The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1943 · Page 9
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January 16, 1943

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

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Saturday, January 16, 1943
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SATURDAY, JANUARY 16, 1943 Fort Dodge Faffs to Mohawks. 40-27 · f f * # # # # « *; 1 r Mason City (40) Holmen, I Butcher, I Day, ; Klein, g Cawly. g Rces, f Pappas, i Church, g Wagner, g LATE RALLY BY VISITORS FAILS TO CHECK TIDE John Holmen Gets 15, Fats Day 9, Klein 7 in 8th Straight Win By ROGER ROSENBLUM Globe-Gazette Sports Editor Fort Dodge's basketball team threw a second-half scare Into the Mason City cafiers here Friday night, but eight quick points in the final three minutes by the Beers, c Mohawks eliminated any doubt, and Judge Grimsley's men captured their eighth straight, 40-27. The first half of the game belied what was to come after the intermission. From the moment John Holmen, playing a new forxvard position for the first time this year, broke into the clear and sank' 3 field goal in the opening minutes of play, it was all Mason City. * * ¥ Lloyd Klein, Holmen, Fats Day and Gus Papas teamed up for 22 markers in the opening half, BOX SCORE IK 6 a 3 ;s (i o 3 o 0 Totals 15 Fort Dodge (27) Magnusen, f Pray, I Kallensrud, u Muhl, g Dorsey, g Sells, f Davidson, £ Weishaav, g Totals fg 0 1 1 7 2 0 0 0 0 ft 3 1 3 1 1 1 0 0 0 10 ft 1 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 pf 1 3 2 4 I 0 - 1 0 0 12 Pf 2 3 4 0 4 1 0 0 0 Pressure Put on Wisconsin as Illinois and Hoosiers Grab Spotlight 11 S 14 27 while the best the Dodgers could do was eight points. What Coach Les Shaflancl told his charges between the halves is still a secret, but it was a different team that took the floor against the Mohawks. Little Dick Muhl found his eye and hit for four field goals and eight points, while his teammates added six more to give Fort Dodge 14 points in the quarter and a 22 total. x * * * Day, Holmen, Bill Cawly and Klein could muster up only six markers among them in the third quarter, and the once formidable 14-poml halflime mar- ein was cut to a mere six. * * * And the Dodgers kept up the fast pace for all but the final three minutes of the closing stanza. The Mohawks were matched point for point until their lead was cut to five points, 32-27, with time running out. The apparent jitters that had overtaken the locals ceased at this point, however, and eight quick points by Pappas, Dutcher, Day and Rees used up the remaining time and kept Mason City safely out in front of the visitors. * ; * * Hohnen's sharp eye gave him -.scoring honors among the Mohawk players, making: six field goals and three free throws for a total of 15. Fats Day, playing his first game at center, was runner-up with nine. Klein connected on three nice long ones and a free throw to garner seven, following Day. * * * Floyd Magnusen, towering Fort Dodge forward, failed to live up to his press notices and came out of the encounter with only one point. All in all, he missed five of six charily tosses. Big gun in the Dodger attack was little Muhl, spry guard who tossed in seven baskets and two o£ three free throws to top all scorers with 16 points. * * * t-oss of both Pec Wee Day and Paul Bruus made a difference in the IHohawk attack, but (hose who did play made a good showing. Free throws made hit a better percentage--10 of 17-than the previous encounters. Fort Dodge, en the other hand, muffed nine of its 14 chances. * * * Action contirtues again Saturday night, with Roosevelt oE Des Moines the opponent; A preliminary game will pit the Mason City sophomores against Ventura high school in a game that will get underway at 6:45, North Iowa Cagers Plan Mileage Cut LAKE MILLS--The first in a series of four-team tourrici's at centrally located schools, designed to save mileage for the members of the North Iowa conference cage teams, was played here Friday afternoon and evening and pronounced a complete success, according to Coach Robert N. Bungum. The plan is expected to reduce travel from approximately 600 to 150 miles for the season for the average team, the Bulldog coach declared. Normwood, Buffalo Center and Garner