Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1945 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, January 19, 1945
Page 9
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 19, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Fisher Judge Between working hours on the 'Admiralty islands in the southwest Pacific, Lt. Judge Grjmsley, former Mohawk tutor, gets In his lick at deep sea fishing. In a recent letter Judge describes some bouts'with mackerel, and one in particular that involved a tiger shark. Judge, who sometimes gets the chance to do some fishing from his skipper's' launch -- a flower launch 40 feet long. Says Judge: "Was out with a guy the other day--he has a big reel with tW feet of line--who got -hold of a mackerel and was pu 'When he got the up. ickerel about; 5Q feet from the boat a big tiger shark took him and in turn hooked himself.- Maybe you think Hawks Tackle Michigan Friday Wildcats Face Illinois; Three Games Saturday By WALTER BYERS Chicago, (UP)--Led by Iowa's rampaging Hawkeyes, 4 eading contenders in the Big- Ten basketball race play crucial ?ames Friday night to launch a weekend schedule of 7 con- 'erence games which may result in 3 teams being knocked out of the running for title ··' honors. Leading off the heavy card will be Iowa at Michigan and North- estern at Illinois Friday night, while 3 conference games are scheduled for Saturday night aiid Z for Monday. The Hawkeyes will go alter theiv 3rd straight Big Ten victory as heavy favorites due to a triumvirate of the conference's best scorers,' Forward Dick Ives and :he Wilkinson brothers, Clayton and Herbert. Michigan, with a" record of 2 victories, and 2 losses, hasn't showed enough power to date to cope with the lowans, who have averaged 51- points per Big Ten game. The Hawks, however, may have trouble since they will be playing their first conference game away from Iowa City. Big Leagues Select Dates for Training By JACK HAND New York, (JP)--Plenty can happen in 2 months' time but as of Friday all major league baseball clubs, with the exception of the Boston Braves, Have s e l e c t e d spring training sites and set tentative dates for start of drills.. Indiana again will be the favorite camp ground, with 6 teams training there, 3 in Netv Jersey, 2 in Maryland and one each in New York,-Delaware, Missouri and Illinois. Only 2 big league organizations, the Boston Red Sox and the Chicago White Sox, have picked new and Bob Quinn. president of school lojm. Joe Cronin's At Champaign, IIL, a revived Northwestern crew meets dangerous Illinois in a tossup same. The Wildcats will be after their 3rd conference victory in 4 games 1 ' he Braves, has not in an effort to stay on the trail jyhether his team wi: of the fast-moving Hawkeyes. "' ' Tied for 2nd place with defending champion Ohio State, Northwestern will be considerably, stronger than when they lost to O.S.D. last weekend due to the return of Frank (Tiger) Wright, brilliant freshman guard. Little is known about Illinois. Always a dangerous team, the IHini have split even in the otily 2 conference games played, but their high-scoring duo of Walt ·MCNGUE JUDGE" GREMSLEY --He Fought a Shark IB guy.didn't have one heekuya ime with that baby! He got him p alongside, and the kid operat ig the boat took a swing at him nth a big steel gaff, and ben fie pcKnt over, . Jroke Loose "We hammered it out straigh ·hile he was getting the shar] p the second time, and I said d give it a try. I .hit that thing rith all my strength and sank th Jaflt about 3 inches into his belly 3ut he just gave a Dip, hrok' ioose from-the-hobfc and gaff am jvas gone. He was a mean lookin^ pdividual about 6 feet long." Grimsley already has earned (he nickname oE "Jungle Judge," ·md we submit the following pic- | lure as evidence. It was taken recently in the -Admiralties, be- ·ure some unknown specie of gle flora. 