The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 24, 1945 · Page 11
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January 24, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Wednesday, January 24, 1945
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 11 ^ t ROGER RONM.UM Majors to Learn Draft's Affects With work-or-fight legislation pending in. congress," it begins to look more and more as if sports as well as lighting effects will take a dimout. We don't mean a complete fadeaway--you'll have sports, but in the professional realm they're going to be quite different from what you've been accustomed to. Scholastic activities, of course, should continue as usual. The high schools draw the main part of their athletes from under draft- age boys. And those who do reach 18 are taken as needed, as heretofore. Collegiate sports may be affected somewhat by the inclusion of 4-Fs in industry, but they too can carry on with uiider-18 youths. It's in the pro realm---baseball Frick Will Report on Meeting With Hershey By JIMMY JORDAN Chicago, (AP)--The question of conditions under which baseball will enter a 4th wartime season 12 weeks hence may be bound up in a straight-from-the-shoulder report on plans " of selective service to be presented major league, moguls at New York on Feb. 3. Ford Frick, National league president, has the report. He obtained it Monday during discussions with Lewis B. Hershey, director of selective service, at a conference in Washington. and football · mainly where you'll notice the biggest change. The first indication that the baseball men themselves are worried came the .other day when the sport announced it would,- if nec- .essary, dip into the ranks of the American Legion's junior baseball program. ' ; · · * In Contrast That policy is in direct contrast tp last year's affirmation that the majors would not dip into .Legion ranks' for material. In view of that statement last season, you can. be pretty sure the majors would not invade Legion territory if they did not feel it absolutely necessary to survival. That, we feelj is the tip-off on how much chance for survival the men who actually run the game feel they have. * lowti. Looks Better Iowa's Hawkeyes looked a shade more like their old selves Monday night in beating Indiana, 56-51. However, the Hawks did not make a runaway of the contest, but we ; wouldn't take that too seriously. It has been the general opinion of f the men ivho've followed Iowa's I- fortunes that the Hawkeyes will I Play just as good as the opposi? I Hon. Well, Mohawks to Webster City, Marshalltown Mason City's cagers embark on what ^the players are terming a "revenge journey" Friday foV weekend engagements with 2 teams which already have taken the measure of the Mohawks. Friday night the Cardinal and Black faces Webster City's Lynx, then hits the trail for a battle Saturday night at Marshalltown. Coach Bud Suter's lads have scores to settle with both of these quintets. In the season's opener here, Webster City won a double overtime battle, while the Bobcats edged the Mohawks by 3 points, 32-29. The Marshalltown game may also settle the supremacy of the northeast division of the weekly basketball ratings. For the past 2 weeks the Mohawks and Bobcats have been running neck and neck, with Mason City coming through for top ranking 2 out of the past 3 polls. The opening week Dubuque copped top honors, but since has slipped. But before looking ahead to the Marshalltown engagement. Coach Bud Suter's lads must tackle the tough Lynx. Coach Bob Lamson's crew is ranked third in the northwest section o£ the poll, and would like nothing better than to make it a complete sweep for the sea- we don't know because I we haven't ^een Popsy Harrison's I crew in action as yet: That might [account for theV ·comparative close- fness