Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 13, 1943 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 13, 1943
Page 9
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^r-JS^^J-^-j^aSSWWieUfeMt Jil^ryr^MS^3t^ZSSlKKaS^IEKia!SSKSS!a£SiASSX WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1943 * wffi *' w!! ' ! '* fH!£a ^^^ MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ^^ Bears Pro All-Star Eleven Only Two Washington Gridders on 1st Team CHICAGO--Although dethroned as the champions in one of last season's most startling upsets, the Chicago Bears dominate the official all-National Football league team released Wednesday. --' Five places went to the Bears, while Green Bay, for the second successive year, is represented by its peerless passing combination of Cecil Isbell and Don Hutson. Tackle Wee Willie \Vilkin, also a first string selection in 19'! 1, and End Bob JMastei-son, a newcomer to the all-league team, were the only members of the champion Washington Redskins voted first string berths. Guard Bill Edwards of New York, and Halfback Bill Dudley o£ Pittsburgh, the rookie of the year, complete the eleven. * if * * ¥ * Fifty-six players received votes in the ballot in which a committee of newspapermen participated before the championship playoff. Only one, Hutson, Green Bay's veteran end and chronic record' breaker, was a unanimous choice. He/was a first team choice on each of the nine ballots. It was the fifth consecutive year Hutson has been named on the first string and the sixth time in eight seasons that he has topped the vote among ends. The Bear contingent included* three men--Guard Danny Fortmann. Center Clyde Turner and Quarterback Sid Luckman--who were first team selections in 1B41. 31 was the filth successive time for Tortmaun. And tor the second consecutive year, the young surgery interne missed being a unanimous choice by one first place vote. Other Bears selected were Tackle Lee Artoe and Fullback Gary Famiglietti. Both arc newcomers on all-league circles. It marked the first time since 1934, Avhen New York won the championship and placed five men on the All-league team, that one club has supplied so many first team selections. * * * Famiglielti, 230 pounds of crushing line plunger, who took over the Bears' fuHbackinjr when Bill OsmansKi was injured ' on the sixth play of the opening game, polled four first place votes to beat out Andy Farkas of the champion Redskins, by a margin of two points. .Dudley, the league's ground gaining champion, is the first rookie to be chosen since Davey O'Brien was named quarterback in 1939. Like Fortmami, he missed lacing a unanimous choice by one vote, although he also appeared on all nine ballots. Luckman's only "opposition for quarterback came from Sammy Baugh, the Redskins' field general and passing paragon. Baugh missed lirst team selection when the committee split its ballot, some n[ the selectors placing him at halfback. Luckman received six first place votes. The committee evinced a definite preference for Isbell over Baugh at halfback, principally because he is a better ball carrier, and because of his greater pass productivity.. He has delivered at least one touchdown pass in his last 23 consecutive league games. - * * * Injuries and a lack of reserves which kept him in the came many times when he should have been resting mitigated against Frank (Brosier) Kitiurd of Brooklyn, who had been a first team tackle choice the two preceding years. As a result Kiuard wound up on the second team with Chct Adams of Cleveland. Failure of a Washington guard to make either the first or second team came as something of a surprise after the superb performances of Steve Slivinski, Dick Farman and Clyde Shugart in the championship game. Outside of Fortmann, however, the race for guard positions \vas wide open with seven men receiving first team votes- There seemed to be little question about whom the committee considered the league's best centers. Chuck Cherundolo. who played 25 consecutive quarters for Pittsburgh, and Turner received all the votes, except two for the second team, which went to Mel Hein. retiring star of the New York Giants. * * ·¥ At end, Master son took a commanding: lead over George AVilson of the Bears, and Perry Schwartz of Brooklyn, a first strinc choice in 1940 and 1941, largelj- because of a