'c notice that Willie Pep, /rld's - featherweight champion [,v--\'ew York version), and Aldo '"Buff" Donelli, coach of the Cleveland Rams of the National Professional Football league, are up for induction into the armed services. Whether this is the inauguration of a new policy by selective service, or just coincidence, we can't say. However, Pep was discharged ,, from navy service not long ago, -land Donelli, former Duquesne 1 tutor, is 38 years old. .Both of these' acts have been well publicized. Frankly, we're a Mt puzzled .about the whole thing. Is selec- || tive service making an. example of these men, and making' it a f weil-kriown fact in order to 1 show everyone that athletes are not favored? If that's the case, we think they're going a bit too far. The majority of sane persons realize that t nobody is favored in this war. If a man is physically fit, he'll · be taken for. service, athlete or no athlete. Pep received his honorable discharge from the navy because that branch felt his physical capabilities no longer equal to the task'at hand. Right to Return Pep was a boxer before being called to the colors. Now, as a discharged veteran, he feels he has the right to return to his "former job without undue criticism or without being made the subject, *long with many other'stars, of ridicule by Jimmy Byrnes. We think that's a logical view. Byrnes said he couldn't understand v how a man like Pep (he didn't mention specific cases, just types) could hold his own in a rongh sport and still not be fit for service. That already has been answered, thousandfold, and" J hope to Byrnes' satisfaction. j It's been pointed out that it is i|:a bit'unfair on Byrnes' part to sin- Itgle out some 281 men (who were | : on the major league rosters at the end of the 1944 season) out of 1,4,000,000 who are classified 4-F. I; According to Chip Royal, AP Fea- lllures sports editor, the govern- Ijment is interested in only 400,000. Ijand 281 of those 400,000 are an Snfitesimal number. lijlnclude All - Ijl If selective service in initiating ]? policy of re-examining and re- :.nducting prominent athletes, it Flight well broaden its policy to · Delude every 4-F, for it is strictly I .mdemocratic and unsportsman- · ike to single out any 1 group and 'nake it the scapegoat. That .,macks too much of the fascist «nethod of doing business. Each man fully wants to do his hare in helping to win the war. |v3ut let's do it together, not by I j ticking on 1 special class, such us Byrnes has done with athletes. Kirk and Howie Judson plus an impressive pre-conference record ranks them as one of the Big Ten's tougher teams. The going becomes even more crucial Saturday night when Ohio States goes after its 3rd victory in 4 games against Michigan, Northwestern plays its 2nd game in 2 nights against Purdue and Indiana shoots for its,2nd victory in 3 games against floundering Minnesota. By Monday night, when Indiana plays at Iowa and Purdue at Ohio State, the Big Ten race should be taking a definite shape with the early-season flashes haying faded to the rear. · For Purdue, .(with. 3. Iosses-,al- ready), Minnesota'"(3 'losses)j and Michigan: (2 losses), this weekend's schedule marks 'a" "do or die" effort since the 3 teams could is knocked completely out of the race, considering their competi- ion; . . BOWLING H. AND n. BOWLING Games Jan. IT Women's League ~ Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C, Tot. Pepper 1 5.11 MS S97 !)S 17K! LTOHX Cleaners 2 3St 530 J51, 307. Men's £.e*ruo 1701 TVon 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. CSS 168 3300 Betsy Hast Herb ' Geo. i -;oi 651 -15 1» 2190 J. VeiferHr 191, 461. B. AND H. HOWLING Games Jan. IS Men's Learne Won 1st and 3rd H.C. Tot Coca-Col* Z 618 BOB 691 SIB Sim Marsh. Swirl 1 5:1 68S 65." 2M 2153 R. Bichard ^09, 445. ' Women's Leaioe Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. Oldham. Team 2 nos no. 1 ! 531 105 1G7G Sam Raizes 1 M8 467 CIt 3 133 B. Klnnan ir7; f. Oldham -I1J, MASON CITY WOMEN'S BOWLING LEAGUE Games Jan. 17 Fhilliss "US" , Y" * lent and Arrninr 2 nirh sinrle rame--Le. Fisher, 180. Hirh series--Le. Fisher, 461. Decker Brother* 7 Beliy Ross Bread :» Hirh sinrfe fame--A. Rice, 211. Hirh series--A. Rice, S55. Ilntchinsons vill settle down in Terre Haute, nd. Earliest starting date is March 7 vhen the batterymen o£ the Wash- ngton Senators are due to start unlimbering at College Park, Md., he rest of the squad reporting .larch 14. . March 8 is the opener for the Cubs at French Lick, Ind., and the Cincinnati Reds at Bloomington, nd., while the New York Yan- cees-at Atlantic City, N. J., and he New York Giants at Lakewood, *. J.. will follow on March 11, a a« rH, r the White