played here Friday. Feb. 12, Lake Mills, Belmond and Buffalo Center play a four game tourney at Forest City and on Feb. 19 Lake Mills, Britt and Forest City play one game each at Garner. A few individual games for each team complete the conference schedule. MAROONS BEAT DOUGHERTY FIVE Holy Family stayed on the tt'in- ning side o£ the ledger here Friday night by completely outclassing a Dougherty team, 33-14. Paced by McCauley and Muehe, the locals took an early lead and were never headed. The seventh and eighth-graders met in a preliminary game, and Holy Family made a clean sweep of the evening with a 22-4 triumph. Next game on the Holy Family schedule is against Kensett on Jan. 22. Upsets Reign as Lamotta, Wright Win By JACK CUDDY NEW YORK, (U.PJ--Sgt. Jackie Wilson, welterweight challenger, and J,oey Peralta, lightweight contender, were chief victims Friday night in the greatest wave of upsets that ever swept Madison Square Garden. Wilson, the chocolate soldier trom Mitchell Field, N. Y., lost a 10-round decision to Middleweight Jake Lamotta of the Bronx, and Peralla, in the co-feature 10- rounder, dropped the duke to Ancient Chalky Wright ot Los Angeles, former featherweight champ whom Peralta had licked in 1941. Wilson was a 4-1 favorite ov^r his heavier opponent Lamotta while Peralta was favored at 2R. lo 1 over Wright. In similar fashion, the favorites in the four preliminaries were out- pointed or knocked out, giving the longshot players a field- night. . Sgt. Wilson suffered the costliest xipsot, because the Los Angeles 1 larrupcr was trying to prove that he was a more formidable 147- pound contender than unbeaten young Ray Robinson of Harlem, who won n decision decision over Lamotta last October. Had Wilson won Friday night's bout, he would have been tossed into the garden ring with young Robinson on Feb. 5, but his defeat not only cancelled such a meeting, it virtually assurred that Robinson will go into the army Jan. 2B. Wilson, a slender Negro with a straight up-and-down stance, succumbed to improper training and too big a weight handicap. He spotted rugged Lamotta, the human truck. 16 pounds. He registered 145 against Lamella's 157. Tough, awkward Lnmotta weighed at least six pounds more against Wilson than he did last October when Robinson hammered out a 10-round decision · over him. The Bronx middleweight came in at full strength, but the 145-pound Wilson was ring-rusty from lack of proper training due to his army duties. * * * Sergeant Wilson seemed a great fighter in the first two rounds, earlier -than usual to enable visitors to make a train. Y.M.C.A. Eight teams have signed up to play in the Y. M. C. A. Church Volleyball league. Practice games are being played at the present time and the league will get under way with a regular schedule on Tuesdays and Thursdays, beginning Jan. 26. Teams and their captains arc as follows: Catholic--Lou Page. Congregational--Earl Ehlers. Baptist--Vatere Cooper. Jewish--Harry Chazen. Lutheran--OFV Knutson, First Methodist--Harvcv Major. Wesley No. WThe Rev. P. Peterson. Wesley No. 2--Elmer Bowers. If the practice games arc any indication of the play to be in the league, plenty of action is promised. Spectators are invited to attend. Games are played on every Tuesday and Thursday at 8 p. m. which he won with ease, but he started missing in the third as Lamotta came on to fight on even terms. Then Wilson seemed to run out of gas, because Lamotta took command of the fight and clicked off the next five rounds. There were no knockdowns. In the seventh Lamotta actually had Wilson groggy with his wild swings to the head. Lamotla used everything in his repertoire, but couldn't put Wilson down. Instead, big Jake ran out of gas. Wilson came on to win the ninth and to fight on even terms^in the 10th. Meanwhile, the «rowd of 9,684 fans, who contributed a gate of 521,315, saw Chalky Wright give Lightweight Joey Peralta of Tarn- aqua, Pa., a boxing lesson as he too pounded out a unanimous decision. Wright's left hook to the head and his smashing^-ight to the body slowed grim-visaged Peralta to a walk. Referee Frankie Fullam Philosophy May Catch Reds Asleep By AUSTIN BEALMEAR NEW YORK, (ff)--Don't blame the New York Giants if they make a hole-in-one instead of a home- run, or