belfcr rounded performance, which combined Wilson's rucgcd play with Schwartz's pass receiving:. The committee making the selection was composed of Joe King, New York World-Telegram: Harold Parrott. Brooklyn Eagle; Merrill Whittlcscy. Washington Post; Jack Sell. Pittsburgh Post-Gazette; Ross Kaufmann, Philadelphia Bulletin; John Sabo, Detroit Free- Press; Ray Pagel, Green Bay Press-Gazette; Isi Newborn, Cleve- Don Hutson OFFICIAL OPA INSPECTION STATION · One Stop Here Completes the Job. GUARANTEED VULCANIZING SERVICE PRITCHARO SUPER-SERVICE 1st S. E. and Penn. Ph. 3153 Another Green Bay star, Hutson was the only player to get unanimous choice for the first team by all nine scribes. Sid Luckman Chosen at quarterback on six first-plate ballots, this star has all-around ability and is a capable field general. ' · --ik- Cecil Isbell Chosen for his ability to run with a football as well as pass, this Green Bay star got preference over Washington's Sammy Baugh. Rudy Dusek Cites Value of Wrestling By JACK CUDDY N E W Y O R K , (U.R--Modern wrestling, the "ugly duckling" of professional sports, provides the ·ough-and-tumble tactics so necessary in hand-to-hand contacts with the enemy, according to Rudy Dusek. We encountered Dusek Tuesday night in a cold, bleak dressing ·oom beneath St. Nicies arena, where he had performed in one of he show's feature events. With a newspaper under his eet, to prevent contact with the 'rigid concrete floor, squat Dusek .oweled himself vigorously after lis shower before climbing into lis clothes. * * * Dusek, a middle-sized mail with' abou("200 pounds of muscle on his frame, shrugged off our attempts to interview him. He was in no mood for levity, with which wrestling currently is treated. His caul if lowered left ear was bleeding a bit. The entire left side of his face was reddish-purple from bruises. And he was limping about he- cause of the "bone lice" in' his left knee. * ·¥ ¥ Dusek, of the sparse brown hair and buttered countenance, said; "You want me to tell you something funny about wrestling, because everyone regards it as a joke today. Well I'll tell you something funny.--the acrobatic lac- tics that have made wrestling the laughing stock of-the land are the very things they're teaching our boys in uniform. "During the past 10 years wrestling went acrobatic because the fans wanted to see action. They were not satisfied with the slow movement of two men on the mat. So the wrestlers concentrated on action off the mat--the flying tackle, the flying headlock, the airplane head-scissors, the forearm batterings, etc. * * * "Slaybe the kicks to the groin, the strangleholds, the eye gouges, the nose breakers and the arm crushers which we put over in pantomime were not as deadly as the fans might wish, but at least our play-acting taught us how to use them as killer weapons, if we so desired." * * * Rudy Dusek, eldest of cigh wrestling brothers--four pros anc four amateurs--will be 42 next month. He has been grappling for 25 years, during which time he has earned "more than $300,000." "The war," he said, "has helped our sport in two big ways: (1) Practically every kid in any branch of the service is being taught modern, off-the-mat wrestling, and (2) war industries have given the fans plenty of money to go to the bouts in the cities where wrestling is staged. "When the war is over, the kids who learned modern wrestling anc its murderous implications in the various branches of the armet services, will be red-hot'fans, even if they know we're not going al out when we stick our thumbs into an opponent's eyeball." * * * Dusek. a very tough fellow-always the bad boy in wrestling exhibitions--pointed out that Jack Dcmpsey, in training his coast guardsmen in commando tactics, did not have a group of boxers as instructors. * * * "No sir," said Dusek, "Dempsey--who realized the value o wrestling because of his refereeing experience, has wrestlers like Bibber McCoy, Joe Millich, Wil our Nead, Lee Henniger, am George Bruckman, as instructors.' land Press, and Hairy MacNamara, Chicago Sun. First Team S c r o u i I T w i "Hvitson. Or. Bay I.E 'Schwartz. ErooI 'Wilkin. Wash. l.T Adams. Clcvclan ·F'mnnn. Chi. B'rs LG Mathcson Clever ·Turner. Chi. Rears c "' " " ' Edwards. N. Y. HC Artoc. Chi. Bears KT Masl'son. Wash. 