Sox start. American league's reserve . list otaling 275 released Friday-repeals Cleveland and Washington each with 39 men are best pre- ared. : Detroit and Chicago each lave 35, St. Louis 34, New York 3 and Boston and Philadelphia each 30.. f Of the 275, 123 are 4-F, 22 hon- irably discharged veterans, 22 »ver age, 6 under 17 years of age and 8 Latin-Americans w i t h iVashington. The remainder are in he draft age. The National league has 290 under reserve ranging.from a high 40 for New York and Chicago o a low of 29 for the world champion St. Louis Cardinals^ Brooklyn and Cincinnati, each has 38, Philadelphia 36, Boston 35, and Pittsburgh 34. Swift and Company Hirh sinrle rame--R. Basham. 173. Hirh series--G. Schmidt, -ns. Sweetheart Bread Hermansons Hirh sinrle rame-- W. Shook, 1ST. Hirh series--W. Shook, 401. Erenlnf Wj-h sinrle--A. Rice. 211 Eveninr h'Sh series--A. Bice, -1M. Ilirh leam-rame--Hatchinsons, ~,u. High team series--Betsy Ross Br., 217G StASOX CITT BOWLING LEAGUE , . Came.? Jan. 16 Won 1st 2nd 3rd Tot Coca-Coin .,, i 3 SX MS MS 3618 2 Stilt 93,1 939 283 1 93S 99« X39 SB 3 K» 907. 9M 2 0 S17 K1 K7 ISO Tyler-Ryan ...... Co-Mo Fholo ... Deeker Brothers Davey's Koiy Korner .... lowana* X. W. Stales .... Lytle's Allej ? 938101* 901 M. B. H. i A. ... 1 316 KX S31 Hirh sinrle--I.. Pion, 2tJ. Hirh 3 rame--R. Johnson, (T^. - KH 2 MX 1013 1037 1 «."« 915 OtJl FAVORS BASEBALL Chattanooga, ,Tenn.,' (iP -- I 4-F's are not available, basebal should continue with 17-year-olds says Joe Engel, head of the Chat tanpoga club of the Southern As sociation, because: (1) As long as the competition is even, th fans won't mind. (2) Players fo thp. future will be developed. If a. national service law is need' ed, let's have it. Those of us on the home front aren't making anything like a real sacrifice when yon stop to think of what the boy on the fighting fronts are noln through. No matter what happens, nonu of us here at home will suffer much. But if Washington does want to crack down, it shou] crack down on everyone. announced rill return to at Wallingford, Boston American STRETCHING A POINT Revolta Tops Schultz Keeps Brooklyn In Limelight Tuneup Field By FRANK ECK Af Newsfeatures Sports Writer New. York--The. borough ' of Brooklyn used to be known as the 'City of Churches" but now it's more easily recognized when referred to as the "City o£ dem Bums." Jugt when things were beginning to quiet dovm, out of the west pops Howie Schultz, the Brooklyn Dodger 1st baseman who is currently starring at center for the Hamline university basketball team of St. Paul, Minn. Schultz, a professional baseball player in summer and an amateur basketballer in winter, the latter due to relaxed wartime rules in Minnesota, became an overnight sensation when be played against tlie City College of New York quintet. There was talk about the possible loss of amateur standing for all those engaged in the contest. But the situation, like many others, was smoothed over and the Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce probably will permit Schultz to become a full-fledged member of the "Once - a - Dodger - always-a- Dodger-club." -This is Howie's 4th and final season in a basketball uniform for the Pied Pipers of Hamline, Last season he passed up an opportunity to play with the team when President Branch Rickey of the eaguers have shifted to Pleasant- fille, N. J., where they will be able o engage in a more' complete ex- ibition schedule than in '44 when hey started at Tufts and finished t Baltimore. The White Sox have decided to nd their spring- feuding, with the Jubs at French Lick, Ind., where hey shared facilities last year and FIGHT BESCLTS ' Boifon--Henry Jones, 203, FbiladelphU, knocked out Johnny White, 309, Newark, (5). Philadelphia--Billy Nixon, 148. Philadelphia, outpointed Wilfie Shanks, 158, Montreal, (8). Camden, X. J.--Pedro Firptf, ISO. Camden, outpointed Whistling Willie Roache, 8, Wilmington, Del.. (10). Fall Biver. M»s,--Charles' Smith, 13» Newark. Jr. J.. outpointed Vlnce Del Orto, 133, Boston. Highland Park. N. J.