The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1944 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 3, 1944
Page 9
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Shaughnessy Probably Not Dissatisfied With Pitt Grid Prospects; of Ed Head Reports are out that Clark Shaughnessy, last year's grid coach at Pittsburgh, is considering an offer to coach the Washington Redskins ot the National professional footbal Johawks Win, Maroons Lose in Meet MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Friday, March 3, 1911 all- he league, and that he is dissatisfied with the future of the coliegiatc sport during the war. Somehow, we're inclined to take that hitler statement with a grain of salt. Shaughnessy, we feel, isn't the type to become "easily discouraged with a team because it had poor material or a rotten record, especially during these times. The former Tulane, Chicago and Stanford mentor was probably the most outstanding spokesman for the continuation of athletics last year, and wrote a highly popular and informative book on safety for athletes, especially the freshmen and newcomers to the game. He seemed to enjoy working with the Panthers, and was quoted as saying his boys need not fear tangling with the bigger, older and more experienced players it' they took the proper safely measures. He took the lead in teaching safety in football. That's why it sounds sort of fishy to us when it's alleged that Shaughnessy is dissatisfied with the poor teams these days and the prospects at Pittsburgh and the remainder of ST. JOSEPH'S DEFEATS MANLY Johawks Will Tangle Friday With Carpenter Xorthwood -- St. Joseph's basketball team continued on its merry way through class B opposition in the sectional tournament here Thursday night, defeating Manly, 43-26, and earning itself a berth in the semi-finals carded here for Friday night. The failure of 'more Railroader players to come through for field goals played a big part in the defeat ot Coach Abe Martin's outfit. Three men. Collis, llogan and Tatc did al! ot the Manly point- gctlinjj, the college grid world. AVe think you'll find w i t h Hogan leading the way on 7 buckets and 5 charity tosses for 19 points. Forward Jim Collotou led the Johawk attack with 12 points, but the remainder of the scoring was evenly distributed, Center the likeable tutor buck in the SmoKy City once again, leading Pitt through its 1!M1 football schedule. i Look for Pitcher Ed Head of the Brooklyn Dodgers to become one of the aces $f the National league this season. The youngster figures to be the number 2 man oh the Flatbush mound crew, and may even supplant Whit Wyatt, now doped as number 1 of the crew. Here's what Manager Lippy Durocher has to say about Head: "There's no reason why Head shouldn't come into his own this season. He has had two years of big league experience behind him and I figure him to reach his peak this year. He shapes up as the best youngster on our staff and I look for him to win many games. "He has learned a lot in the past two years and should be ready for a banner season." Last year Head won 9 and lost 10 with the Bums, but there were times when he showed flashes of greatness on the hill. Years ago Head had his left arm smashed in a bus accident and therefore switched to the right, and is now one of the most promising hurlers in the loop. He'll be worth watching. Frank Paitee collecting 8 markers and Jerry Coyle 7 to follow in line. Friday night the Blue and W h i t e was to hit Carpenter in a semifinal game. Thursday, Carpenter downed Rock Falls, 37-29. to gain its berth. Should the Johawks come through this game unscathed, they move into the finals Saturday, meeting the winner of day's game between Kensctt Mitchell. ST. JOSEPH'S J. Coyle, 1 Friand Big Ten Cage Season to End This Weekend; Iowa on Spot C. Coylo, a Peterson, K . Casey, t .. .. Tenuey. f ... ZallDk, f Chute, L- Colwell. K ·· Caiman, e - . Ver Helsl, s Totals MANI.Y CM) Collis. I an. C . . , . Soremon, c Talc. K IltmROrfonl, i Raecker. £ .. Roberts, i ... Rutler. g .... Wilder, s ... Totals; Holy Family Falls Victim to Mitchell XorthwouU--1* o o r free-throw shooting kept the Holy Family basketball loam from a .berth in the semi-finals of the class B sectional tournament at Northwood