'L'kinan. CM. B'rs. QU "Ifbcll. Gr. Bay Lll Dudley. Piltsb'h R11 Fnmi'li. Chi. B'rs Cher'dolo. Pitlsb'l Gold'crg. C. Baj "Kinard. Brooklyr RE Wilson. Ciii. Bear Baugh. W.- Coudil. Brook.... Macnnni. Clevc Farkas, Wait KB 'First team selection in 15-11 H O N O R A B L E M E N T I O N Ends-- Eddie [Uidn«ki. Brooklyn: B iNowaskcy autl Hampton Pool ChicaBears: Bill DaclOio. Chicago Cardinal John Ilifjiunvcr. Cleveland: Bill Fisk DC trait; Adams, New York, and El Cjfcrs. Washinpton. Tackles--Ed Kolman and Joe Slydalia Cnicaeo Bears: Bnford Ray. Green Ba Frank Cope. New York: Vic Scars Phil delphia. and Bill Young, Washington. Guards -- Uny Bray. Chicago Bears Ancle Lie anrl Ted Pavclcc. Detroit: Jo Lamas and Milton Simington. Pittsburgh Dick Farman. Clyde Shug.irt and Si Slivinski. Washington. Center--Mel iicln. New York Quarterbacks--Charles O'Rourke Chi ca 8 o Bears: Larry Craic. Green Boy, and Tommy Thompson, Philadelphia Halfbacks-- Hush GMtamoau and McLean. Chicago Bears: Tony Can; Green Bay: Tuffy Lcemans. New York and Dick Todd. Washincton. Fullbacks -- Clarence Mandcrs. Brook lyn: Marshall Goldberg. Chicago Card! naif, and Diek Riffle. Pittsburgh, FIGHT RESULTS (By The Associated Tressl BROOKLYN'--Tony Mnslo ID7U caeo. outpointed Hcrbic KaU, Brooklyn. ( I O J . ciV IT:/, Additional Sports on Market Page JOHAWKS WHIP ROCK FALLS 5 IN 32-18 GAME Locals Begin Early, Lead 13-4 at Quarter, 23-8 at Intermission The Hawks of St. Joseph pounced on Rock Falls Tuesday ight and thoroughly trounced hem, 32-18. A dazzling Blue and Vhite first hair and wild shooting or Hock Fall-; in the last quarter marked down the victory Sor SI. oe. i The victors rained in three goals and a pair of free throws while he foe was getting set Tor the hot. 13-4 was the score as the "irst period ended. In the second the Johawhs shuffled in for the attack and ;arae out with five long ones. Rock ·"alls stumbled farther behind into a 23-8 half time tally. St. Joe encountered a team that came back for battle and with fight that slowed the Hawks to only four markers while they swung in a,goal and free toss to mark down the score as 27-11. The tussle took a turn in the ast quarter. The losers poured in ;even points to match the Jo- nawks' five. But that fell far short of overcoming the edge and the game ended. R. Chute tipped in 12 points on lis six b a s k e t s . Siewertscn mocked off live tallies lor his Rock Falls quintet. Joettes cornered a 13-5 victory over the sextet from Rock Falls, Basketball Scores (By The Associated Press) EAST Pittsburgh 44: Carncpic Tech 38. MtdrUebury 34: Union .13. SI. Michael's **: Vermont 43, Rhode Island State 106; Northeastern G SOUTH Tnlanc 29: Mississippi State :tt. South Carolina 43; Georcla n:t. George Washington 34: N. Car. 33. William and Mary -10; University o Richmond 21. Hampden-Sydney 5r: Bridpcwaler 29. U. of Va. 3S: Washington and Lee 34. Wake Forest 71: Cicmson 36. Xaval Traininp Station 33; Appalachia ^ T . Car.) Teachers -i5. ' MIBWF.ST AluskinRiim 4o: Marietta 4.^. OLiio .18; Xavicr -i3 (ovcrtimcl. Towa N'avy Prc-Flight O f f i c e r 55; 1 Wesleyan 34. Wabash Bl: Butler 34. York iNebr.l 56; TIastincs S9. Olathe (Kans.l Naval Ease 46; Was! itlBton (St. Louis) 33. Monmouth 4.1: Aupustana (III.) 44. South Dakota Stale 47; Northern Nor mal 38, Springfield (Mo.) Teachers 37; War rcnsburg Teachers 23. Loras 40: Platlevillc (Wis.) Teachers 2' Valrjaraiso (Ind.) 43: Etmhurst 34. Glenvicw Naval Air Station 46: Illinoi Tech 22 St. Johns IMinn. 44: Aucsburj: 43. Carleton 3: St. Olaf 33. Do.-inc S3; Nebraska Wesleyan 43. Schooleys 46: Missouri Valley 37. Simpson 42; Penn (Iowa) 31. Westminster (Mo.) 31; Mo. Mines 29. SOUTHWEST Tcsas Tech 54 :HarcUn-Simmons 33. West Texas State 57: New Mexico 48, WEST Santa Clara 4,i; St. Mary's Naval Pri Flicht 42. Denver 47: Colorado College 43. Oregon 43: Idaho 21. Ore. State 54: Vancouver Ramblers 4 University of San Francisco 47; S Mary's (Horaga) 42. College of Idaho 39; Lcwlston Nor. 1 Portland (Ore.) 38; Pacific U. 34, More Teams Will Shift to Indiana Sites BLOOM1NGTON, Ind., (#)--Indiana has no orange groves, crocodiles or palm trees, but it seems to be just what the doctor ordered for professional baseball clubs. In this case the diagnostician was Joseph B. Eastman, national transportation director. Three major league clubs already have chosen spring training sites in southern I n d i a n a , one minor