--Artie TeSeico, 140, Jersey City, outpointed Tommy Mills, lift. Lonr bland, N. Y., SI. Banror, Elaine--MiTty Pemba, 133, Bo*- lon, knocked, oot Norman See, 136, Montreal, 3. tos Anrelet-- Hilton Fltltjilriek, 171, Oak Hill. W. V»., outpointed Al Jord«n. ISJ, Chicaro. (10). Rickey Rests After Operation Brooklyn, .X. Y., W) --Branch Rickey, president of the Brooklyn Dodgers, is resting in Doctors Hospital after undergoing a minoi operation. I nJGoIf Meet Dodgers "advised" him against participating in the sport. The good Branch probably changed his mind though, when he looked at Schultz's official batting average for 1944. It was .255 and included 11 homers, 5 of which came the 1st month of the campaign. Howie, who Is 4F because he is !''. inch too tall for the service- he's 6-foot-6i*--hopes his basketball will help his diamond work i although he's playing: more for ! "the kick I get out of it." ' The 22 year old 200-pounder i would have had his diploma in business administration right now but for the fact that he put in a . full season with the Dodgers last | year, losing many v a l u a b l e months of study. He intends to finish his schooling after the next baseball season. · Schullz will remain at Hamline until the Dodgers report to Bear Mountain, N. Y., for spring training. His next "main event" will be ; his appearance in the Boston Garden on Feb. 8 when Hamline is scheduled to face Westminister in 1 part of a collegiate court twin bill. Looks like Boston, too, will come through with headlines for Echultz even though New York Giant fans seem to be the only ones who insist there never was any doubt .; Home's amateur standing. TWO-WAY STRETCH--Howie Schultz is using his 6 ft. 6V- inches to good advantage with Hamline university's basketball team these days just as he did at first base for the Brooklyn Dodgers. Frenchy Bordagaray stands on his toes and still can't get past Schultz's forearm. {Former Gridder Reported Missing Baton Rouge, La., (JP)--Lt. (jg) Young Bussey, former Louisiana State football captain and a star with the Chicago Bears, is reported missing in action by the navy. Big-Time Cage Bookies Hit at Small-Fry Gamblers Who Throw Suspicion on Sport By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.PJ--A big-time operator in midwestern basketball betting, now visiting New York, denounced bitterly Friday the "cheap chiselers and crooks" who are casting suspicions on the hoop sport with their "spread" - quotations and their attempts to "fix" games. He_ emphasized that "legitimate operators" -- permanent bookmakers in most large cities who specialize in basketball and football wagers--are just as angry over the current situation as are college officials and promoters. They are angry because activities of "small-time, fly-by- night bookies" and crooked gamblers cause regular clients o£ the "legitimates" to become suspicious of the sport, he explained. Moreover, sudden rumors of "fixes" (though usually unfounded) cause such lop-sided national betting on important games that the legits cannot balance their books--can't layoff to other bookies: And consequently wind up the day with "frozen" surpluses on artificially hot favorites. When these favorites win, the legits take it on the chin. The operator from D--continued, "the basis of income in legitimate bookmaking is the commission obtained from a balanced book: Not from trying to out-smart or victimize the clients. "In basketball, for example, I offer a point-handicap on a e»f r A-rt5;issiiu- CAPAffl-e Of UWlfgP AtoUfJP CWlV. AS MArJAet? effAe ttemWoa? COAST" ueAeoe X game--a, handicap that has been seen set in the city of M--at noon on the day of the game by the smartest and best ·informed basketball handle ape ers in the country. Perhaps the handicappers have made team 'A' the 7- polnt favcjfite over team 'B'. The client bets on either team at odds of 6 to 5. If 'A' wins the game by more than 7 paints, it's a favorite victory. If 'A' has a margin of less than 7, it's an underdog victory. If the 'A' margin is exactly 7, neither bettor wins: And I set no commission. Yes, there are plenty of draws like that. If two men had bet $1,200 each---one on 'A' and the other on 'B'---my commission .would have been $200, no matter which won, "This is much different from spread belting--the kind that's causing most of the trouble at Madison -Square Garden and other places. For the spread, bookies would take the handicap of 7 points and spread it to 6-7-8. The client, betting at even money, gives