of the scores in games with f clubs which don't appear to be (going any place,..such as Minne[ sota, Michigan and Indiana. When : Purdue came \o Iowa City, on the' j other hand, it was fresh from a [ victory over Ohio State, and ap- ; peared to be a serious title chal- I lenger. I; Not So Good Iowa soundly trounced Purdue, , 61-34. Monday night Ohio State, which admittedly has improved greatly, could beat the Boilermakers only by 50-35. In addition to that, Purdue played the Buckeyes on even terms throughout the first half, and at the intermission the score was tied. If you can base your judgment on that, you can ease your worries-about this Friday's lowa-Hli-' nois'encounter at Champaign. The lllini are touted along with Iowa and Ohio State as a title possibility. If what the experts say is true, look for a one-sided Iowa victory Friday. · ' . ' · * Good Weather The American league not only had one of its greatest pennant races in 1944--it had the finest weather in the history of the circuit. While league records are not complete, the 35 games postponed during the past season undoubtedly' set a league mark for low number of contests erased by the elements. That 35 was by far the lowest in many years and compares with an average of 68 a season for the 9 previous years. ·Three clubs in 1944--Boston, Washington and Detroit -- went through the entire season with only 2 postponements each. Chicago was high with 10; with St. Louis having but 3, Cleveland 4 and Philadelphia and New York 6 apiece. Another notable fact was that only 2 doubleheaders were postponed all season--one at New York and one at Philadelphia. In both instances, the Boston Red Sox were the visiting club. Back through 1935, here are the number of games postponed each season: 1943 (63); 1942 (69); 1941 (46); 1940 (75); 1939 (65): 1938 (81); 1937 (68) 1936 (51) and 1935 (97). That 97 total for the 1935 campaign is believed (o be a league high for a single season. In striking contrast was the .weather which marked the 1943 American league schedule--probably the worst weather in the history of the circuit. Through the period of May 14-20 inclusive, the league had 17 games postponed. President Will Harridge commented that it was the worst single run of weather in the history of the loop. son. Both opponents will have a height advantage over the Suter- men. and both will have the incentive of adding to their prestige by winning the seasons' series with the Cardinal and Black. A victory for either club would jump them in the Associated Press ratings. The Mohawks, however, have other ideas. Suter has been pleased with the showing of the team in workouts this week, and the club is in top shape and eager to go. The next home contest will be played a week from, Friday against Charles ' Frick sought to determine just how far-reaching a recent war department directive may be in regard to review of all professional athletes now classified 4-F, or with medical discharges, before they are rejected for military, service. Frick has given no intimation of the contents of the report, but he said in New York: "I asked Gen. Hershey just what information we desired,and he responded frankly and honestly. He didn't pull any punches. He told us exactly what we could expect under the current. Rulings. That was all we wanted.to know." Frick, who was accompanied to the conference by Clark Griffith, owner of the Washington Senators, said the joint meeting of major league club owners Feb. 3 would be given a full report oil the discussions. Leslie M. O'Connor, secretary to the late Kenesaw Mountain Landis, baseball commissioner, and now a member of the advisory board administering the commissioner's office, said he had not heard from Frick regarding the discussions with Hershey. "So far as I know, Mr. Frick did not act in any official