The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 29, 1944 · Page 9
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February 29, 1944

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

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Tuesday, February 29, 1944
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Tuesday, Feb. 29, 194* 9 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE t $36.13 Lost on Armistice Day Tilt; Boxing Story and Shows,-12 or 10 Feet? ,,,,' ri,,, -vr ,,.---"""" by the Citizens' Victory committee on the Mason City-Lmdblom football game here Armistice day show that-a loss of §36.13 was incurred. Poor auS and J? w tleket sales accounted for the financial setback. · I d r ^ P ° nS v, t0 1 - 3St year ' s cont f st in all probability will for the Mohawks. ^ con ' :es * s salelmldru^Z'onr^^ 10 ^! 1 ' 302 ' 24 ' while the tieke t saies maae up toi only §808.93. The remainder of the ereen backs came from sales of programs and money taken in at the concessions. Disappointed with the backing of the fans the committee haa decided against contacting an opponent tor this coming season. "· "woueni. * * Lester B r o m b c r s r , boxing writer for Ihe New York World- Telegram, achieved some unusual results iu his story oil the which Davis ivon by a kayo in the first round. Taking off on some New York stage plays, Brombers described Davis as the "Miracle of Jacobs Beach" in his 63-second conquest of the Philadelphia Negro. He added tliat Davis now looked forward to hitting the Beau "Jackpot" in a\ forthcoming maich, a iid continued: "Davis" 'Winged Victory' came as the results of a thunderstorm of left hooks which sent' Moitt- somery early to sleep 'and the customers heme 'Early to Bed. 1 Bomby's punches, a potion of Arsenic and Old Lacing.' left the handlers of his victim as mule as 'The Voice of the Turtle.,' "Montgomery's director predicted that another 'One Touch of Genius' on Davis' jiart would make Beau Jack see 'Stars on Ice' too. Davis took the bcttinff boys for a 'Mexican Hayride.' A 'Wallflower' iu the pugilistic parlor, Davis now butts iu where 'Three Was a Family.' "With his boarding house reach, the still hungry fighter will grab a slice of the 'Dou»h- boys' rich fistio loaf. His match with Beau Jack will be the hottest 'Peep Show* in town "Referee F r a n k i e Fullarn made, the 'Decision' without a final count. Bob cried, but his expression indicated that he was willing to -Take It as It Comes.'" It's a bit of writing that adds freshness to many of the timeworn cliches in n u g i l i s t i c p r o m e n a d e . You probably wouldn't care to read something like it every day, and maybe it wouldn't be appreciated anywhere but in New York. Nevertheless, it is something new. Mason City at Northwood Sectional Hit St. Ansgar; St. Joe, Maroons Also There; 6 Other Meets Near Iowa's 1943 basketball champions, the Mason City Mohawks, will open defense of their diadem Wednesday nisht 0 0 h There s been plenty of talk about raising the heijrhfc of baskets to 12 feet instead of the present 10 to elirnffi the advantages of the extra-tall players. Very few however have experimented with the idea. "o\\e\ el , We have word from George C. Hansen, printer o/c O f the naval receiving barracks at Shoemaker, Cal, that thro'iSi error in construction the baskets there wen installed"It feet- instead of 10. The-boys thought they'^t y it out for a wh,|p .,,* -,,. what happened . Heres what ^ n ^"^ ^m^'f f 1 ^ 16 ^' at a loss in arching their ,-,, i ' - " VI TM, P la y ers experienced difficulty in mak mg lay-in shots. The scoring in these contests was ven low and lacked the infprpsf nf ..