the bookie 8 points if he wagers on the favorite: But receives only 6 if he bets on the underdog. A favorite win of exactly 8 points means a draw for the underdog bettor. But--a favorite margin of 7 points means a loss for both bettors, with the bookie taking the entire pot. "Frankly, spread betting is only for suckers. Every time a fan makes a spread bet, he is taking not only the normal chance of losing, but he is giving the Tookie the advantage of JACK JOHNSON AT FOREST CITY Former Heavy Champ to Box Wednesday Forest City -- Jack Johnson former heavyweight champion of the world, will appear in an exhibition of boxing in Forest City Wednesday, January 24. Johnson, who won the covetec diadem in Sydney, Australia, defended it against James J. Jeffries in 1910, and lost it to Jess Willard in Havana, Cuba, after defending it for over 7 years, will appear against 2 or 3 opponents in the chief attraction. The former heavyweight champion, proclaimed as the greatest defensive heavyweight of all time, recently was scheduled to j box Lee Savold for Jack Kearns in Cilicago, but was re[used a H- j cense because of his age. Johnson hopes to prove by his barnstorming tour that he is still too clever for the present younger crop of pugilists. the middle or handicap figure, which has been determined by experts. The fan Is betting that those experts do not know their business: But they do. It is their business to determine the exact borderline of prowess between the two teams, in order to stimulate difference of opinion and thus stimulate betting on both teams, giving the commission men action and a balanced book. It Is remarkable how often the M-- handicappers hit the margin of difference right on the nose. The consistency with which the middle figure arrives in important games is a major cause for the increasing yells of fix. "No established bookmaker, with a respected clientele, will accept spread bits--in New York or anywhere e^se. Like the shell game, spread b'etling is for suckers. But, worse than the shell game, it's a vicious, double-edged menace to basketi ball. The handicap break in favor of the bookies excites suspicion o£ dishonesty in games that are on the level. And sorrier times it spurs unscrupulous^ bookies to a t t e m p t dishonest killings. No need to add shyster bookies to the ranks of the few crooked g a m b l e r s hovering nbout the fringes of basketball, like skulking wolves, trying to arrange for games to be" THOMS RETIRES Chicago, U.R--Bill Thorns, 34, center for the Chicago Black- hawks, informed President Bill Tobin of the Hav;ks that he is retiring as a player because of ill- nes.5 suffered last season. ALGONA WINS OVER MAROONS St. Cecilia's Stops Holy Family by 36-30 A fourth-quartet- rally that saw Holy Family pour in 13 points fel 5 points short of knotting the coun here ^ Thursday night, and St. Ce celia's of Algona' merged with 36-30 victory over the Maroons 0 the high school floor. Algona jumped into an earl lead, and led throughout the game. The Maroons could not seem to ge a concerted attack rolling until th final stanza, and then it proved to late. Algona took a 14-6 lead a the end of the 1st quarter, anc increased that to 22-8 at the inter mission. The visitors increase their margin to 33-17 at the enc of the 3rd quarter before Hoi Family began to click. It was too much to overcome however, and A l g o n a cam through for its 8th triumph of th season. Mony Vega led the Maroor offense with 11 points. Sunday th Maroons play host to St. John's o Bancroft. The boxscore: HOLT FAMII/T (30) F( Burnell, r Sheeny, r ...... Matatanl, f McCauley. c . . . llulchinson, c .. PF T 0 Totals J^ r r ST. CECILtA'S (30) FG TT O. Winkle. I 3 1 McEnroe, f . u \ E. Winkle, c :l 3 Valentine, i t .T Reynolds, I; 0 2 Lxne, f 0 0 Totals I.t 10 HOLY FAMILY .... f, 2 M ST. CECILIA'S H S Tucson, Ariz., U.PJ--Fresh from 5-under-par 65 in the tuneup, hnny Revolta, former PGA lampion, became one of the eading contenders Friday as 73 rofessional and amateur golfers ;ed off in the opening round of ' he first annual $5,000 Tucson pen golf tournament at El Rio ountry club. But the Evans ton, 111., pro was ] against the best of the game 'Uh Byron Nelson, holder of the ourse record of 63, and "Gold Just" twin, Harold (Jug) AtcSpa- en, and