capacity on behalf of baseball. He and Mr. Griffith apparently were seeking information." O'Connor said. Will Harridge, American league president, also said he had no report on the conference but, as was Howkeyes' Offensive Punch Lagging, Statistics Reveal; Defense Best in Conference LIONS EDGE COMETS, 30-29 Win Overtime Tilt on Charles City Gym Charles City -- Clear Lake's Lion roared again Tuesday night. The high-flying Lakers added another triumph to their impressive basketball winning streak here by gaining a 30-29 overtime victory over the Charles City Comets. Garth scored the winning basket. The count was deadlocked at 26-26 at the end of the regular playing time. The Lions held a slim lead through most of the first half but the Comets surged back hi the latter 2 periods to stay even. The Lions led at the end of the firs 1 stanza, 8-6. The margin was increased a point to 15-12 at the intermission. Charles City made up the deJici in the third period, however, and the count was knotted at 20-all a the end of that quarter. The lead Maroons Crush Charles City I.C. changed hands several times dur ing the last quarter, but the scon stood tied at the conclusion, 2G 2fi. In a curtain-raiser, the Clca Lake reserves beat the Shoolin Stars, 33-18. By JERRY LISKA Chicago, (/P)--The storm sig- als are flying for Iowa's unde- eated Hawkeyes who have slowed rom a p re-sea son average of 73 oints to a 47-point pace since hey hit the rough waters of Big Ten competition. , Although benefiting by a schedule that steers them clear of 2nd- place Ohio State, the defending champion, and Norlhwcstcrn's 'spoiler" team, the Hawkeyes should get little comfort from up:o-the-minute statistics. For instance, their top-scorer-smooth-working Clayton Wilkinson--is 3rd in the conference individual point list some 32 points aehind pace-setter Max Morris of Northwestern, while Dick Ives, their 1944 league scoring champ, is well behind the top 10 scorers, averaging less than 10 points a game. Then, too, the Hawkeyes' team scoring--46.7 points in 4 games--is just about par for the conference course. Indiana's surprising Hoosiers lead in this department with almost a 51-point ,ayerag e in 3 games, while the champion Buckeyes, Illinois and Northwestern have averaged 48 or better. FG : t i NORTH IOWA BASKETBALL O'Connor, he was interested having the details presented club 'owners. Harridge and Frick are the other Z members of the advisory board. All 3 have said repeatedly-they did not intend to seek continuance of baseball if it "would postpone V-day by even an hour." Club owners have echoed that sentiment. Last week, O'Connor announced that ."clubs would'be .permitted to Austin Falls to Osage Mat Squad, 41-3 Osage--The tough Osage wrestling team came through with its i 7th victory of the season here Tuesday night, soundly defeating Austin, Minn., 41-3. Osage won 7 bouts by falls and 2 by decisions, losing only a decision in the heavyweight class. The summary: OS-pound--Altman (0) dec. Chr* ( A ) 3-=. 10.1-pound--Angell (O) threw Hardy (A) in i:S«. US-pound--Karwac (O) threw Thetrell A in 5;03. lift-pound--Shellady (O) dec. Furjeji- son (A 5-u. 123-pounfI--Jacobs (O) threw Raum- rardner (A) in H:28. 129-pound--Cnmmincs (O) threw Sand- rier ( A ) in 3:28. IXt-ponnd--Barker (O) three? Anderson (A) in 1:1)7. 143-pound--Schwab (O) threw Jensen (A) in 3:37. loo-pound--Horn (O) threw Stanton (A) in 2:24. Forest City Beats Eagle Grove, 57-28 Forest City -- Forest City's Indians ran roughshod over Eagle Grove here Tuesday night, 57-28, in a non-conference encounter. Forest City held a 24-14 lead at the halftime. Bud Olson arid John Reinerston teamed up for 16 and 13 points respectively for the Indians, while Collopy had 8 for Eagle Grove. The Forest City second team made it a clean sweep by registering .a, 33^24 win.