Friday, after the Maroons had otitscored Mitchell from the floor here Thursday night but fell behind on charity tosses to drop a 41-35 decision to the Mitchell county champions. Holy Family trailed most of the way, but it was a contest throughout the entire game except for the closing minutes of the fourth quarter when Mitchell pulled ahead for keeps. The Maroons netted Iti fiek goals to Mitchell's 12, wind would have been more than enough to win the game had a decent percentage of free throws been made. Father Kicfcr's warriors sank only li gratis tosses, while Mitchell made the best of its opportunity to hit on 17 of them. The winners held a one-point, 11-10 margin at the end of the first quarter, but increased it to 5 points, 20-15, at the intermission. The Maroons came back in the third quarter to pull up within 2 points of Mitchell, 30-28,'then slipped behind to stay in the final period. Mitchell, by virtue of its victory, tangles with Kensett in the semi-final round Friday. Center Joe McCauley led the evening's scoring with 21 points. NORTH IOWA BASKETBALL By BOB MEYER Chicago, UM9--One of the screwiest basketball seasons in the 38-year history of the Big Ten--a season enhanced rather than hampered by youthful wartime personnel--winds up this weekend. Appropos of the topsy-turvy character that has marked the 116-game schedule, 2 teams that were considered 2nd division finishers, Ohio State and Iowa, hold top spots in the race. Both teams are all-civilian, their rosters sprinkled with freshmen and sophomores. Unlike the 1043 football season. the teams that are strengthened by navy and marine talent have taken a back seat to the conference's 2 outstanding civilian out- Jits. The wind-up card this weekend includes the all-important Northwestern-Iowa scries, in which Iowa makes its final bid for share of Ohio State's title. Other curtain-closers arc Minnesota's 2 games at Illinois, Wisconsin at Little Cedar, Comets, Rockford Win Marble Hock--Little C c d a r, Hoc I; ford and Charles City t r i - umphed in sectional basketball tournament play here Thursday lit. Little Cedar dumped Immaculate Conception of Charles City, 35-15. The winners led at halftime, \l-5. H took Rockford an overtime period to send Nora Springs down lo defeat, 2ii-23. Nora Springs led at the intermission, 0-5. Charles City earned its t r i u m p h by · clowning Osage, 38-23. The Cornels led at halftime, 18-9. Garner, Beimond Victors in Meet Beimond--Two class A games held tlie spotlight here Thursday night as Garner and Beimond turned in victories in ihe sectional tournament. G a r n e r defeated Dows. 39-15, having little trouble earning the victory. The Cardinals led at the intermission. 20-8. and coasted through the second half. Beimond turned back Kanawha, 34-17. a f t e r leading 15-9 at the hall. Bob Nelson led the Beimond attack, while Roger Johnson led the Kanawha offense. * ' Kensett, Carpenter Win at North wood Doughten Roethler 1IO1.V F A M I L Y Frank, f Vcsa. f ·McCauk'y, c ... Cnsoy. « Mataloni, K .... Jones. ! Totals Xacfc. f E. Lnr.'on. Ham. c Chisliolm. Loren/.. p. W. Ijii'ion, DcMulh, s Totals it II ]if in it in tit 12 17 0 -11 hicago and Purdue at Indiana aturday night. Closely aligned with the clos- g surge for team honors will be le final attempt of at least 10 avers to better their positions i the heated race for individual coring honors, currently led by owa's Dick Ives with 178 points. Ives and his teammate. Dave lanner (170 points), were ex- ected to corner honors during leir 2 remaining games, al- lough Ray Patterson of Wiscon- 11 (1G6 points) had a chance to limb just behind the leaders by atteninfr his total against the ·eak Chicago team. Other sharpshooters now hav- ng more than 90 points who can ncrease their totals this weekend re Paul Hoffman, Purdue (140); jtan Patrick, Illinois (119); Junior Cirk. Illinois (116): Desmond Smith, Wisconsin (113): Charles Haag. Purdue (101): Ben Schader, Northwestern (f!5), and Denis Horn. Purdue (03). Of these top scorers, 4 arc fresh- nen and 3 t are sophomores, which gives a h i n t of what the young- ters have done for basketball in ts 3rd wartime season. Iowa, with 8 victories and 2 Meats, must sweep both games ainst Northwestern this weekend to share Ohio's crown. A