-i-,,-,,TM,,*,,,, i · _ ,, ·* Jtm "NOW, WHEN I WAS VOUR AGE"-Phillies General Manager Herb Peunock (left) gives advice at Philadelphia, Penn., to Chuck Khan, veteran outfielder, who · aspires to regain his one-time batting prowess. Klein couldn't E et away it he wanted tonne's in the steam cabinet part of the gym routine he has adopted as a conditioner Reveal Twilight Tilts Were Financial Liabilities in 1943 the baskets were and the sailors o games. to 10 feet scoring hi- ec watch the games. One very noticeable objection to the 1° foot basket-was that the boys complained that thW were unable to adjust themselves to the timing required by thte new height. We fee! the change in the height of the basket fi, K K t ^ valid point that it would not only handicap the big boys but play havoc with the smaller fellows ~ P are only a dozen or so of the "goal-tenders" in the Phog-horn Allen, is just so much noise*! ° Uglna y y COLLEGE BASKETBALL (By The Aixociated Press) r . Camp Enclicott Scabecs 41; Boston Coast Guard 32. ^Camp EndicolJ Waves 45; Bosiori Spars l SfViS'V 1 ?'' Co ' le e= s '~- N =«' Cumberland (Pa.) Army Reception Center 41 South Greenville (S. Car.) Army Air 'Base 30- Clcrmon College 35. Uidn-ul Great Lakes 73: Minnesota 43 Oklahoma 4-1: Iowa Stale 30 Iowa Sc.ihavvks T2; Drafcc -ll'. Central 53; Pcnn 33. Camp Grant 57: Valparaiso 45 Baker 33; Bethany 30. Loras 64; \Vartburg 37. FIVE BROTHERS ACTS Detroit, W-Five brother combinations have played hockey for the Detroit Red Wings Dalton and Carl Smith are with the team R e£ ° re , them were Muci Bruneteau the S Kil- and and S ana BREAKING TRAINING Fu»on' ^h rk ( ^Wh .en Johnny Fulton, the west coast's gift to eastern track meets this winter ordered a 2nd helping oE dessert T \^ e . t ."' g of the New York Tiack Writers association, one of the coaches on hand said- "That Joe Stripp Director of Boys Work Orlando,. Fla., Cff)--Jersey Joe Stripp, who took up a baseball career with the avowed goal of being able to retire at 35- and achieved it 5 years ago, is trying his hand in a new field. Slrlpn, who was one of baseball's best third basemen with the Cincinnati Reds and Brooklyn Dodgers, now is waging a campaign against juvenile delinquency in his capacity as Orlando's city recreation director. \ His pride is the Orlando boys club, which he set up in a municipal gymnasium and is outfitting with "he-man entertainment for the kids." The 40 year old former diamond star thinks that young folks not only should have clean, wholesome recreation to keep them out of trouble, but that it should be really interesting. One of his pet projects at the club is checker pool, a game he devised to give the boys something similar to pool but different enough to meet the abjections of some of the townspeople, who didn't think regulation pool quite proper for a. municipal club. The game is played on a smooth-top table with regular cues but checkers in place of pool balls. The players, using any of his checkers as a cue ball, tries to knock his opponent's men into the corner pockets. GROVE BEST Philadelphia, (!?)