree fhroiri misled: 31a,an Cily--Hntt 4. Gixilhner- ~. DiMarco; Roosevelt--Sqnier 3, Baker, Greene. ' Officials; lUstlnn and Lenbckt. Geneva 39, La timer 14 Latimer--The Geneva basketball teams won a doubleheader victory over Latimer here Saturday night, the boys coming through with a 3Q-14 win, and the girls grabbing a 20-1-J decision. Dale Johansen scored 7 points for Latimer, while Fredericks had 17, for Geneva. Mary Lou Dermand notched 7 points for the Latimer girls, with Alice Kaiscb getting 11 for Geneva. 1 PONTIAC Prescribed Service ^ The simplest adjustment is im- iportant o keeping your car £ tuned to cold weather driving. Expert repair by skilled mechanics is yours at . . . [John Gallagher, Inc. 116 S. Delaware Phone 1004 loiva City, (/p) _ Undefeate. Iowa shot into the undisputed lead in the Big Ten basketbal race Saturday night by trouncing Purdue, 61 to 34, for the Hawks 2nd conference triumph. The Hawks, 'profiting by Ohio State's victory over Northwestern to take over first place handei the Boilermakers their worst de feat by an Iowa team. Iowa, with 4 of its 5 starter contributing almost equally to the point-making, grabbed;a 27 to 1 halftime lead and never serious trouble.- Purdue, losing Us 2nd game in 3 conference contests, was with out-the services of its veteran center, Paul Hoffman, injured in the Minnesota game last Monday. One of the Iowa substitutes wa: Guard Richard Culberson, be lieved to be the first Negro evei to appear in a Big Ten basketbal contest for the Hawks. Clayton Wilkinson led the Iowa scoring with 16 points, one more than made by his brother Herbert Dick Ives, 1944 conference scoring champ, collected 14 points am Jack Spencer got 13. The Hawks got 5 straight points before Purdue could register anc never lost the advantage gainec in this initial burst. With the Wilkinson brothers and Jack Spencer doing most of the shooting, Iowa rambled to its secure 27-13 hal time margin. Iowa turned on the steam jus. after the final period got under way and with 6 minutes of the hall gone they had an overwhelming 43-17 margin. Coach Pops Harrison kept his regulars in the game for another 10 minutes and then began inserting the .reserves. With the first stringers oiit Purdue began to seep through the Hawkeyes defense and 'addei most ot its points in the fina stages of tbe contest. Although their fast break looked presentable, the Hawkeyes go many of their points on long shots by Spencer and Herb Wilkinson. Purdue was greatly handicappec by the 2-inch height disadvantage the Boilermakers spotted the home team. Time after time, superb guarding by Ned Postels, the Wilkinsons and Spencer completely blocked Purdue shots. Tbe box: IOWA G FT Ives. t 6 2 Postels, Wler, Sehultz, f . Sfraalsms, t C. Wilkinson, c. . Spencer, g II. Wilkinson, f Cnlberoti, if ... Wischmeler, g Tolals ..... .. PURDUE Gosewehr, t Anderson, I ..... Lewis, r ElUolt, e H«r, i c zen, f StHtrell, f . ... Pokrzywelnsfci, f Totals 10 F. 10 12 Score at half: Iowa :.'?, "Purdue 13. Free tnrow* missed: Fostel 2, c. Wilkinson 2. Lewis, Haar 2, Hint* 2. Olflcials: Nick Kcarni and Rollie Barnum. BADGERS HALT GOPHERS, 46-37 Madison, Wis.,v4P)--Minnesota's Sophers suffered their 2nd consecutive loss of the weekend and their 3rd of the season in Big Ten sasketball competition here Saturday night, losing a 46-37 decision to the Wisconsin Badgers. Inspired by the return of Kay Patterson, their key man and principal scoring threat, Wisconsin raced at "white heat" tempo into a commanding 31 io 10 half time letid. After takinp a 9-1 advantage, the Badgers permitted field [oals by Kay Christesen and Walt lucke before rnnninsr the count to 24-6. Four points by Des Smith and a 3 by Bill Johnson made it 31-10 at the intermission. Minnesota took the upper hand n the early moments of the 2nd lalf and counted 7 markers before Wisconsin again landed in the scoring column. The play was seesaw from here on in, with the Go)hers having the edge on 7 points )y Gordon Muske and 6 by Arnie ^ehrman. Don Rehfeldt's sharpshootin; on rebounds enabled the Badgers (o maintain a substantial lead al- hough Minnesota at one time narrowed the gap to 40-31. Rehfeldt, Wisconsin's center, scored 12 ·oints, 11 in the last half before eaving the tilt on 5 personal fouls. ioard Bill Johnson copped scoring honors, however, with 13 points on 5 baskets and 3 free hrows. The Gophers plainly showing he effects of a 