league outfit is coming to western Indiana and two others --one major and one minor--have all but settled on using the Indiana university campus and ficldhousc here. The Chicago While Sox and the Chicago Cubs were the .first to pick Hoosierland for spring conditioning. They will come to French Lick, while the Detroit Tigers will be at Evansvilte. The Minneapolis Millers of ihe American association have chosen Terre Haute. Now the Cincinnati Heds and their one-time farm club, the Indianapolis Indians, are ready to sign to take over Indiana university's baseball facilities. One of the prime inducements was the big fieldhouse with its dirt floor. All parties to the proposed tripartite arrangement appeared in virtual agreement Wednesday. The Brooklyn Dodgers also hat; been interested in the campus but Stanley Feezle, u Dodger scout said at Indianapolis Tuesday nigh' that the club had about abandoned the idea He doubted that there would be sufficient accommodations, he added, for the Dodgers and their Montreal farm in the International, league along with the Cincinnati and Indianapolis teams NORTH IOWA BASKETBALL Buffalo Center Wins 16-15 Tilt From Rake RAKE--The Rake high school opened its home basketball here Tuesday by dropping a one-point, 16-15, decision to Buffalo Center. The Buffalo Center yearlings whipped Rake's second team, 1912. Buffalo Center led at hallliine, 7-6. Bob Quane, Dale Merdig and Ken Kendall notched six points each for the Rake team, while Feldick had five lor Buffalo Center. The Buffalo Center victory evened the season's series at one game apiece. In an earlier contest at Buffalo Center, Rake was victorious. Klemme Clubs Kanawha in Free-Scoring Tilt KLEMME -- Klemme's high- scoring basketball team added an.- other victory to its season's total by bombarding a Kanawha quintet into submission. 55-20, here Tuesday night. The locals started off at a fast pace, holding a 30-7 lead at halttime. Bill Grosshuesch poured in 21 points to take high scoring honors for the evening. Davids with nine was top man for Kanawha. The Klemme seconds also were victorious, 16-8. VOL COACH LEAVES KNOXVILLE, Tenn., (fP)-- \V. H. (Bill) Britton, end coach at the University of Tennessee and member of the school's coaching staff for 17 years, has been ordered to report to the- officers' training school at Miami, Fla., for duty for the duration of the war. Little Cedar Clips Carpenter Five, 41-22 CARPENTER--Little Cedar, improving a 15-10 halftime lead, defeated Carpenter's basketball team here Tuesday night, 4.1-22. Norm McPhail, pacing the Little Cedar team, was high point man of the evening with 19 markers. The Carpenter girls downed thc Little Cedar sextet. 23-20. The victors led at.halftime, 13-10. Marble Rock Buries Orchard Quintet, 51-12 MARBLE ROCK -- M a r b l e Rock's basketball team complete!' humiliated an Orchard quinte here Tuesday night, 51-12. Orchard was held without a poin the first quarter, trailing 12-0 a the end of the period. Halftimc score was 27-2. Two more Ore hart points in the third period gave i four, white Marble Hock hikec its total to 45. Eugene Ewald and Keith Kingery were high scorers with 18 nnd 13 points respectively. Lewis lee Orchard with five. The Orcharc girls fared better, winning 3G-32 Hansell Girls Down Iowa Falls Sextet 35-34 IOWA FALLS--Hanscll's visit ing girls' basketball team eked ou a 35-34 decision over the low; Falls sextet here Tuesday night The Iowa Falls team failed to hole on to a 16-15 halftime lead. Scarcj paced Iowa Falls with 18 point: while Mutzel led Hansell with 1L The Eldora second boys' team downed the Iowa Falls reserves 10-14. after holding a onc-poinl 10-9, lead at the intermission. Dorais to Coach Pro Football Charles E. (Gus) Dorais (left), University of Detroit's athletic director and coach for 18 years, signs"a contract at Detroit with owner Fred L. Jlandel, Jr., (right) to coach the,Detroit Lions professional football team. Spotlight Sports By Roger Kosenblum Mason City basketball fans are i for u treat when they see the iohawk-Liiulbloin quintets swiny ntu action on Friday night. -Ian. 29. It's the second time (iuriny his fall and winter sports season hat a team representing the Chi- so.high sellout will appeal- JH his town. The football team put in an appearance this fill and held the local eleven to a tie. The cage team, undefeated