--Connie Mack says the records ' sho\v Bob Grove v was a better pitcher than eitfier waiter Johnson or Christy Mathewson. "Mathewson," Connie told Businessmen's . the Germantown association, "only tied for the , r e pitching championship. Johnson won it 3 times and Grove cap- I was tooking the other day tured it 6 times. ov !f ,?he records and discovered it." 11. AND B. BOWLING LEAGUE Women's League Sam Hates ^"^ =J« TM H.C. TM. New swing By GLEN PERKINS won t do you any good, Johnny." , S u t this is good dessert," re- , 30 " inan . ammunition detail to the front lines during a recent , the former Stanford runner on Cape Gloucester, New Britain York, (U.R)_Twilght and --,, shift baseball g a m e s , dreamed up by major league magnates to accommodate war workers, were financial failures and are almost absent from the 1944 American league schedule, but there will be a heavier emphasis on night contests than ever before The completed schedule finds 104 games billed for the after dinner crowd. The Washington Senators, with special league permission, have scheduled 43 of their 77 home contests at night, while the St. Louis Browns will play 21. The Browns also obtained special permission f o r ' t h e extra contests inasmuch as league rules permit a maximum of 14 home night games, 2 with each club. The only club to book twilight games again is Detroit, which has no lights. There will be no morning games. The Tigers will play seven ol the cocktail hour contests. Two other clubs. NP.W York and Boston, also will play no night games. Cleveland and Philadelphia will play 14 each and Chicago has booked 12 night games. The Athletics are the only team in the league affected by relaxation of dim out restrictions which prevented night baseball along the Atlantic seaboai-d last year, since the other coastal clubs - play no night games. Opening day for the 154-game grind will be April 18 with Cleveland at Chicago, St. Louis at De- (roit, Philadelphia at Washington and New York at Boston. The other clubs will open on April 21 with Detroit at Cleveland. Chicago at St. Louis, Boston al Philadelphia and Washington at New York. The season closes on Oct. 1. The memorial .day holiday finds St. Louis, Chicago, Detroit and Cleveland with home doubleheaders, while Washington, Philadelphia, Boston and New York get the July 4 twin bills. On Labor day, St. Louis, New York, Chicago, and Washington will be host clubs. Each team gets 12'Sunday dates at home, and all but Cleveland and St. Louis have 12 Saturdays. The Browns have 10 and the Indians 9. LEADS MARINES NOW Washington, D. c.. (/P)--Marine Lt. Harry Wheeler, former Manhattan college football' captain there. The Cardinal and Black* will face St. Ansgar. Clear Lake and Northwood have also been bracketed in class A and carded to play at Northwood. The 2 A contests will be played Wednesday, \with the finals in that division slated for Saturday night. The Mohawks, winners of 16 of 21 contests during the season and co-champions of the Big Seven conference, will be the top- heavy favorite to come through i this opening meet unscathed and advance to district play. Coach Bud Suter put his charges through a stiff workout Monday, and another was planned for Tuesday. The Mohawk contest is carded for 8:15 Wednesday. Mason City's 2 other competitors--St. Joseph's and Holy Family--are also scheduled for competition at Northwood. The latter 2 clubs, however, will compete in class B. The Johawks will also see action Wednesday, facing Plymouth. The remainder of the B clubs--· Grafton, Keiisett, Holy Family, Mitchell, Roek Falls and Carpenter all drew byes in the first round, and will not move into action until Thursday and Friday nights. The B finals will also be staged Saturday evening. St. Joseph's and Keijsett rate as the 2 top B outfits. Six other sectional meets are * he of the tournament