Slammin' Sammy Snead f White Sulphur Sprints, Va., lii^ for top spots. Denny Shute, Akron, Ohio, was Iso considered a hard man lo eat in this tournament. Shule losed with 31 lor a 66 in Thursay's tuneup, tying with Sammy Byrd, Detroit, and Claude Har-ion, Grosse Point, Mich., for run- ler-up medalist honors. Shute was headed for Ihe veeks best round of play until ic double-bodied the par-3 8th hole, the same one which gave levolta trouble. Although he ailed to crack Nelson's course ecord, Revolta took best-ball honors with Detroit amateur Les oleman, for 61, Chick Rutan of Birmingham Ala., who grabbed a surprising 06 n Wednesday's play, added a 67 Thursday. In the same spot were Snead and Gene Kunes, Holly- vood, Fla. Nelson skipped from 1 Wednesday to 69 Thursday vhile McSpaden wetit up from 66 o a wild 72. u. a PF TP 1:1--so 3--3t Open Bowling Meet at Decorah Feb. 9 Decorah--Fred Wall, manager of the Oneota bowling center, announces that the 3rd annual open doubles tournament will start Feb. 9, with 3 sessions of 3 days each, Feb. 9-11; Feb. 16-18 and Feb. 23-25. 'ew Bedford, Mass.-- Oscar Si. Pierre, 137, Fat) Hirer, outpointed Santiago Rt- rera, lie, Meiico City, 10. North Iowa BASKETBALL Charles City 1C Bears Colwell Charles City--The Immaculate Conception academy basketball squad came through a tight squeeze against the Colwell quin- let here on the "Y" floor, 31-29 The academy had a 23 to 14 lead at halflime. For the winners, Jim McGeeney had 12 points and for the losers, Bohlen topped the evening's scoring with 18 points. The academy second team beat the Colwell second team, 33 to 20. Alfa Vista Wins Over Elmo, 34-15 Alia, Vista -- Alta Vista high school cagers made it three in a row' when they defeated Elma high school at Elma, 3-! to 15. They previously scored wins over New Hampton high reserves and Colwell. Milton Erion, with 15 points, led the losers in scoring. * Waldorf Drops Emmons, 54-30 Forest City -- Waldorf college won its Bth game of the season against a powerful aggressive Emmons town team, 54-30. The Warriors started things rolling with two quick boskets. The Emmons team held the Warriors to 16 points and had 9 points themselves at the intermission. The Warriors came out in the second half with enthusiasm, pouring in 18 and 20 points respectively in the third and final periods. Rygh and Schaumbcrg led Waldorf's scoring with 15 points each. Emmons led the opponents with 13 points. * Buffer Tourney of Parkersburg Greene -- The Butler County ournament will get under way at Parkersburg on Wednesday, Feb. 7. New Hartford and Greene open heir first round with a game at 7:30 on Wednesday. Dumont and Parkcrsburg play the 2nd game o£ the evening beginning, at 8:40. On Thursday Allison and Clarksville meet in the 1st gnme and Aplington and Shell Rock tangle for the 2nd game. Tie semifinals are on Friday night at 7:30 and the consolations and finals being scheduled for Saturday right. The Butler County conference standings are as follows: SCOREKEEPER'S HEADACHE -- Nashville, Term. -- It takes almost the entire Nashville Vultee Aircraft Bomber- ette team (national AAU champion) and an chine to figure the scoring record of its All-America captain, Alline Banks Pate (seated behind machine), nation's leading scorer last season. Punching the keyboard is Dora McPherson. Margaret Petty, with basketball, double checks. Standing, left to right, are Tony Breeding, Doris Weems, Mildred Johnson and Blanche McPherson. . Shell Rock ............. ,. « Dumont ........ .......... R Alllien ................... 3 Greene ....... . .......... 3 r Hartford ............ .1 ApliniCon ............... 3 F»rker»bnrj- .... .......... 3 ftl. I/wo Hoyfield 30, Crystal Lake 22 Hayfield -- Hayfield's Hornets on over Crystal Lake here Thursday night, 30-22, in a Seven Eagle conference encounter. Hay- fiold led at the half, 16-13. Formanek scored 13 points for Hayfield, while Mortensen ihad 8 for Crystal Lake. The Crystal Lake junior high team won over the Hayfield juniors 19-17. In another battle, the Hayfield independent club defeated the Crystal Lake Indees, 40-22. Hay/iold plays at Ventura Monday night. MiAmi. FTa.--Jofy .Ancello, 13S, Philadelphia, outpointed i'tankie Ros% 142, Boston, 8.

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