split would give the Buckeyes an un- lisputed title, their 3rd in con- 'crence history. Iowa never has icld the t i t l e alone, but tied for t in 1023 and 1D2G. Should Ives or Banner gain the scoring championship, it would be the 2nd :ime in history that Iowa has taken that honor. The Illinois-Minnesota games arc insignificant as far as the title race is concerned, because both arc far out of the running, Ru( the Purdue-Indiana and Wisconsin-Chicago games may have a bearing oil 2nd or 3rd place, ttc- pcniliiiR upon how Iowa and Northwestern split up their 2 games. Principal non-conference games will find Notre Dame trying to offset the so-so record of 10 triumphs and" 8 defeats by- downing the clever Camp Grant team, and DePaul moots Wisconsin in a "battle of centers." with Ray Patterson and George Mikan clashing. Leo Klier of the Irish will attempt to break the all- time Notre Dame scoring record of 200 points set by Johnny Moil- in 22 games in 1938. Klier. in only 19 games, needs 20 points against the rigid Grant defense lo turn the 'rick. Ottumwa 5, Iowa City Meet Victors Des Moincs, f.'P)--Another batch of hopefuls fell by the wayside Thursday night* as contestants in (54 Iowa high school sectional basketball tournaments w h i r 1 e d through another evening of fast play.. Most of the favorites stayed in the- race which remained largely a class B show with few of the larger schools in action. In class A competition. Ottumwa--the 1942 state champion-trounced Eldon 71-18 in the Bulldog's initial test and Burlington, another strong southeast Iowa team, disposed of Fort Madison 41-20. In east central Iowa, West Branch edged past University high of Iowa City 36-35 while City high ot Iowa City romped over 'Williamsburg 53-29. Over in western Iowa Oakland and Atlantic both won handily in their inaugural class A tests, Dunlap jolted Missouri Valley 32-31 and Clarinda and Corning disposed of their initial opponents. Newton edged out Colfax 24-22 in the central sector while Charles City breezed past Osace 39-23 in a northern Iowa contest. Sac City, midwest conference champion, won 31-26 from Lake City. Belle Flainc of the Iowa-Cedar League took Toledo 30-20 and Cedar Falls defeated Dunkertoii 34-19. In the class B division the highlight was the action of Ray DeWitt of Lnccy, who made 43 points to tic last years individual scoring mark when he paced his teammates to a 61-15 victory over MONTGOMERY, JACK TANGLE By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.R)--Two rags-to- richcs Negroes, Champion Beau Jack and ex-chump Bob MoYit- gomery. complete Friday night the ring's richest wartime trilogy when they collide in their 3rd lightweight title fight at Madison Sciuare Garden for their 3rd gale of approximately S95.000. They drew gates of 594,500 and S9G.873 in their 2 previous title encounters. Each registered a victory in those engagements, making Friday night's meeting a "rubber match." Beau Jack, former Georgia bootblack, is favored at 2-1 lo beat M o n t g o m e r y o f Philadelphia, former laundry worker, in this ultra-important brawl. They are fighting for the New York version of tho lightweight crown; and the winner will tangle with Sammy Angott at the Garden on March 31 for the world's undisputed lightweight championship. Angott Norlhwoort -- KcnscU's touring cagers and Carpenter advanced to the semi-final round of the class B sectional here Thursday night, as Kensett defeated Grafton. 3228. and Carpenter downed Rock falls, 37-20. The Kensett aggregation was forced to win the hard way, after Grafton had j u m p e d into an 18-8 lead at the intermission. Walk notched 1C points for Graflon, while Jaspers had 13 for Kensett. Carpenter led most of the way in its contest with Rock Falls, and held a 1S-11 lead at the half. Toyc scored 18 for Carpenter, while Yost had 15 lor Rock Falls. Friday night Kensett was to face Mitchell, and Carpenter was carded to go against St. Joseph's. * Chapin, Sheffield Win at Hampton Hampton--Chapin and Sheffield advanced a notch in class B play in the sectional basketball tournament here Thursday night, Chapin defeating Geneva. 