Sobners Spoil Cyclone Mark in 44-30 Tilt Ames, W)-- Iowa State's Cyclones, their hopes for an undis- 1 """' Ivesln Driver's Seat as Loop Scoring Race Draws to Close Chicago, (U.R)--The Big Ten individual scoring race was up for final decision this week with Dick Ives of Iowa still in the driver's seat. Ives and his forward running- mate, Dave Danner, were expected to complete their monopoly of scoring honors when Iowa meets Paul Hoffman of Purdue was expected to gain on and, possibly pass, Tom King of Michigan when he goes into action against the weak Indiana defense. Hoffman moved ahead of Mich- Official AMERICAN LEAGUE SCHEDULE, 1944 ALL STAR GAME TUESDAY, JULY ,,, ,0,4, AT PITTSBURGH ·DENOTE SATWWAYS .. OEXOTB SUNDAYS tDE.VOTK HOLIDAYS CHICAGO ST. LotlS DETROIT CLEVELAND WASHINGTON PHILADELPHIA. . . .* . NEW *C5K BOSTON i AT H O M E 1: AT CHICAGO READ April 2B. -2D. --ao, "3(1 J u n e 12. 13, It Scpl. 7. ·», "It), "lo April 2i. M J u n e 7. *10. «*l 1. »· Aup. *·'. ··!!, "6 Sept. -tl, f t April IS, 19 June 23. *21, "'ij « AUI. 3, 4 Sept. I. «2, «*3 It ·25 Jane 2. 6 3. ·· «*t Jaly =.-. 2C, 27. 2« Sept. 22, "23, ««2* May f.10. f30, 3j Jnrte I July -29. ··30, ·«JO, Anj. 1 Sept, K. !9 May 2J. 23. 28, "27 July «32, "23. "23, Sept. 23, 26, 27 May ··;». ,.2)| t9 Joty IK. 13, 20 °| Sept. ·:«. 23, .30, bci. 51 34 "I 12 Salttrday* " '2 Sundays ^eeoration Day t»k«r Dmy 1 Ni(kt Ga.» L 1 I · "V"'ii- ...... «"·«" a " ea " of Mich- Oj 5lahoma, jigan's Dave Strack l ast weekend - ' now have a fight on their h a n d s ' b y scodn» to salvage ;i first iv'laco tic. \ Northwestern Oklahoma, playing perfect basketball, shocked Iowa State 44 to PHELPSTOSTAY OUT OF BASEBALL Philadelphia, (/P) _ Babe "the Blimp" Fhelps, veteran major league catcher, let it be known Tuesday that he never was crazy about baseball--and that he's washed his hand of the game. "Have decided to stay at work- will not change my mind," the Odcnton, Md.. railroad freight hnndlcr telegraphed the Phillies, who acquired him lust season. carded for the immediate \orlh Iowa area, including tourneys at Forest City, Algona, Belmond. Hampton, New Hampton and Marble Rock. At Forest City the high-stepping Indians, victors in 20 of 21 games this season, will be heavy favorites to eliminate the other A clubs--Thompson, Buffalo Center. Lake Mills and Britt--and gain a berth in'district competition. Forest City and Thompson meet Ihe opening night, with the remainder of the class A games carded for Friday evening. Competing in class B at Forest City are Fertile, Joice. Hake. Ventura, Crystal Lake. Hayfield, Le- lancl, Scarville and Woden. The latter 2 teams open play Wednesday, with all other B clubs drawing byes. Another North Iowa club that has received favorable mention during the season, and winner of the diocese tournament at Sioux City, is St. John's of Bancroft, which will play its sectional at Alcana. Two other teams, Algona and Burt, are in class A with Bancroft, but the St. John's team is the choice here. Class B schools competing at Algona are Covwith, Fenton. La- koi;i. Lone Rock, Seneca, Titonka, Wbittemore. Algona (St. Cecilia's) Cylinder, Grant township, Ledyard, Rodman. Swea City and \Veslcy, Corwith and Fenton drew , first-round byes. Other match Lakota vs. Lone games Rock; Seneca vs. Titonka; Whitlemore vs. St. Cecilia's; Cylinder vs. Grant township; Ledyard vs. Rodman and Swea City vs. Wesley. Six class A schools will tangle at Belmond in a meet that promises some first-class competition. Clarion and Eagle Grove drew opening-i-ountl