52-33 defeat at the lands of Northwestern, the night oefore, were paced by Amie Lehrman with 10 markers on 4 field goals and 2 free throws. MOHAWK CENTER-Verlyn Rutt, center on Mason City's .Big beven quintet, is shown here as he gets ready to shoot Rutt is the big factor in the Mohawks' ability to control the ball, for he does a great job of rebounding. Saturday night against Roosevelt high of Des Moines Rutt scored 16 points. (Lock photo) North Iowa Basketball Livermore Beats Goldficld, 35-22 Goldfield--The Goldfield high school cagers lost to the undefeated Livermore quintet on the local floor by the score of 35 to 22. Livermore led at the intermission by the score of 13 to 11. Monson and Hughes paced the winners with 12 and 11 points respectively while Beissel turned in a fine floor game for the locals. Goldfield will take part in the annual Little Nine tournament to be played on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights of this week at Renwick. The eight teams which will take part in the tournament include: Bode, West Bend, Livermore, Luverne, Corwith, Vernon Consolidated, Kenwick and Goldfield. * Little Cedar Downs Orchard Little Cedar--The high school basketball teams won 2 victories from. Orchard teams on the local 'loor. The girls game was close throughout, ending with Little Cedar 26, Orchard 25. Dellu Johnson was high scorer for the local team with 15 points. Mildred Johnson was high for visiting team, also laving 15 points. The boys game was a different story, with Little Cedar starting off 22 to 2 at the end erf the first quarter. The second team then look the floor for the entire second quarter and much of the 4th quarter, 'ending with a score of Little Cedar 59, Orchard 27. Norman McPhail and Donald Overfelt tied for high honors of the' home team with 13 points each, Ouken. of Orchard, was also high with 18 points. * Charles City 1C Wins Over Rudd Charles City--In a basketball contest that was as close as any could be, the Immaculate Condep- ion academy quintet nosed out the trong Rudd high school team with i 20-19 count The halftime score ;nded with the academy ahead 7 o 6. Jim McGeeney was the stel- ar performer for the locals with 8 points, and Rudd's Bohlen, led his quad with 7 points. The Rudd re- erves walloped the academy re- erves by a runaway count, 39 to 4. r oyette County Meet at West Union West Union--The Fayetle coun- y basketball tournament will be eld at West Union Jan. 31, Feb. , 2, and 3, with games each night Bob Feller Back From Sea Duty Seattle, UR)-4Mavy Chief Specialist Bob Feller, 25 year old former pitcher for the Cleveland. Indians, was back from 18 months of sea duty Monday with a 3-starred campaign ribbon'and a determined opinion that professional baseball should not be blacked out by the draft. The Cleveland star who uonned navy blue 2 days after Pearl Harbor will be stationed temporarily wilh his ship at the Bremerton navy yard across Puget Sound. His months at sea, he said, convinced him servicemen want baseball continued. "A blackout of pro clubs to take 400 some men in the service wouldn't be smart," Feller said. "The men out there gripe about some things at home, but deferred and overage guys playing ball isn't one of them." The right-hander has kent to a trim 183 pounds by boxins and wrestling: workouts aboard ship. But it's riot his arm that worries Feller. It's his legs and how they may lose their drive that prod Bob io reach for the aspirin whci he maps his baseball future. Feller, often dubbed the fastest hurler in baseball, told the United Press he definitely wanted to re- turn'to baseball after the war, but actual plans would "depend on what, shape I'm in." "I hope I'm lucky enough to get through without injury," he grinned. v and Friday and Saturday afternoons. . ' In the boys' pairings, first round games Wednesday and Thursday are Maynard vs. Waucoma; Clermont vs. Fayette; West Union vs Hawkeye. Byes were drawn by Randalia, Stanley, Arlington, Elgin and Oran. The only first round girls' game is Waucoma vs. Stanley. Randalia, Arlington, and Clcrmont drew byes. Kensett Wins Over Fertile Kensett--The Kensett basketeers won 2 out of 3 games at Fertile. The freshman girls defeated the Fertile lassies 26-to 15. The varsity boys defeated the Fertile boys 31 to-18. The reserves lost to the Fertile reserves 14 to 16. During the closing minute of the final game, Lowell Jaspers tore the ligaments