- jyer.. the Eagle teroy e , f ese'ry es. rS^aricis*". Johnson ice. ' Whether such ' procedure would serve as a stop-gap for the duration if the majors are to lose their 4-F athletes under the war deoartment's directive probably will be a major topic when Frick's report is delivered. Jack Johnson Appears at Forest City Forest City--A boxing exhibition by Jack Johnson, former heavyweight champion of the world, was to headline an athletic show here Wednesday evening al the civic center. Accompanying Johnson will be 4 professional boxers who were to appear in 2 , . . had 16 points for Forest City. Tainer scored -12 for Eagle Grove. ' Heavyweight -- A k k c rm a n (A) .Sponheim (O) 5-3. dec. HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON N e w Y o r k , (/P)--Brooklyn's Branch Rickey has the privilege oi being the last one to decide wheth-' er to join Chick Meehan's trans- America pro football league or to stay out . . . . He also reserved the right to investigate the qualifications of other franchise holders and approve or disapprove . . . . Looks as if Chick had put himself out on a branch instead of the traditional limb . . . . Although soccer clubs don't expect to be hit hard by the work-or-fight order because most of the players are in war industries, Manager Erno Schwarcr. of the New York Americans plans to form a girls' soccer team . . . . Publicitor Milt Miller Bedford 3.7: Diagonal 34. Boistown Nebr.) 38; Sioni Cil- (Trln- itr) --·· Clear Lake 30; Charles Cily =3 (overtime). Dnbnque (Loras Academr) 32; Davenport (St. Ambrose Academy) 1G. EMherville 39; Focahpntas S a e r e d Heart) 27. . Emmetsbnrr 38; Spirit Lake 37. I-e Mars 24; Hawarden 23.-' Mnscatine 49; Davenport "6. Ottamwa 55; Oskaloosa 27. . y«lla 31; Al«» Si. .Sheldon 33: Spencer 36. Waverlr 38: Cedar Falls 26. Webster City 29; Fort Dodfe 25. Dowlinr. Bes Moines, 47; Perry 33. HarUn £; Manntar 23. Franklin County Meet at Hampton Hampton -- The Franklin county boys and girls basketball tournaments were to get under way here Wednesday night, with 4 games on the card. The Popejoy-Gencva girls game was to lead off the meet, followed by the Chapin- Latimer boys contest. The Alexander-Sheffield · girls game was carded next, with the Hansell-Popejoy toys battle winding up the evening's program. The Sheffield and Geneva boys will start out Thursday's proceedings at 6:30, followed at 7:40 by the Alexander-Sheffield girls contest. Thursday at 8:50 the Hampton- Alexander boys tilt is carded. Semi-final games are scheduled for Friday, with the finals on tap Saturday, the girls at 7:30 and the boys at 8:40. he can find plenty of wives who are STOYLES PRESS P o i n t e r s and Offset Lithographers Phone 508 Twin River Loop Standings Roekford -- Following is the standing of teams in the Twin River basketball conference: suggests material among chronic kickers. Dog Gone Good Story .... Dur-. ing the Christmas holidays, a bowler on Herman Mergard's Cincinnati bowling lanes left a 5-10 split . . . . As he approached the foul line to deliver the second ball, Rusty, a full-grown Goxer- dog, galloped across the alley. The ball was about 15 feet from the dog when the bowlers shouted "Look out,- Rusty," and Rusty turned to face the source of all that noise . . . . The ball rolled right through both pairs of Rusty"s legs and went on down to spill the 2 pins. One-Minute Sports Page . . . . Lightweight Julie Bort, who'll be featured on the Newark, N. J., infantile paralysis boxing show Monday, was stricken with polio at the Marble Rock Host- to Floyd 'Tourney Marble Rock-- Marble Rock will play host to the Floyd county boys' basketball tournament Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, · Feb. and 3. 