byes, while Kanawha faces Belmond and Dows goes against Garner. The high- stepping F-agles of Eagle Grove are favored here. In class B at Belmond 7 schools wilt take the floor. Goidfield drew a bye, while Klemme takes on Rowan. Alexander meets Gnodcll and Mcservcy tangles wilh Thorn- Ion. Hampton, Ackley and Iowa the class A competitors Hampton, with the former · · -- 1 ·» i^kai*; it. nj JO Monday uieht before a capacity crowd of some 4,000 falls to erab the front position in the title chase with 9 victories and 1 defeat. It was the final conference game for the Sooners whose only reverse was a 41 to 39 loss to Iowa State at Norman. To tie Oklahoma for the championship [he Cyclones, who have won 8 and lost 1," must defeat Kansas at Lawrence Friday night and although the 1343 champions' have only a 5-4 record in the Big Six this winter, the Jayhawks are rugged competition on their own court. Oklahoma, with Allie Payne setting 4 successive field goals, shot into a 20 to 16 halftime lead over the Cyclones and improved its advantage as the second half progressed. Top scorer for the night was Price Brookfielri of Iowa State with 15 points, 1 more than Payne collected Tor the Sooners. Conference standings: W. L. Pet. Oklahoma 9 l .900 Iowa Slate 8 l .BR9 Kiinsas 5 4 .556-j Missouri 4 5 .444! Nebraska i 8 .111 I Kansas State .... 0 8 .000 Kay Patterson of ;)g;iins(-| Later'the Babe toicl' the Phila) delphia Record by telephone that Wisconsin,!"! never was crazy about basc- lirill*^ tihtlua I l ) n ) l -- f i r l u i l r l f r :\tf.tt f,-,* n * u^ "T --..~.. U i vi ivihconsin, A nt:vt:r \vas crazy jtrjout hnc- w1th C '.fr y · 1" lhe SCOr " lff chascjball-or being away from home 7 j * * P°'"ts, also was expect-! months of the year. I figure I'm i Ji° A'!!. a fleld day against doing more for the war by staying lUCKl4»«i£ f^himcr,, t~ _i_ _ * «.. *!-.. i-i_ ,, ^iu^«n 6 -Chicago lo move ahead Ohio State's Arnold Risen and !,,« r ,-- I '""""" «"»eii ana i-iimps, jo, married and father £?n G TM'V Vho a t P«sent hold of an H year old girl, has been 2nd and 3rd positions behind Ives. out of the game since June 1941 Individual ccnvino =.!,,.,,]: ; ' ,,.!,,,,, 1 ° - _. " , "."'"-I *·?**! es Individual scoring standings in- Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. ni.,,!·,,,,----- --·".·*· oLuiiumgM in- -vi.cn uc was suspenaed lor fail- more players Wlth 90 Points or nig to make a_ western trip for the 1'ts. Ives, Iowa ng Risen, Ohio State . 174 Grate, Ohio State . . . 173 Daniier, Iowa . . . . 179 Patterson, Wis'n ... ]fle King, Michigan . . . . 157 Hoffman, Purdue ... 140 Strack, Michigan 135 Dugger, Ohio State 124 Bowen, Ohio Stale . . 121 Patrick. Illinois . . . . l l o Kirk, Illinois 115 Smith, Wisconsin .. 113 Haag, Purde 101 Schadler, Northw'u . 95 Horn, Purdue 93 Hirsch, Michigan . . . 93 Wright, Minnesota . 91 Retherford, Ind. . . . 00 Avg. 17.8 14.5 14.41 17 15.19 13.08 12.71 11.25 10.33 10.08 11.9 11.6 10.27 9.18 S.5 8.45 7.75 9.1 3.!8 drawing a bye in the opening round. Eight class B quintets nre thrown together, with Dumont meeting Hansell, Rockwell going against Swaledale. Chapin facing Geneva and Latimer tangling with the Sheffield team. New Hampton will meet Sum- nei- and Cresco hits Riceville in the class A bracket at New Hampton. In class B, Chester, Elma, Frederika, Lime Springs and Hidgeway all drew byes, while AHa Vista faces Colwell, Fredericksburg takes on Lawler and Mclntire meets Waucoraa. The other sectional meet of interest to North lowans will be held at Marble Rock, where Greene, Cluirlcs City and Osaue compete in class A. Greene drew a bye, and the Comets (angle with Osage. Floyd, Marble Rock, Orchard, Rudd. Immaculate Conception of Charles City. Little Cedar. Nora Springs and Rockford all are to compete in class B, with no byes given. Sites and pairings for the district tournaments will not be announced until completion of the sectional tournaments. FIGHT RESULTS (By Uniled Press) Philadelphia--Ike Willi.