the Cincinnati Reds if they make an "A" in philosophy instead of a hit in the clutch. Blame the .transportation shortage which caused the major league baseball teams lo give up their sun-drenched training camps in favor of quarters which will be somewhat cooler but considerably closer to home. * * * A checkup disclosed Saturday that 11 of the 16 clubs have selected spring training bases in the vicinity of their own back yards since the major leagues turned thumbs down on trips to the sunshine belt 10 days ago. * * * The others expect to pick their sites within the next few days and the beginning of pre-season workouts in mid-March will find most of them drilling amid comparatively unfamiliar surroundings-including several institutions of higher learning, a golf course and a ski run. The latest lo swap their sport coats and flannels for ear muffs and snowshoes and bid goodbye to Florida and California for the duration o£ the war are the Brooklyn Dodgers and the Pittsburgh Pirates. The Dodgers announced Friday they would pitch camp at Bear Mountain, a Hudson river resort, just 45 minutes from Broadway. In nice weather they will practice on a diamond laid out on a level spot which furnishes the base for the ski run at the bottom of the 1,500-foot mountain, a far cry from the tropical setting of their 1942 camp at Havana. When the weather is bad they will run up to West Point, five miles away, and use the U. S. Military Academy's fieldhouse, a structure with enough space to house a pretty fair ball game even with Pete Reiser batting--which he won't be. The Pirates, who have been going to San Bernardino, Cal., for many years, also announced Friday that they would get no farther away tin's spring than Muri-* cie, Ind. The Bucs, fifth major league club to pick a site in the Hoosier state, will have the run of R municipal park, the Ball State Teachers college field and Muncie high school's fieldhouse. FOUR TO GO NEW YOHK, (U.R--Selection of Bear Mountain, N. Y., by the Brooklyn Dodgers as their spring training base left only four major league clubs without elose-to- home conditioning camps Saturday. gave Peralta the seventh round on a foul because of Wright's low blows. But Wright 'won going away. Chalky scaled 130li, spotting his opponent 5% pounds as he practically eliminated Peralta from the lightweight contenders' picture. the GOPHER GRIDDERS WORK MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., (U.R)-- The winter practice season for football was underway Saturday at the University of Minnesota. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. LOANS on HOMES MODERATE EXPENSE SIMPLE DETAILS NO RED TAPE PROMPT SERVICE We Will Help You Choose Your Method of Payint INSUCANCE BONOS'" MASON CITY IOAM4IKVEITMEHTC- BOWLING SCORES H. ond H. Duckpin MEN'S L E A G U E Won Wacnor's Cono. 5ft; 'WT 003 United Packing 3 655 CSS G, Coolcy 18,5: 5, Bascnll -132. WOMEN'S LEAGUE Won Tradcliomp 3 6« 53G TiRU Su'eethoart BP. 0 5i5 327 523 V. A\vc H5, 390. 11. C. Tot. 18(54 K54 103 20G7 Tot. IfJfiO 1G43 Industrial Leaque INDUSTRIAL r.GACUi: Postponed From Jan. '· Won H.C, Trt. Lone Std. Scrv. 1 ~B!) 712 75(1 210 24R1 Standard Oil 2 749 750 J2 252 2o!)3 Werner 188; Gatbrcalh 188, 513, INDUSTRIAL BOWUXG LEAGUE Standings Jan, l. W. Long Standard Service ... 21 Phalcn Cleaners .. ....... . 20 Standard Oil ....... ...... 20 Armours Country Drivers. 17 Sodn Grill ................ n Armours Stars . ...... .... 11 Ccrro Gordo Barbers ..... 10 Holland Furnace ...... 7 High single-- Bill Werner 188: breath 188. High iccics-- Ted GalhrcnlH j!9. Pet. .700 .GC7 .6fi7 is 13 20 23 Ted Gal- .367 .333 NEW LOW RATES 20514 N. Fed. Rates have been reduced on automobile insurance. SEE US TODAY! Gus F4M AS A MEMBER Of trte- MOVU FAMOUS OORAIS PoR 18 Vis ARS. *IoW CoAcrt MO execi/rwe. OF -We- Reunited; Joe to Enlist "We're very happy about it," smiled Mrs. DiMaggio; "Everything is straightened out," grinned Yankee slugger Joe DiMaggio, hi announcing the patching up of marital differences, just after Mrs. DiMagjrio had completed legal residence at Reno, Nev., for a contemplated divorce. Simultaneously, Joe disclosed his intention to give up baseball for the duration and join the armed forces. Here the reunited couple kiss and make up at