33-24, were paced by Kuss w i t h 17 points. Keith scored 8 for Elma. Lime Springs handed Fred- cricka a 4-1-16 t r i m m i n g , taking an early lead and commanding a 22-10 h a l f t i m e margin. Lcs Houdek notched 17 points foi Lime Springs, while Sherwood Blcggbekuhle scored 2 for Frcd- edeka. In the evening's other game Colwell completely outclassed Kidge- way, 53-4. The winners held Uidgeway w i t h o u t a point durin the last half. Colwell led at the intermission, 32-4. Don Wandn scored 1C markers for Colwell while Elmer F a r g h u m had 2 foi Ridgeway. * Grant, Swea City, Corwith, Lakota Win Algona -- The class B schools in the sectional tournament here Thursday n i g h t were narrowed down as Corwith. Lakola, Grant and Swea City turned in triumphs. Corwith stopped Fenlon, 44-35 after leading at halftime. 1U-14. Merriam scored 19 [joints for Corwith, while Boykcn had 20 for Fcnton. Lakota downed Seneca, 4G-20, The winners led al halflimc, 2611. Sacks scored 25 points for Lakota, while Preston had 7 for Seneca. St. Cecilia's of Algona fell before Grant, 29-27, in a nip and tuck fight. Grant led at halftime. Kelley scored 13 points for the winners. H. Winkle had 14 for St. Cecilia's. In the evening's final contest, S\vea City trimmed Rodman, 4324. The victors held -a 23-14 half- lime lead. Hilstcn had 14 for Swea City and Forey 15 for Rodman. NOT HURi:, KUOY --Cleveland's, Rudy Alolinaro (left) holds Billy Bush oi" Columbus, Ohio, in this amorous clinch in one stage of their 112-pound class Golden Gloves bout at Chicago. Molinaro won by decision. Christian high of Polla. is recognized as champion by the National Boxing association. Beau .lack is favored Friday night because (1) he beat Monty by a fair margin in their last tilt on Nov. 19, and (2) Montgomery suffered a liS'-sccimd knockout by Welterweight Bummy Davis 2 weeks ago. Despite the 2-1 price, it is a big- betting fight, w i t h Montgomery well supported by fans who believe that his knockout by Davis -- f i r s t kayo in his career of fiS fights--was a fluke. Monty's followers believe he will come into the ring "with blood in his eye," grimly determined to redeem himself after the Davis indignity. and Sheffield drubbing Lu timer, 42-20. Chapin held a slim lead throughout the contest, and at the intermission led, 20-13. Del Crabb took high scoring-honors v.'ith 19 points for Chapin, while Fredericks and Meyer had 7 apiece for Geneva. Sheffield had an easier time of it than Chapin in gaining its victory. The winners b u i l t up an early lead and coasted in during the latter half of the tilt. Sheffield led at halftime, 22-3. Eckhardf paced the victors' attack with 17 markers. Happel netted 13 points for Latimcr. * Woucoma Beats Lawler Quintet New Hampton -- Chester, Lime Springs, Colwell and \Vaucoma all Joice, Ventura HayHeld, Woden Win Forest City--The class B teams took charge of events here Thursday night, w i t h Joice, Ventura, Hayfield and Woden advancing in the sectional tournament. Joice defeated Fertile, 34-31, in a nip and tuck battle that could have gone either way. Fertile was ahead at the intermission, 15-14. but lost ground d u r i n g the 2nd half. Bruc scored 19 points for Fertile, while Stcffanscn had 15 for Joice. Coach Curlcy HinUman's Ventura outfit put on a scoring burst to trim Rake, 45-30. The winners loafed through the 2nd half after holding a 25-9 intermission margin. Wregghit scored IB points for V e n t u r a , while Haugcn netted 14 for Rake. A tight Hayfield defense simplified the team's job, as the vic- advanced a notch in class B sectional play here Thursday night. The upset of the evening came in the f i n a l contest, as Waucoma scored in the f i n a l m i n u t e of the game to defeat Lawler, 23-22. : Bruce Moscr was the man who dumped in Waucomn's victory basket. Waucoma had to come from behind a 13-9 half/time deficit to gain the triumph. Lee Brucsf paced the winners with 10 points, while Lorcn Costigan notched !) for the losing Lawler o u t f i t . In the evening's opening game, Chester took El ma over the hurdles to the tune of 30-24. The winners led at half lime 21-11, and The young but successful Utah quintet, from top to bottom, includes Bob Lewis, Arnold Fcrrin. Herb Wilkinson, Fred Sheffield and Bill Kastelic. The Utc.s will be seen in the national invitational tournament in New York this month. COLLEGE BASKETBALL (ny The A»iciilril rrt.