1, 2, CAPTURE 58-15 CAGE TRIUMPH Joe McCauley Scores 24 in Away Contest Holy Family's cagers treated hemselves to a scoring spree at Charles City Tuesday night by crushing Immaculate Conception of that city, 58-15, to gain their second victory in as many days. The Maroons just couldn't be stopped, as they hit the net from all angles.. Charles City, in the meantime, ^ could manage only 4. field goals ^during the entire contest. Holy Family still lagged from the free throw circle, but didn't need those points Tuesday. Joe McCauley, operating at the center slot, poured in 21 points--· enough to beat I. C. single-handedly--on 11 f i e l d goals and 2 charity tosses. Mony Vega followed McCauley with 16 points-also enough to win the game--on 8 field goals. D. Joerger's 6 points led the Charles City offense. The Maroons started off on the right foot, and by the time the initial quarter had come to an end were already ahead by 14 points, The victors didn't stop for their halftime margin CLEAR LAKE (30) Smll. f Johnston, f Garth, c lluey, f u OH. i I Turr, f T. X Morten, I 1- Ludwlr. f o Totaij 1:1 CHARLES CITY 20) FG Allen, f . t Blum, t : 1 Fisher, e 4 Smith, t 'i Spurfaeck. e · - Faulsrud. f 0 Ferguson, f o Totals 1:1 FT Tf 1'F TP I X NEIL AWARD TO BENNY LEONARD Beau Jack, Gen. Phelan Slated for Honors By TED MEIER York, (IP)-- Boxing's 'JACK JOHNSON --at Forest City 3-round bouts. There were also to be 2 3-round bouts by the best local talent and a wrestling match between Clarence Bergen of Fertile and Ralph Tarr of Clear Lake, plus a battle royal. In addition special features to round out a well balanced athletic show were carded. The event is under the sponsorship of the Forest City Conservation club. 16-2. there, was 22-6, which had been increased to 45-9 at the end of the third stanza.' In a curtain-raiser, the Holy amily juniors 'also made it 2 in row by taking the Charles City uniors into camp, 27-8. The boxscore: were to put on their best bib and tucker Wednesday night and honor Lt. Commander Benny Leonard at the annual dinner oi the,New York boxing writers at Ruppert's Brewery. L e o n a r d , stationed at the Sheepshead Bay training station of the merchant marine where he teaches seamen the tricks t h a t brought him fame as lightweight champion 20 years ago, was to receive the Edward J. Neil memorial plaque. The plaque is Morris has bagged 92 points in 5 games for a sizzling average of 18.4. In 2nd place behind the Wildcat rebound star with 62 points in 6 games is Bob Geahan of 7th- place Michigan, while Wilkinson has 60 in 4 games for a 15-point P j average. o I The one bright spot in the sta- 2 j l i s t i c s for the Hawkeyes is their o ; top listing in defensive play. Iowa 2 : has yielded only 146 points in 4 " i games for an average of 36.5, com- . 'j pared with 40.6 for Illinois in 3 _ | games and 41 for Ohio State in 5. so Meanwhile, Indiana has given as well as it received, scoring 203 points and yielding 206 for a defensive average of slightly more than'51 points. Indiana's leading scorer is forward Gene Faris, who is 4th in the standings with.59 points and a neat average of 14.7. Arnold Risen of Ohio State and Myrwin Anderson of Purdue are deadlocked for 5th with 57 each. Rounding out the top 10 are Don Lund of Michigan, 53, Bill Gosewehr of Purdue, 51, Paul Huston of Ohio State, 44, and Junior Kirk of Illinois, 43. Fifth-place Wisconsin's b e s t point-maker is forward Don Smith with 26 for Z games, while guard Arnold Lehrman paces last-place Minnesota with 35 in 5 contests. The Hawkey^s, who stacked lip an impressive total of 438 points in sweeping 6 pre-season games, have a total of only 187 in their 4 league starts. Scoring Champion Ives. meanwhile, has slowed from his 17-point average of 1944 and a 15-point pace in pre-season play, to 9.7 in league competition, collecting 39 points in 4 games. 400 W. r. Pel. Rodd Marble RoeV Roekford , 'x Z R o c k w e l l 1 2 Nora Springs . 