in his left ankle, so will be out of the Kensett lineup for some time. * There are 449 flamingos in the famed flock at the Hialeah racetrack. Bucks, Wildcats Take Up Chase After Iowa St. John's Wins Over Johawks, 42-16 th St. Joseph's cagers lost their ird game of the season and the second of the campaign to St. John's of Bancroft on the high school floor here Sunday afternoon, 42-16. Hampered by the loss of Center Frank Fattee, the Johawks could not seem to get going. St. John's jumped off to an early lead, and by the end of the initial quarter St. Joe was behind at 10-4. Bancroft ivideued its lead at the intermission to 19-T. The clubs continued apace durint; the third stanza, with Bancroft holding iJs margin (o stay ahead at 24-11 at the end of the quarter. Jerry Coyle, who took over Pattee's center slot, and Wally Zallek, each garnered 4 points for the Johawks. Dick Garry, Bancroft center, rang up 20 points to pace his quintet. The Blue and White will have a week's rest before jumping back into action next Sunday afternoon at Austin. In a curtain- raiser, the St. Joe juniors defeated the Bancroft yearlings, 13-11. The boxscore: ST. JOSEPH'S (16) Militancy, 1 Casey, r '. Coyle. c , Zallek, s CoHvell, e Poshusla. f Skyles. J T. Pallee, c Kelly, f FT O (I I) IT TP Tulals f, I'G ST. JOHN'S .Murray, f . Devh.e, I Garr% c Nurre. g . Sauncters, r Flicks, g Totals FT t ST. JOSEPH'S ..... 4 ST. JOHN'S ....... iu HIGH SCHOOL RULES OPENED T-Formation Teams Get Break on Passes Chicago, (5 s )--High school football, at least among those teams using the T-formation, really will be a wide open, deceptive affair next autumn. Formerly, the defending team had only to watch where the quarterback was standing before the pass from center to determine whether he intended to go out after a pass. If he was less than a yard behind the center, the quarterback was ineligible to receive a pass. Under a new rule adopted by the rules committee of the national federation of high school athletic associations at its session here, the quarterback now is an eligible pass receiver regardless of where he stands before the center-snap.' That rule makes 6 men eligible as pass receivers at all times the 4 backs and'the 2 ends. It will allow the quaterback to take the ball from the center, toss it to another back and cut through the line as a receiver, and it brings up a host of other possibilities to add impetus to the offense. The rule change was one of 4 passed by the committee before it adjourned late Saturday. The others were: 1. Any kick going over a goal line becames an automatic touchback, regardless of whether it receives added impetus before crossing the goal. 2. The penalty for intentionally discarding a headgear will be loss of 5 yards. Previously, a time out was charged for the otfense. 3. Any kick passingr the line of scrimmage and touching a receiver, becomes an automatic first down if recovered by the kickin" team, regardless of on which side of the scrimmage line it is recovered. n McMILLEN AT WORK--This picture was not posed but it s just what happened at the college football coaches rules committee meeting in Columbus, Ohio, as A. N "Bo" McMillen of Indiana university shed his coat and climbed on the table to demonstrate a play. y Frick Leading Candidate for Baseball Commissioner Post I ] j Bucks Trip ID H i'J _ ^_ ^ ·*· Wildcats by 53-46 Count Ranger Win Streak Ends in 6-2 Loss By UNITED PRESS . Dreams of grandeur and a high rank in the National league hockey standings were over Monday--at least: temporarily--for the long down-trodden New York Rang- The Rangers, who had gone 1111- icfcatcd since Dec. 30, reverted o their old form Sunday night and took a 6 to 2 (rouncing from he league leading Montreal Can- adicns, who utilized a four-goal second period rally (o clinch the victory. To make matters worse, he defeat came before 15,697 ans, largest crowd for a "regular season hockey game at Madison Square Garden in 5 years. The Detroit Red Wings, pushed aside the second place bid for the Toronto Maple Leafs, whom they defeated 3 to 0 before a near-record crowd of 14,127 at Detroit's Olympic--the largest gathering here since March 13, 1943. · Columbus, Ohio, Iff)--Northwestern's Wildcats suffered their first Big Ten defeat of the season here Saturday night, bowing to Ohio State's defending champion Buckeyes, 53-46. The victory was Ohio State's 2nd in 3 Western conference