in Chicane competition, will give the Itlohawks their severest test of the season. * ¥ * Pee Wee Day rnay possibly be ready to face the visitors, an ad- Jition that may very well spell the difference between victory and defeat. Little is known about [he Windy City team's style of play, but whatever system is employed, it has brought results. The school, appreciating the treatment Mason Cityans {Jave to its sticklers, was glad to accept u basketball match here with the Mohawks. It was u date both teams had open. Judge Grims- Icy's team originally had a game with Webster City carded on that night, but transportation difficulties forced the Webster City aggregation to cancel it. Proceeds of. the game will go to the Citizens' Victory committee, an organization that totiL-hes many a home in Mason City with going- away presents for boys in the army, navy and marine corns * * ¥ Plan for a dual cymnastics meet in Iowa City Feb. 5 between Penn State college and the Navy Pre-Flight school, have been abandoned because of transportation difficulties. The meet would have matched two of the nation's top teams. Last year the Nittany Lions were runners tip to Illinois in the national collegiate championships The Illrni were coached by Lieut Hartley Price, now gymnastics and tumbling instructor at th Pre-Flight school. Somehow, the- transportation problem seems to get more mud died as each day goes by. Penr State couldn't match its skil against the Seahnwks because o travel difficulties, ir the easterners couldn't get out to Iowa we'd like to know just how Creighton, Kansas, Wyoming anc Southern California got all the way to New York's Madison Square Garden. * * * Perhaps Pullmans arc tough lo net right at the moment. However, everyone seems to forget about coach travel. There certainly is no law against rilinc: in the coaches, and we can definitely say it is no hardship. When a/ school wants to scl out of a contest these days it just gives transportation as an excuse and all is forgotten. There is no good* reason \vhj basketball teams should get pref ereiicc over anj' other athletic squad that has to have coucl space to keep a scheduled meet. We feel there should be some sort of a general regulation governing travel of all atliletii teams, not only football am basketball, but including gymnastics, baseball, swimming, track and the rest of them. We're not advocating that long-distance trips be barred, If they're made by coach, no harm is involved, spectator interest is increased by watchinc rivals a ml the players themselves have the advantage of meeting with perhaps a different type of com' petition than they'd get in their own section of the country. , * * y- But the excuse of one schoo for cancelling a match because o transportation while others ari traveling far greater distances to the very same purpose is sort o weak. IN THE NEWS Waverly Quintet Nips Charles City, 31-29; Reserves Also Win CHARLES CITY -- T h e Charles City Comets absorbed their second straight licking here Tuesday night when a visiting Waverly Quintet came out on the long end of a 31-29 score. The Waverly second team made a clean, sweep of the evening by downing the Comet reserves, 33-22. The Gohawks took on early lead and held it throughout the contest. They led 11-5 at the end of the first quarter, 22-13 at halftime and 24-22 at the conclusion of. the third quarter. Four men, Harry Fisher, Wesley Banks, Don Mills and Dean Laun took care of all the scoring for the Comets. Fisher had "eight points, Banks, Mills and Laun seven each. Three Waverly players. Bowdish, Drost and Strotman find six- points each to lead the C?ha\vk scoring parade. THAf AUKER WILL riot KepoR-r TO SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FUU.ERTON NEW YORK, (/P)--Almost every time you pick up a newspaper these days, you see that a "golden gloves" or similar amateur boxing tournament is getting under way-and a good idea, too. . . . According to Dan Ferris, amtitcur boxing has been hit harder than any other A. A. U. sport because so many fighters have gone into the armed forces. . . . But at the same time there's nothing soldiers and sailors seem to like fiuite as much as a good scrap, amateur, professional or just for f u n . . . . These newspaper-sponsored t o u r n c y s are going a long way toward bridging that gap Their sub-novice classes give kids who never did any formal lighting a chance to do their stuff in the ring without the fear of getting their blocks knocked oft by more experienced battlers. . . . And soldiers who have been learning to handle their mitts in the army can test their skill 'in outside competition--and don't think they're not looking for it. In Tune With the Times The Raleigh (N. Car.) Times has come up with a 1943 variation of its golden gloves tourney, cancelled because of the war, which sounds like the best idea yet. . . . The paper plans to run a service men's tourney J a n . 