0 .» RESULTS Rockwell -I: Marble Rock 18. Rudd lie; Roekford 31. Rudd remains unbeaten shows increasing scoring power. i.ooo -300 and age of 2 Nancy Cowper- BOWLING H. AND H. BOWLING Games Jan. 23 Men's League Z73 90 Won 1st 2nd 3rd R.C. Tot. Ewen Roolint I 57 «ts .'TO Boxie Rralt Z ' 664 701 760 B. Smith 163, «6. Kinaer Sheet 1 71* '.3X GSJ Mar.h. 8»in i sio eis tat I. Lrjick 207, 470. Women".* Learue Won 1st -nd 3rd Lyons Cleaners I 473 401 3)4 Oldham Team Z 310 5« iOS Isaacasn 149; r. Oldham 419. S04 2M7 2tB 21S4 H.c, Tot. thwaite, who won the women's 60 yard dash at the Metropolitan track championships last week, will have her name in the record books as well as the social register. Her 7.8 time was found to be a I Met record . . . . The Fort Atkinson, Wis., high school tennis team will be shooting- for its 70th consecutive dual-meet victory when it resumes play next spring. Nomination Seconded .... The Atlanta Journal's Ed Danforth suggests Bobby Jones for the post of baseball commissioner .... Bobby has the qualifications and there's not a better-liked man in sports-But, doggone it, why didn't we think of him first? Los Anteles--Leon 7.orrtf», l.M, I.os tngeles, deelsfoned Roman Starr, 162, Ok- FIGHT RESULTS While Plains, X. T.--Vlnce I-a Salva: llvH, Mount Vernon, X. T.. knocked eat Pit Seanlon, 153, New York. 4. Portland, Maine--Cole.v Welch. IffUt. Portland, outpointed Cliff Bailey, lf8!, V i n e l a n d , X. J.. 10. Jersey City--Stere Dvdax. IflHj. Edce- waler. outpointed B a d d y Knoz, 20.1, Day- Ion. 10. The tournament will get under way Thursday, Feb. I, when Colwell meets the Charles City "B" team at 6:40.-This game will be followed by one played by Rudd and Rdckfqrd. The final game of the evening will be played by Floyd and Marble Rock. The winners of the Colwell- Charles City game and the Rudd- Rockford game will tangle in the first game of Friday evening. Nora Springs, by drawing a bye, will meet the winner of the Floyd- Marble Rock game for the last game of the evening. The consolations and the finals will be played on Saturday evening. The consolation game is scheduled for 7:30 p. m. with the finals beginning at 8:45. , Officials for these games are W. H. Tate and C. M. Welch of Mason City. Rockwell 21, Marble Rock 18 Rockwell--The Kockwell cagers captured their first Twin River conference triumph of the campaign here Tuesday night, handing Marble Rock a 21-18 setback. Rockwell held a 9-,7 lead at the intermission. Merlin Clark scored 11 points for the winners, while Ewald'had 9 for Marble Rock. The Marble Rock girls evened the score, however, by gaining a 38-32 win over the Rockwell lassies. Marble Rock held a 19-14 lead at halftime. Colleen and Pearl Peterson scored 19 and 13 points respectively for Rockwell, accounting for all of the losers' tallies. Adam had 20 for Marble Rock. Howard County Meet at Cresco Cresco -- The Howard county boys and girls basketball tournament will be held in the Cresco high school auditorium Feb. 1, 2 and 3. * . Winnebogo Meet at Forest City Forest City -- The Winnebago county basketball tournament wil be held at the civic center Fridaj and Saturday, Jan. 26 and 27. In the class A section Fores City and Buffalo Center play a 7:30, while Thompson and Lak Mills play at 8:45 Friday evening The winners will play at 8:45 on Saturday evening. In the class B croup Rake play Thompson at 1:30 on Frirtaj Scarville meets Forest City a 2:50. Buffalo Center meets Lak Mills at 3:10. Leland drew a b the first round. Saturday afternoon the winner of the Rake-Thompson game wi" play the winners of the Scarville Forest City game, at 2:00. Lelan will play the winners of the But falo Center-Lake Mills game. Th winners of these games will pla the finals Saturday evening 7:30. FIGHT RESULTS By The Associated Freu San Antonio. Tex. -- Juan ZurH*. 