Reno. NORTH IOWA BASKETBALL Waverly Takes Northeast Top WAVEIiLY--Wavei-ly's cagcrs took over the lead in the Northeast Iowa jConlerence Friday night with an easy 38-18 victory over Osage. The Gohawks got olf to a 14-3 lead at the end of the first quarter but bogged down and only picked up one point in the second period, the half ending 15-7. Gene Bowdish led the Go- hawk scoring with eight field goals and a free throw for 17 points. Jim Strotman played an outstanding floor game and fed the ball to Bowish for a number ot short shols. P!;ttte, at guard, shone on defense and also picked up eight points.. Koonradt, with three field goals and two free- throws, got a total of 8 points and sparked the Blue Devils throughout. Waverly plays Oelwein next Friday. * Hayfield Wins Two Games LAKE -- Hnyfield Spotlight Sports By Roger Roseublum Sheffield Girls, Chopin Boys Win SHEFFIELD -- Sheffield nm Chapin split a pair of basketbal games here Friday night, th Sheffield girls winning 24-13 am the Chapin boys 24-22 after tw overtime periods. Chapin led 11- at htilftimc in the boys' game bvi Sheffield pulled up" to tie th score at 22-all when the regula playing time ended. There was n score in the first overtime and in the second the /"sudden death" rule prevailed, Chapin dropping in the first field goal (o win. In the girls' game, the h a l f t i m e score was 11-G. Grctchen Nieclringhaus led the scoring with 9 points for Sheffield. Decorah Nips Oelwein 38-36 DECORAH-- Oelwein's Huskies staged a last half rally here Friday night to threaten in the closing minutes of the game but the Decorah cagcrs took the Northeast Iowa conference game 38-36. De- One afternoon back in 1922 a ookie third baseman wearing i Washington uniform nervously loundcd his glove as he eyed a imner who took an ever-wider ead off first base in old N u v i u ield in Detroit. The next instant, just as the runner broke fur second, the batter rifled a line.drive single to right field and the outfielder coming in fast for a perfect stop on the first bounce, shot the bail on a line to third and directly into the young third sacker's glove. "That was my first experience with the great Ty Cobb," recalled Ossie Bluege, new Wash- ngton manager, at the recent special major league meeting. 'For it was Cobb who.was rounding second just before the ball reached me--and on he came. I .hought to myself 'boy, I've rcal- !y got you now' and 1 moved up toward second fully eight feet, ready to put the ball on him. * * * "He got o within about five feet of me--then suddenly left his feet and came into me full force wilh his spikes, knocking me flat and ripping my uniform to shreds from shoulder to wrist. The umpire came over, said to Cobb 'you're not only out but you're out of the game,' and waved him off the field. Cobb got up, dusted himself off, and walked otf without a word. "After the game he came up to me, put his arm around my snoul- dcr and said quietly: 'Son, don't ever move up to the baseline to tag me, stay back of that ha; And I realized that to move up on Cobb trying to !ake an extra base was like someone waving a red flag in front of a bull." HAWKEYES WILL TEST WHIZ KIDS By CHARLES CHAMBEKLAIK CHICAGO, (ff) -- With two losses forcing Wisconsin to play under pressure the remainder of the season to keep in the running, the Big Ten championship basketball race -- for the present, at least -- hns switched to a two- team a f f a i r between Illinois and Indiana. The Hoosiers, twice victors over Ohio Stale, have concentrated their scaring power behind Veteran Ralph Hamilton ;md Sophomore Ward Williams, who ,, ,,. , , ,, , · point lead through the next quar- nogci- finer led the Crystal Lake , ter, which ended 33-27. quintet with 12 points, while Tay- j Bernatz sparked the home team lor and Fornanck poured in 14! with an outstanding floor onmo apiece for Hayfield. The visitors held a two-point, time lead. 12-10 half- and led the scoring with 18 points. Legg and Hashed each got 10 points for Oelwein. Fisher and r ol . three weeks. Humboldt 27; Emmetsburg 22 EMMETSBURG--H u m b o 1 d t, North Central Iowa contcrence leader, dropped Emmctsburj cagcrs here Friday night after a hammer and tongs battle in which the lead see-sawed throughout. The Wildcats led 17 to 1G at halftime