-uns. I3a, Trenton. N. J.. stopped Ellis Phillips, 131 Philadelphia, f l ) : Harold Smith. H9 Philadelphia, stopped Don Eddy, UB, Nia- garji Falls. N. J.. (.1). Holyokt. Mas*.--Lou Salica. 121, Brooklyn. N. Y.. stopped Ulario Colon, 128 Mexico Cily. (10). LMIII, Ma.ss.-- Gcorcc Salamone. 136. Boston, drew M-ith Joey Lcmicux, 139 New Bedford, Mas;,.. IB;. Neirark. X. ].--Larry Lane. 191. Trenton, N. J.. riccjsioncd Teddy Randolph 173. New York, (81. Scranlon, Fa--Joe Dinosrio, 149. Freeland, Pa., outpointed Charles Sabntclle. 134. Dunmorc, Pa.. 1 0 i ; Sam Baccala. lot. Baltimore, decisioncd Tony Ray, M3 Paterson, N. J., (C). BYRD CAPTURES $1,000 PRIZE New Orleans, W)-- Navy-bound Sammy Byrd, former New York Yankee outfielder, tucked SI 000 in war bonds away, Tuesday and left with other touring golf professional for Gulfport, Miss, and the S(i,000 Gulfport tournament. Sammy came from behind in the 3rd round to win the 55,000 J.CW Orleans open tournament Monday. The former baseball player scored 285 tor the 72-holes 5 below Byron Nelson, Toledo' Ohio, professional.' ' "1 have been accepted for military service and have chosen the navy/' said the 36 year old Byrd · I expect to be called up in 3 or 4 weeks so I'm playing on borrowed time. However, I'm going to play as long as I can before S°!"e out aftet bigger game." Nelson's 290 earned him S750 ill war bonds. Harold "Jug" McSpaden, the early pace-setter finished 3rd with 291 and S550 in bonds. Buy War Savings Bonds and btamps from jour Globe-Gazette carrier boy. on the job." Plielps, 35, married and father , when he was suspended for failing to make a west Brooklyn Dodgers. RECTAL COLON PROSTATE RHEUMATISM (ARTHRITIS) (Octozone Therapy) SINUS Dr.R.W.SHULTZ,D.O. 218-219-220 First National Bank Bldg, DUBLIN WINS In the lobby of the HOTEL HANFORD Mason City, Iowa CHICAGO May 21 with New York Hay 29 with Boston June 2 with Wajbinjlon J»ne 7 with D e t r o i t Jane u wilh St. Louis June 23 with Cleveland July 18 with Boston Julr 2« with Ntw York Jnlr 27 wilh Washinf ton July 31 with Phi!ad!rihi» An*. « with Detroit Senl. 1 with Clevelan* S'pt. - with SI. Loulj Sept. )a V IH, r h i l j d e l h i ST. LOUIS -"ay 21 w i t h Fo*ton -1l»y ·,,·« w ,-|t, Boston May 31 with Wa^hinclon Jane 2 with rhlladrlnhU June X with Cleveland June 3 with Cleveland J n n e !IO *ith Chicago June =1 »ilh Chicago June 23 wilh Detroit July IS Trlth Xew Vnrk ·lair 19 with New York Jnly 2» wilh »«· York July 21 with Boston July 2.5 with Philadelphia July 27 with Philadelphia Am. .'· wilh Cleveland"TM Aup. 3t with Detroit Sept. T with Detroit Sepl. is with Chirato Sept. 10 with Washiniton J u n e June June July July July July July Anjr. Aur- Sept. Sept. S c p l . NIGHT GAMES CLEVELAND WASHINGTON 23 with IV.jhinjlot 2 with Xew Tork 12 with netroit IB with Chicaio IS w i t h SI. Louij. Xidhl lames will be played on ail jtbetf- uted dates starting with Wednesday. May 10. lo the close ot Wa*))in;ton 18 wilh Philadelphia at home dale Sunday. 31 »-ilh PhilaiJelnhla Sept. IT. eJeepl !ames 23 with New York 31 with Bo»(on 2.