13 Mexico City, k n o c k e d out r*ql Altma 145. Houston, o. I N o n - l i t I c ) . HarUora. Conn. -- W i l l i e rep. m, liar Tnrd, outpointed Ralph Walton. Montreal, If). ( N o n - t i t l e ) . Brooklyn-- Marvin Brianl. la*, outpointed Joe Acoata, I. Ijn, S. 160 . !a Broo! OLT FAMILY (.181 onei, f eya. t eCanley, « ataloni, t arnett. f ... oily. I heeny, t zsey. f ...... .· ...... lutchtson, f iurke, f ...... . liai. f ............ lepicka, c ..... Tolals FC FT * » X 0 II J awarded annually to the boxer the m o s t CHARLES CITY 1C (l.'tj IcGeeney. t i. Joerrer, f 1au, c . . land!, i k. Joerger, g . . . . . . . . . . . Ilbert. ( Irlecer, f Totals .-'G FT PF TP 1 0 0 2 1 4 whose work reflected credit to the sport, Former. Mayor James J. Walker will present the plaque to Leonard who thus joins the select group honored in previous years, Jack Dempsey, Joe Louis, Billy Conn, Barney Ross and Henry Armstrong. Pvt. Beau Jack, former lightweight champion (New York- Pennsylvania version) and Gen. John J. Phelan, former chairman of the state athletic commission, were to receive Z other awards. Jack was .to receive a medal of merit as the fighter of the year p r e s e n t e d by Publisher Nat Fleischer of Ihe Ring magazine. Gen. Phelan was to receive a gold pen and pencil set for long and meritorious service to boxing. Lt. Col. Eddie Eagan, new chair- 2 man of the commission; Promoter " Mike Jacobs, Abe Greene, president of the National Boxing association; and Dempsey are among the guests. FIGHT KESULTS Nfw Bedford, Mass.--Cos Mell, i!»nlre»l, knocked oot Err(e Davli, Trenton, N. J., 3. Farmers in the U. S. are expected to harvest 481,690,000 pounds of 19 kinds of grass and legume seeds this year, or almost 84,000,COO pounds more than in 1943. COLLEGE BASKETBALL (Bj- The Associated Press) EAST SI. Lawrence ·%»; Ithaca *T. Ellis Island Coast Guard 52; Toil WadV worth G?. Naval Armed Guard W); Union Temple HG. U. S. aierchanl Marine Academy $*'· Fordham £6. SOUTH Hainbrtdee Old.) Navy fil; Valley Forfe (Pa.) General Hospital 49. Melville PT Base 3U; Camp Endlcott 30. Georgia r»l; Clems on (S. Car.) 40. Norfolk Nav. Tr. Station M); D u k e 37. Fort Jackson S. Car.) iVG; Charleiton Air Base -III. Maxwell Flelci 13; Auburn H I . Naval Air Station 70; Tulane Ntw Orleans) 2.J- Loyola (South) 48: Culfport NTC 47. West Kentucky Teachers 4!); Tennessee Tech I I . .Murray C K y - Teachers -13; Southeast Missouri Teachers 37. .Morthead Teachers CT; Georgetown (Ky.) 1.1. M II WEST Kearney (Nebr.) Teacheri 42; Doane 3o. \V«bpclon Science 42; Moorhead (Minn.) . Teachers Hg. M a y T f l l e (N. Oak.) Trachers 4,1; Jameston n 3Ti. G a l v J n 66; .Muskefon (Mich.) Junior Cnllerc 4t. Lincoln (Nebr.) A r m y Airfield AS; Scott Field 41. Indiana State 43; Central (Ind.) Norma I 43. DePauw 71: Franklin 3.1. Wasfabnrn 41; KockhnrU 3:!. Slmpion -GT; Central (Towa) 26. St. Ambrose -''-', S chick Hospital 50. Trnax Field 73; U. of Mexico 43. Woosler (Ohio) 43; OtterbcJn 4?. GusUvui Adiolpho* 60; St. John's Col- leteville, Minn.) ff!. SOCTHWE5T Xeir Mexico ": Texas Tech 41. Oklahoma ,W; Phillips "^. WEST Los Alamito* Naval Air Base 36; Sooth. ern California 4!. Oregon State £7; ifaihinfion (.1. Phillips Sixty-Six 72; Casper A A B -Vi. SIXTH WAR LOAN GOLF MATCH -- Bobby Jones, Bob Hope, Johnny Bulla and Watts Gunn played before 6,000 people at the 6th war loan golf match at Atlanta, Ga.. recently. Officials estimated that 10,000,000 dollars in war bonds were sold to the gallery that followed the play. Ambulant Proctology CLINICS Consultations and Examinations Every S A T U R D A Y 10-12 1-5 For Rectal Soreness Emergency Cases at All Times Dr. R. W. Shultz, D. O. 218, 219, 220 First National Bank Bid*. Phone 842

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