and pulled away to win, 2722, the biggest lead of the game. Edge led the scoring for the Wildcats with three fieldgoals and seven successive free throws for a total of 13. Bill Smith picked up 8 points for Emmetsburg. Basketball Scores °- The Associated 43. _ I . . , . , . . _ , . v t ~ * i 1.111. J. i-ju\_| (14IV1 The yearlings jumped off to an Hislop got seven apiece for Decarly lead, and were ahead at the corah. Jt was the last home game intermission, ll-n. I ... . f e * Four Teams in One Day Tourney LAKE MILLS -- A four team tourney here Friday afternoon and evening saw Noiihwood and Lake Mills in the winning column twice, both fives beating Buffalo Center and Garner. In the afternoon round. Northwood topped Buffalo Center 3(i- 26 and Lake Mills won 37-17 after trailing Garner 15-14 at halftime. Gunderson picked up 11 points for Lake Mills and Gilbert 5 for Garner to lead their teams in scoring. In the evening, Lake Mills pulled away to a 24-14 lead at halftime to beat Buffalo Center 40-32 even though the home team was outscorcd in the second half. Feldick was high scorer, getting 15 points for the Bison while Gunderson registered 14 for Lake Mills. Eddie Holstad sparked Northwood to a 48-25 win over Garner in the final game, the Viking star :etting 22 points. The Cardinals ran out of steam in the first half just as they had in the afternoon game, trailing by only four points, 24-20, al the half. Mostly youngsters, the Garner lads lacked staying power. ' EAST Ser.-rnfon -;P: Bradley Tech -10. Buffalo 4G: Western Reserve 34. Hampton Institute -17: Virpimn St. Mnxs. Sl.ltc GO: American Tnter. 48. John Carroll 37: ,Ykron 37. Miamo (Ohio) r,7; Ohio Woslcynii 3. Pcnn State 35; Cnrncpie Tech 33. SOUTH Vnnrtcrbilt 39: GcorRia S3. Washington nncl Lee 50: Maryland 40. Tulanc 41: Alabama 32. North Carolina 3R; VPl 35. Florida 55: Tnmpa 24. Fort Bragg 51; N. Car. Slate 39. MI1WKST Vfllpnratso C3; Huntincton 36. Maryvillc 51; WatrcuFburc 25. Southwestern (Kans.J 4R; Pittsburgh .16 Plattevillc Teachers 60; Stevens Point Teachers 38. St. Ol.lf iMinn.) 55; R i v e r Falls Teachers ·17 'ovcrtinicl. Cape Girardc.iu 40; ^Tjssoiiri Mines 26. Rockhurst 45: .Missouri Valley 39. Cornell (Iowa! CO; Augustana (111.) 51. Baker 39; Bethel (Kans.i 23. Michigan 38: Wisconsin 34. Oklahoma A. M. 34: Drake 22. Momingsidc 62; South Dakota Slate 41. North Dakota 36: South Dakota 30. Washington St. Louis) 42: Tulsa 22. Aujiiistana '.5. Dak.i 51; Omaha 43. Kearney 57; Peru 53. Ut)per Iowa 3G; St. Ambrose 33. F.nrcka 02: Elnitmrst o2. Motm-.tjiitii j8: Ripon 4(». Simpson 40: Iowa Wc^lcyan 35. Central (lovvai 41: Pent) 4D. SODTIIWT.ST West Texas Slate 7f: Texas Tech 61. Arkansas 52; Rice 35. WKST Wyoming R6: Utah ."VS. Colorado State 47: Colorado College 35 Western Wash. 31: Central Wash. 46. U t a h Stale 43: BriRham Younn 38. Greclcy State 52: Colorado Mines 33. Qrccon 49; Washington State 36. Southern California 41; Stanford 32, Sanla Clara 48; St. Mary's Prc-Pllghl Oregon state 53; Vancouver Bamblcrs 39. That same youncr third baseman went 011 to play a lot of third base for Washington in the next 17 years, and many experts rate him one of the Krcatcst defensive third sack- crs of all lime. He'll have a touRh job carrying on in Bucky Harris" shoes, but he has the qualifications -- during his career he was known as the ball player's ball player and was one of the best liked men in the majors. * * * Ossie even sounds optimistl about the Senators' chances this season. ( 'I!m not kidding myself,' he said in discussing the club': prospects. "We've lost pitchiiij strength aplenty. But we'll havi a young team and any club tha can come up with a fairly strong, infield may do all right next sum mer. . "And our infield may surprise a lot of people. I hope to have Mickey Vcrnon back on first. Glenn Myall at second. Johnny Sullivan al shorl and llillis Layne al third. George Case, Stan Spence and Gene lloorc should give us a pretty good outfield." * * ' * Well, the Nals are bound lo improve over last season's showing, and maybe Bluege is the mar, to lead that upsurge. Frying pan into Hie fire: Jack Zellcr, general manager of the Detroit Tigers, struck up a conversation wilh an MP at 3 big league meeting recently, and this is something of how the