29-30 L giving war bonds as prizes. . . . Except for pros among the first 20 in the N. B. A. ranks, it's a come-all affair and entries already have been received from Camp Davis, coached by Joht'iny Risko, Fort Bragg and the New River marines, where El Ettore is helping to train the firtictiffers. Today's Guest Star John McGill, Jr., Ashland (Ky.) Independent: "Major league teams are considering colleges for spring training purposes. "Maybe their managers aren't so dumb after all Some of those teams could do svith a little college spirit." One-Minute Sports Page The U. S. Lawn Tennis association is in quite a state of confusion because the New England association decided t h a t its vote at Saturday's meeting will be against holding national championships while Longwood, one of the strongest New England clubs, has four years to go on a contract to conduct the national doubles. Making- Tracks After the .south had licked the north's picked footballers in the Blue-Gray game at Montgomery, Ala., Bill Baumgartner, Minnesota end, remarked: "I wish we'd had a little mud out there today." . . . "Mud?" a .southern supporter questioned. "Monk Gaftord and Blondy Black can go pretty well in mud." . . . "I know," replied Baumgartner sadly, "but then they'd have left tracks so we could see where they went." Service Dept. Ace Parker, former Duke and Dodger footballer who joined the navy as a chief specialist, has just been commissioned an ensign in the naval reserve. . . . And Nick Lukats. the old Notre Dame grid- der. has advanced from the same rating to lieut. (JG) Maj. Gen. Philip H. Torrey, commanding general at the Quantico marine base, once was a star baseball pitcher at Lehigh. . . . No wonder the marines are always in there pitching. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. GLITTER MISSING IN NEW FLORIDA MIAMI, Fla., f/P)--The gay ihrong, celebrities and the cheer- ng were missing Wednesday--the day Hialeah park was scheduled :o inaugurate its glittering 46 days of mid-winter racing and ict the Miami season in full iwing. Hialeah didn't open, nor did Tropical park see any racing in the last week of its fall season slated to close Tuesday. The ban on pleasure driving served effectively to black out horse racing here. A year ago a fashionable crowd of 16,533 fans celebrated Hialcah's opening by wagering 5454,740. From the race track they made rounds of night clubs and bright spots. Many reached their hotels as the da\vn broke, slept through the day and made ready for another night. Now the best dressed people wear khaki or navy blue. War factories hum through the night, as places of entertainment once did. The bright lights have been snapped off under dimout regulations, and » majority of the luxurious hotels have been stripped o£ their trappings and made into barracks for soldiers and sailors. Expensive cars with out-of- slate tags, commonplace a year ago, arc a curiosity this year. Mi- amians are slow in taking to bicycles. The dimout of resort activities has left two dog tracks and the Jai-Alai Fronlon op- crating. Two other doc tracks have closed. Only one third of the night clubs found in «he area a year ago are open now. Bars and juke joints, on the other hand, have increased and arc doing a land office business in Ijecr, sandwiches and canned music. Daytime streets are crowded and few merchants complain of lack of trade, There is a midnight curfew on drinking places. Police and military authorities enforce it, the military by declaring violators out of bounds. GLASS GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE · OBSCURE GLASS · WINDOW GLASS · STRUCTURAL · AND PLATE For Store Fronts, Deik Topi and Dresser Taps DAVEY AND SON 152nd S. W. Phone 874

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