-, with Chicari, 29 with St. Louis 15 with Detroit 13 wilh Boston 2.1 w i l h Waihinrton scheduled on Sundays and holidays. PHILAnELPHIA .May IS wilh Chieatn .llay 17 wilh Detroit June 9 with Washington June 20 with Boston June 2.1 with Ncir Vort J u n e 30 wilh Cleveland J u l y ,7 wilh SU Louis July -, with Chicago Aug. 4 wilh New York Any.- II wilh Cleveland Aafc-- 14 with Detroit Aur. IB with St. Louis AnjE. 2, with Hoston An'». 20 with Washintlon TWILIGHT GAMES DETROIT June 16 with St. Louts Ju "e !!0 with C l e v e l a n d J "'y " with Ctilcaro J »'r '» x-»h W»shin I lon J "'r 24 with Philadelphia J «Iir *« w'"" Boston Au *' * TrlUl ?·"«»· York J. 2, 3. 4 June in, "IS, · July n. It. ·!.-;', ·-tr,. ··!(; May *13, *'U, "14 July tl. tl. 5. 6 An t . 10. 17. IK. -10 May 10. n. I J July -,. April 31, ··:·{_ --23, June 12, 13. It 1% Sepl. I.V«"I7, "17 GAZETTE Stay 24. 2.1. 2fi. -2! Jaly *22. «»23. "'^ Sept. 2.1. 2G, 27 .May «2«. ···si. 2U July 1». 19, 2ft. 21 Sept. 28, 29, *30, Oct. "1 June 2, *3. *»f, ".4 Juiy 2J, 2fi, 27, 2» Sept. 22, «23, "Z4 May t30. -fM. 31 Ju.ie 1 J o l y "HO. « M K . 31 Sepl. \'J. -a. ii 9 S a l n r d a v s '2 Sundays Decoration Day U M«al Came, May !:i. *-;o. "21. -' June 28. 29. 30 Aa(t- a, JO. I I , "12 May 16, 16. 17. 18 luly M. "2. "2 Auf. "13, "JJ, j|. FOR April 15. 13. ;, J u l y 11. ·!.-,. "1C. ··!( Sepl. 8, ·!, **10, «»io April »23, "30, ".30 June 12, 13. 14. 15 Aut. 23, ·;«. ..;7, .. April 2.,, 26. S7 Jane Id. » I 7 . "u .Sept. +l. tl Sepl. *ir,. - t f i 13 Saturdays 12 Sandavs July 4 f-tb«r |), T M NltKt G.rati AT PBILADCLPHIA M»y ]n, IJ, j j July T. *», "a. "3 Aut. "20. "20, 21. 22 May -13. -u, "1| J u l y tl. tl. .F. r. AUS. If,, 17. IS. . t! | May IS, IK. 17 | S July -1. ···. "·· Au». "13, "13. H, IS May 19. '20, .-21, *.;i (une. 28, 20, 30 A»r. 9, JO, II, «ij May 5. *fi. *»7, '.7 June «, 0. '10. "II ··!» A uj. S). SO COVERAGE M«y 2. 3 Jnne 2.1, "21, ··23, ··"5 Auit. 4. 'S, "f., "6 Sept. 13 A p r i l 21, *2t, "23. "~1 J u n e 20. 11 ·- ABt. r-,, «OT, ."..;; .,,. 12 Saturdays 12 S a n d a y i July 4 I* Nltkt Ginn AT NEW YORK May I.I. ]fi. 17.. ig AU|t. 'I3,""137 11, Slay 1!. ;n. "21. " J u n e 28. -, M J. 30 A u r . !l. 10. tl. »r» 13 31 -May 10. II, I-J J u l y 7.-*8. ··!). ",1 Aujr. "2ft, "'20. 2J, 22 May »13, "It, "u July tl, t«, 5. 6 _Ao r . 16. 17, 18, '19 April 51. -22. "23 June If). 20. 21. ''·* Aujt. 31. Sepl. 1, ··-'. April 2.1. 2n. 27 June 1C, -17. "IS. » Sepl. tl. tl Sept. «I6, "17 ··3 ·18 OF May. S. ·«, «'7. »7 J u l y 11. -|.-,, "|r,. ADJ. 28. 23, 30 ·in H S a t u r d a y s K S u n d a y s J u l y i Laker lny AT BOSTON May ]9. "20, »*2 J a n e :!8, Z9, SO Aujr. 3, 10, 1), May in. 17. is. |* Jl||y -| .... .... Am. -in. "i:;, ji. July Allf. Stay 10, 11, IS Jalj- T. ·», »·!). "3 AUJ-. "20, ««20, 21. v . 2. 3 J a n e 2n. «·:!. »··«_-, ·· c. 4, '.',, "6. ··« April *», J u n e 13. I Stpt. 1. - . ..jo u. ]3 April IS, fis, +|j DAILY April ]9 ABROAD at \V«3hinft«n July I al P h i l a d e l p h i a July 1 al B o M o n Labor Daj at Chicago J»ljr 4 at x ew ?, Labor Day »i St. Louts Decoration Day jl St. Lo u is Decoration t)av at Chicigo tabor Bay a i .\ ev c Vork Decoration Day at Detroit D c r o r a l i o n l)a.v at Cleveland Labor tlav »l \Va%hinjr- Ion SPORTS REPAIR NOW! ° * et that ° ufb ar. READr FOR SPRING--Our raetory rromed men will 9 , e your motor new life for the SEASON TO COME. How Is That BIKE? We Have Complete Bike Equipment TIRES -- TUBES NEW--WHEELS SEATS--CHAINS Etc. WE REPAIR ANYTHING!

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