games and Northwestern's first setback in the same number. · "'Two-players'were tossed out of the ball fame for fighting:. They were Jack Pfejffer, Ohio State center, who had sparked the Buck rally, and Max Morris, Northwestern center, who had scored 21 points for his team. Ohio State held a 10 to 4 lead at one time during the first half but some great one-handed shooting by Bennie Schadler and Morris let the Wildcats take the lead at 13 to 12. From there they pulled away to a 24 to 17 halftime margin. They were just as hot at the start of the last half and with about 15 minues to go had widened their margin to 31 to 17. Pfciffer went into the game at that point and Ohio State started driving back. With 9 minutes to go, Don Grate stole the ball and raced-in to cut the deficit to 3 Points. The Bucks finally tied the count at 40-all with 5 minutes and 46 seconds to go. In the remaining time the lend changed hands 3 times and the score was tied once. It was Grate's one-hander which finally put Ohio State in the lead to stay at 45 to 43. The Bucks had a 4 point margin when Morris and Pfeiffer started fighting. * Between halves, Wilfred Smith sporiswriter for the Chicago Tribune, presented the Tribune's trophy, awarded annually to the most valuable football player in the Big Ten, to' Les Horvath, Ohio Slate's all-America back. Horvath, chosen by his teammates as the team's most valuable player, was selected as the best jn the Big Ten by a committee of coaches and officials. Xorlhweslern ; v Sfelreli, t , TcltH, f '".;,' J ,, eren. t ,, ,, Johnson, f . . . . . . | n Morris, c . . . . ·; »»". c ; ,, , Sehadler. g _ ^ ^ Itolhrpcfc, f 2 * 0 ToUI Ohio Stale . I r, / Camlill. I Risen, c [·hciffer, c lutlon, e mlinj, g tirns, f .. Tolals .. By LEO H. PETEUSEN United Press Sports Editor New York--Baseball hoped for another "green light" from Washington Monday for a 4th war-time season and should the game survive an expected manpower crisis, it appeared almost certain that it will be under the direction of National League President Ford Frick as its new high commission A 10-man committee now is completing a new agreement under which the successor to baseball's first and only commissioner, the late Kenesaw Mountain tan- dis will serve. Although its work will not be done until early next month, Frick seemed assured oi the support necessary to get the position. Despite denials to the contrary, he has been campaigning silently for the job.. The former sports writer, w h o ' left his typewriter and radio work in 1934 lo become head of the National circuit, reportedly lined up enough American league .backing to overcome the opposition of'club owners in his own league. His elevation to Landis' post is expected to follow the February baseball meetings here. The agreement committee will convene Feb. 2 with a. joint session of the majors scheduled to begin Feb. 5. That is the meeting at which the 16 major league club owners are expected to elect Frick as baseball's second commissioner. His powers probably will not be as great as Landis' were, but he still will be the game's controlling factor. Frick's advancement, of course would vacate another prized baseball position and to succeed him, Frank Shaughnessy, president of the International league, appeared to be the leading candidate. Well versed in every angle of the game, bhaughnessy was expected to receive the backing of at least 6 of the 8 National league clubs. To keep the line of acceptance going, it .looked like William A Manley, who has been secretary of the International league for many years, would be the logical successor to Shaughnessy. As important as this is to the future of the game, however, the question of Landis* successor was not the foremost in the minds of TP, baseball men Monday. Their first ^·consideration was the United Press ^revelation that the forthcoming is ^Hainiine score--Northwestern 11. Ohio Free Itiro-.i, missed: Xoilhwtilern-- Siekel,. Morrij. B o l h r i e k . Ohio Slate-- I ' [Nelson Wins Phoenix Open; Snead Second Ph ?n!J i ^ ? riz " nj - R '--Byron Nelson, 1944's leading money winner in professional golfdom, set his sights Monday on the Tucson open next week after running away with the top prize in the Phoenix tournament with a 274 for 72 holes Nelson, who took a. 69 on Sunday's final round, was only 2 shots ban on non-essenlial usage of electricity \vill not prohibit night baseball. The