-. \ M;i*m-Dixon Conference tournament al j Baltimore fin.t round). American University 39: GaiKnulct 20, Mount St. Mary's 32; Washington Col- Icce !-. Calholic U. GO: U. of Delaware -17. Loyola 51: Johns Hopkins 30. Southeastern Conference tournament at Louisville (quarter finals'. Georgia Tech 63: Vandcrbilt 31. Kentucky 57: Gcorcia 23. Valparaiso Gl: Stout Field 3. Eckcr 60; Fort Warren (Wyo.) 49. H ,t H BOWLING Ladies* L e a g u e Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. Earl's Fruit 3 516 520 583 24 16*8 Mac's Grocery -- Forfeit. Ptastei r. l.ot-al 3 R43 Crystal I.. Ice 0 5R6 L. Copley 211; 492. 2nd 723 610 Srrt II. C. Tot. Wlfl 72 2131 434 156 1346 riAfios of Joe. UKfts 81 "299 City tors held Crystal Lake scoreless during Hie first half and went on to a 35-14 triumph. The score lit halftime was 22-0. Formanck notched I I for Hayfield, while Riherd paced Crystal Lake's attack. In the evening's f i n a l encounter Woden trounced Leland, 50-28, pulling away in the 2nd half a f t e r holding a 20-14 lead at the half. Doden scored 10 for Woden, while R. Bransted hud 10 for Leland.' SECTIONAL SCORES AT MARBLE KOCK Class A First Round Charles City U!), Osage 23. Class B Little Cedar 35. Charles (Immaculate Conception) 15 Rockford 25, Nora Springs (overtime). AT HAMPTON Class B First Round Chapin 33. Geneva 24. Sheffield 42, Lalimcr 20. AT FOREST CITY Class A Forest City 58, Thompson (Wednesday). . Class B Joice 34, Fertile 31. Ventura 45. R a k e 30. l i a y f i c l d 35. Crystal Lake Woden 50. Lcland 28. AT AI.GONA Class B Corwith 44, Fcnton 35. Lakota 45. Fcnton (Seneca) 20 AT BF.LMOND Class A First _ Round Garner 3D. Dows 15. Bolmond 34. Kanawha 17. AT NEW HAMPTON Class B Chester 30, Elma 24. Lime Springs 44. Frcdricka Colwell 55. Ridgeway 4. \Vaucoma 23. Lawler 21. AT NOKTIHVOO1) Class B Kensett 32, G r a f t o t i ·",. Mitchell 41, Mason City (Holy F a m i l y ) 35. Carpenter 37, Rock K a i l s 2°. Mason Cilv (St. Joseph's) Manly 2I. DODDS CHOICE OVER HUNTER Army, Navy to Battle foi' IC4A Team Crown By HAROLD CI.AASSEX New York, (,'P)--Gil Doclds, who got his first Madison Square Gar- clen cheers by falling Hat on his face, now has run more w i n n i n g indoor miles under 4:10 than did Glenn C u n n i n g h a m . Dodils takes to the boards again Saturday night in a special race at the IC-4A carnival and will be after his 8lli victory in less than 4:10. He's colcctcd 7 verdicts with sub-par clockings d u r i n g 3 years of tiiR-time footwork. Cunningham was able lo register oiily (i such victories in 8 years but included among them the 4:07.4 which is recognized as the world's indoor competitive rccore and the 4:04.4 at Dartmouth whicl was accomplished w i t h the aid o pace-setters. Dodds was introduced to Gar den fans 5 years ago and aftc wobbling all over the oval f i n a l l pitched forward on his nose to Hi cheers of the crowd who wantc Don Lash company to have clear track. lie didn't return the Garden for 2 years after tha The Boston theologian has don 1:08 and -1:08.3 ill his last 2 out itiRs at the Garden and Snturda will have opposition from 4 vals. Bill Ilulse has his usm place in the cast, which this tint alsii includes Ensign Oliver Hun cr; I.cs Eiscnhart, Ihe Ohio scho teacher and Frank Martin. Notr Dame's c u r r e n t No. 1 milcr. · Their race is an added attrat. Chicago Ties Toronto for Third Place By UNITED 1'KESS The Chicago Blackhawks cn- veiiGd the stretch battle for l a y o f f positions in the National eague hockey race Friday by u l l i n g up even with Toronto in rd place, while Detroit closed its ooks for the season w i t h the New r ork Rangers showing a profit of victories and one tic against me defeat. Detroit won Thursday light G-5. Chicago gave 11,913 home fans he benefit of a late finish and von 4 to 2 from the Boston Bruins Thursday night. The Blackhawks it one time were behind 2 to I i f t e r Boston had rallied on successive goals by Pat Egan and Morm Calladinc in the 2nd pe- iod. Clint Smith scored twice for :hc winners with Doug Bentley and Billy Mosienko getting the others. Bentley put Chicago ahead with his shot in the final 10 seconds of the 2nd periods, and the Hawks never again were headed. Bentley moved into 2nd place in the league scoring race with 63 points, while llosienko moved to 4th with 01 and Smith reached 5th spot with (JO. tion to the annual IC-4A moot to which 24 colleges are sending their best but which is expected to be nothing more t h a n an overgrown dual meet between Army and Navy. Now York university, last year's winner, and Dartmouth loom next strongest. . THE CLUBHOUSE 19 14. 