conversation proceeded: ms, notched 23 and 22 points, respec- .vely, in the Buckeye games. ln- iana moves into Chicago Satui-ay night for a point party with he hapless Maroons. The "reserve oys" have dropped 32 consecu- ive Big Ten games and have lost 7 straight against all comers ince beating Illinois Tech in last eason's opening contest. * * * The game is being boomed as a possible record-breaker. Observers look for the Hoosiers to top the 69 points Purdue rolled up in beating Indiana in 1937 and Northwestern compiled in downing Chicago last year. * * * Purdue, whose only conference iction thus far was a 59-22 deci- ion over Chicago with Sopho- noie Ed Elilers and Al Menke abbing 13 and 14 markers, re- peclivcly, travels to Minnesota Saturday night. The Gophers split vith Iowa last weekend. With Ken Menke sidelined because of injuries, Illinois goes aft- :r a choice victory at home over he Iowa Hawkeycs, who hum- blez the Whiz kids, 4U-32, in one of last years biggest upsets. II- inois is off to a fast start in defending i t s crown, h a v i n g smashed Michigan. 47 to 34, and Wisconsin. 52 to 40 with Handy Andy Phillip averaging 21.5 points in the two encounters to lace all Big Ten scorers * * ¥ The Whiz kids will face two of the best point-producers in the league, however, in the llawkeycs" sensational senior, Tommy Chapman, (with a 15 average in two games) and Footballer Ben Trickey (11.5). ' '* * * Wisconsin, tumbling to its second defeat Friday night as Michigan grabbed its first Big Ten victory, 38-34, again mceis the Wolverines in Ann Arbor. Johnny Koto's average in three games slipped lo 10 points as Michigan's Dave Struck, sophomore guard, turned in the best tagging job on the conference scoring champ in two years by boxing him up with only three baskets. Northwestcrn's rapid-fire outfit, powered by Otto Graham, Bobby Jake and Captain Russ Wendland, meets Notre Dame, unbeaten through five games, in Chicago stadium. Buy War Savings BonJs anc Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. MP--Boy, am I tired of riding these trains; I've been riding them for six months. Dallas to Chicago to Kansas City to Dallas. Boy, I've really covered the miles! Zellcr--That so? What did you do before you joined up? MP--Me. I was a fireman on a railroad! 1IAEG MARK STANDS LONDON, (U.R--The four minute, four and 6/10 seconds mile effort of Sweden's Gunder Haeg will go into the books as a new world standard for the distance, the International Amateur Athletic Federation announced Saturday. Going Fishing? With the war, gas rationing, etc., it will be extremely difficult to make a trip this year to northern Minnesota's border lakes. We hare developed a plan to make your trip possible. Write us for details. Roy Carlson, t/o Bus News, Virginia, Minnesota. I'ICIIT HESU1.TS Clly U n U e d Press) KtW YOOK--Jacob UT Molln. 161. Kc\v York, outpointed SRI. Jackie Wilson. 145, Cnltfornia. (10); Chnlky Wrigbl. 130*^, California, outpointed Joey Per;iltri. lyfi'.'t, Tiim.viii.1. Pa.. 110): Vic Crcrlronit. 1301V, Ne\v York, knocked mil c.irtos Cnebas, l^R'.'i, PtiLTlo Rico. t ' J t ; M.-jri'in Bo-ant, l.i-llb. Dnll.is. Te.s-.. mitnointcd Larry Font.ina. 15C. Neu- York IGt SAN FRANCISCO--DOUK Wilson. 174. Stcv.-.yl. Win-.. (K'cisjoned Franfctc Marino, 1G3. S;m Fr.incisco. 8): Al Douglas, 143. Vailejo. Cal. KO'd Frank Davis, 147 Bnkersficlil. 41. IIOLLYWOOD--E.Ti-l Tumcr. 145. Ricll- ond. Cnl.. (Icci-sioned Cecil Hudson, 14:!!!., Sari Jo.se. CaJ.. U O t ; Everett Right- nirc. 135, Sioux City. Iowa, drew \vith Charley MCIRC!. 132Vj. Kansas City. (C) · Chucy Fieucro, 127'.i. Los Annclo* knocked out Al Miller, 130, Los Angeles, ADVANCE SALE "Lindblom" Chicago vs. M. C. High School BASKETBALL Friday, Jan. 29, 1943 Roosevelt Fieldhouse Advance prices save you money - , . student tickets 35c at all M. C. parochial and public schools . . . Adult tickets Soc at Decker Bros, or Engler Drug Co. Mail orders filled, send check 01- M, O. to C. S. Thompson, treasurer ... First N:itional Sank. Mason City . . . Enclose stamped, sell addressed envelope. NO MAIL ORDERS FILLED AFTER JANUARY ·. The game ot the year . . SEASON TICKETS ARE NOT GOOD FOR THIS GAME. BENEFIT CITIZENS VICTORY COMMITTEE

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