war production board spokesman said that the order, which WPB Chairman J. A Krug will issue soon, will not apply to the use of lighting for any outdoor recreational activity. Baseball men felt that the WPB ban on the issue was an indication that perhaps President Roosevelt will give the game another green ignt such as he did in 1342 in a letter to Landis. under 2nd place Denny Shute the veteran Akron. Ohio, shotmakcr who posted a 68 on the last 18 for a 47G total. Sammy Byrd, ex-New York Yankee baseball player from Detroit, finished in 3rd place, taking another 68 on the last 18 for Byrd was within one slroke of the money-making ace at the start of the last round, but lost the tourney when he wound up in a trap on the last hole as Nelson laid a 100-foot approach within a foot of the pin for top honors. National PGA Champion Bob Hamilton, Evansville, Ind., was in 4th place. He ended the day with a sensational 65 on the par 71 course for a 278 total on the 72 rolling holes. HAWKS MEET MICHIGAN NEXT Ohio State Surge Nips Northwestern by 53-46 By WALTER BYERS Chicago, CU.R)--Defending champion Ohio State and Northwestern look up the chase after Iowa's bigh-flying Hawkeyes Monday as all Big Ten basketball teams stepped up their scoring pace for what promises to be a hectic championship race, reminiscent of prewar competition. Six conference games are carded for this week, and although Iowa is the only undefeated team in the Big Ten, results to date indicate that it's still anybody's race with many an upset in the offing before the March 3rd finale. After a week's layoff, Indiana goes after its first Big Ten victory Wednesday against Purdue and then Iowa risks its undefeated record against Michigan, while Northwestern tries to pickup ground against Illinois Friday Saturday's conference games are- Indiana at Minnesota, Michigan at Ohio State and Northwestern at Purdue. The standings took a more familiar shape last weekend While Iowa won its 2nd straight Big Ten victory, O. S. U. moved into 2nd P l a c e with Northwestern and Michigan, Illinois and Wisconsin bunched up behind, ready for the championship grind. O. S. U.'s Buckeyes regained their scoring- punch and knocked Northwestern out of 1st place Saturday, 53-46, while Iowa took over undisputed leadershin by smashing leaderless Purdue, 61-34. The Boilermakers were minus their brilliant center, Paul Hoffman, who was injured, and the Hawk- eyes ran wild. Herbert and Clayton Wilkinson scared a combined 31 points and Big Ten scoring Champion Dick Ives added 14 The 6-foot, 4-inch Wilkinson brothers, playing their first year in the Big Ten after starring with Utah's former national champions, have developed into the most dangerous duo in the league and if Iowa is to be headed, the Wilkinson boys must be stopped. Thus far, Iowa and Northwestern are the conference's powerhouses. The Hawkeyes are averaging 51 points a. Big Ten game while Northwestern has a 50-point average due mainly to Center Max Morris, who has scored 5S points in 3 games. O. S. TJ.. after squeaking- by Michigan ami losing lo Purdue popped back with championship class against Northwestern, Saturday, defeating the Wildcats. 53-4G. Don Grate made 11 points, the best Big Ten mark to elate for the scoring star of Ohio State's 1344 champions. The durability of O. S. U.'s regained power will be tested Saturday when the Bucks nlay a return engagement against Michigan. Illinois gained revenge for a week-old defeat Saturday, whipping Michigan, 55-37. The mini's double-barreled attack of Howie Judson and Walt Kirk was functioning, the veterans rolling up 14 and 21 points respectively. Bouncing back into the chase along with Illinois was Wisconsin, which sent Minnesota skittering toward the bottom by handing the Golden Gophers their 3rd defeat in 4 starts, 46-37 * Big Ten Standings TEAMS IOWA Northwestern . Ohio State .. , Michigan Illinois Wisconsin Purdue ....... Minnesota Indiana W L TP OP . 2 0 102 68 · 2 1 150 123 133 124 .. 2 1 2 2 175 190 J 1 1 1 93 83 80 80 2 115 146 3 153 183 0 1 3 3 5 4 The 1939-40 University of Minnesota hockey team won 18 straight games to win the Big Ten ice title. THE PRICELESS INGREDIENT IN A HUMAN BEING IS A SENSE OF HUMOR TETE" A W O SATS: Suc'ccs Ii»r4 « »Uln. on. mile ,1!, ,,,, '"t loll or wotrr and money. Injure and fc! sure of ince». INSURANCE IOAK a INVESTMENT CO ;

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