1C. North lowo Loop Standings The final standing ot the North Iowa conference is as follows: W. I. Pel. Forest City 12 0 1.000 Beimond 9 3 .750 Northxvooct 7 5 .583 Garner 7 5 .583 B u f f a l o Center . . . 5} 7 .416 T^ike Mills '2 10 .166 j Britt t) (l .000 M. r. W O M A N ' S UOWI.IM; t.r.s Vv'nu Hiirin.iiiMMi-, . . . , I Phillips' . . . Z Hich series--L. Doii^Uf-rly. 52]. Hiph p.imc--I.. DouRhertj-, 203. Sweetheart Bread . . , . . . . . - o 3 Hiph series--A. Cooper, 4W. High game--\V. Shook. 173. Tent A w n i n R . 0 3 S w i f t s . . . . 3 0 - High series--L. Kasik, 426. . High game--L. Kssik, 134. Betsy Ross 1 2 Hittchinsons 2 1 High series--C.. Schmidt. 531. Hiph game--G. Schmidt, 1R7. HiRh evening scries--G. Schmidt, 331, HlRh single frame--I,. Dougherty. 208. Hich team scric?--Hutchir.*-onp, 2271. Mixed doubles--"ten strike"--Sunday. 2 p. in. Hy CHIP ROVAL Features Sports Editor Xew York--Here'.-; something to stick in the back of your fedora. When the long-awaited 4 m i n u t e mile is turned in for the record books, it won't be an American runner who performs the feat. The first milcr to run the mythical time will be Avne Audersson, Guilder Ilacgg, or some other Swede. Thai's the prediction of Abel R. Kivint, one of the greatest American milcrs. And the man who won the Baxter mile 4 years in a row has plenty of arguments to hack up his opinion. It' you're an old track f a n , you'll remember Abe as u a foot fi raven- haired speedster whoso how legs carried him to many a record from 180!) through 1015. not to forget a comeback in 1823-24. New Yorkers remembered him well enough to rank him 12th in t h e recent war bonds sports p o p u l a r i t y poll ahead of such f i g u r e s as Don [Judge, J o h n L. Sullivan. Barney n'osv. Greg Kice, Cart H t i h b e l l , Joe DiMaggio, Bill Dickey, Sammy Baugh and others. Kivial eats and steeps track. In fact, he usually works as a "press steward'' at the big meets. He has seen all the runners since his day, is a remarkable judge of r u n n i n g styles, and knows more about track men than they do themselves. ''The Swedes have more stamina, endurance and speed in the longer distances t h a n our boys," says Abe, "because they train right. "Americans arc content to do a little t r a i n i n g , and then only for short distances. v moans K i v i n t . "-The Swedes go all out. like we iiicd to do in the old days. "To be a Rood r u n n e r ;i man must xvork at it every day--twice a (lay. if possible. lie must make it his main business, ile must KO in Tor cross country and tio a lot of work where it is loiieli underfoot. Then, when he isn't running, he must KO on lone walks. "The Swedes start r u n n i n g before the snow has left the ground n the forests, and they keep it up every day. They use the toughest courses they can find lo develop their legs and wind. "Then, when llaegg, Andersson, or any of their countrymen get into a race, they're not afraid to set the pace. They are in condition. They're out to break records. It's a business with them. "Americans are too content with just winning." Kiviat expects Andersson and Kaegg to have sizzling battles for the mile honors this year and next. "Neither Andersson or Ilacgg can afford to Rive an inch." explains Ab.e. "They're in durability and speed. They've cot to po all the way in front and have enough to stay there. W h e n they meet, Andcrsson's record of 4:02.G is almost sure lo fall. "I t h i n k y u u ' l l sec both runners so the m i l e u n d e r 4 m i n u t e s w i t h AI5KI, K I V I A T Frcdicls 4 M i n u t e Mile -- -- · ', Buy War Savings Bonds a m i 1 The 1843 iill-iiccictcnl death toll j Stamps from your Glotie-CJaacttc I Andersson the ultimate record holder because of his youth and t r a i n was Hi per cent below 1942. 'carrier boy. I ing fov the shorter distances. Hacgg is unbeatable al 2 miles or more."

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