Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1944 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 10, 1944
Page 9
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Friday. March 10, 1944 9 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE The Brooklyn Dodgers have sent a resplendent folder to the desks of the nation's sports editors, listing the club's 1944 roster and men in service as well as the coming itinerary during spring training. A gLince shows that the Bums list 30 men us available for the season, including: 12 pitchers, 4 catchers, G infielders and B outfielders. Mainstay of the mound stall will he Whitlow Wyatt, who won 14 games in 1943. Counted on to round out (he veterans arc Ed Head, Rube Melton, Bill I.ohr- man and Les Webber. The infield is promising, and if the sparkplug Billy Herman returns the Bums can field the inner garden with Howie Schultz, last-season acquisition from St. Paul, at first base, Herman at second, Arky Vaughan at either short or third and Gil English, promising rookie from Indianapolis at the spot Vaughan doesn't work. English Hit .322 English batted .322 for the Indians and knocked in 83 runs in the 141 games he played in 1943. Vaughan and Herman, of course, comment. They're vetcr- Joe Baksi 2-1 Favorite Over Savold Friday By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.R--Joe Baksi, the question-mark heavyweight, will prove Friday night whether he actually is the No. 1 civilian "white hope" or just another pugilist when he squares off against veteran Lee Savold for a 10-round bout at Madison Square Garden. Tawny-haired Baksi, b e l t i n g bridegroom from the Pennsylvania coal mines, is a 2-1 favorite io beat the 28 year old blond from Paterson, N. J. Baksi, at 22, is favored because o£ his upset victory 2 weeks ago over young Tami Mauriello of New York in that same Garden ring. Also because of his youth and his weight advantage of more than 10 pounds. Both principals tangled with Mauriello in their last ans who proved plenty of ball they left still have in them. Vaughan batted .305 and Herman .330 Schultz played 99 contests for the Dodgers and hit at a .285 clip. He was one of the loop's better fielding initial sackers, and is counted upon heavily this year. Infield replacements, not counting on the possibility that Lippy Leo himself might step in if needed, are Fred Ankenman and Billy Hart. Ankenman played last season with Montreal, hit only .219. Hart, however, was the star for the New Orleans Pelicons and belted the ball at a .315 pace and drove in 104 runs. With the exception of Luis Olmo, the Porto Rico ball hawk, the Brooklyn outfield will be composed almost entirely oE veteran material. Dixie Walker and Augie Galan at this point promise to grub first-team spots with Olmo, but on hand to fill in are Paul and Lloyd Waner, famous "Big and Little Poison, 71 Frenchy Bordagaray, Johnny Cooney and another New Orleans product, Garden Gil- lemvater. through the ropes; and both had Mauriello on the floor in early rounds. But Baksi took the decision; whereas Savold dropped the Duke last November, f o r Savold it was a repeat failure, because he had met Mauriello once before, and lost the decision after flooring him in the first round. Smart-money boys of Jacobs Beach recall also that Madison Square Garden has been a jinx for Savold. Blond Lee has fought like a champion in the Hinterlands, scoring repeat knockouts over Lem F r a n k l i n and Lou Nova, for example, but almost invariably making a poor showing in the house that Rickard built. Despite the 2-1 odds, Savold is well backed .by supporters who depend upon his greater experience, superior speed and sharper punching. Although Baksi is rugged, they know that he is a slow target--awkward afoot--and therefore made to order for the sharpshooter from Paterson, N. J. They promise that Lee will break Baksi's nose with his sharp uppercuts--as he did with Billy Conn, Harry Bobo. Franklin, Nova, and Little Cedar Victorious in District Meet New Hampton--Little Cedar defeated Harpers Ferry here Thursday, 34-33, in the opening of the d i s t r i c t basketball tournament. The Little Cedar team came from behind for their victory. Sparked by Norman McPhail. who scored 20 points, the Mitchell county team was trailing 14-8 at the end of the first period and 23-21 at halftinie. Harold Brazell, Shamrock forward, s c o r e d 12 points for the losers. Harpers Ferry had won 23 games and lost one, previous to Thursday night white Little Cedar, coached by Marion Moore, former Osoge coach, won 20 and lost 3. Little Cedar missed 9 free throws and Harper's ferry, 5. Russell McPhaU, Little Cedar forward, was the only player to leave the tournament with 5 personal fouls. Swea City Quintet Upsets Johawks in Overtime Brooklyn to Lose Herman, Ed Head to Armed Services Boxscore: M i l e Cedar--:;1 llar|i« fit !t pi ..... .. . 0 - - la f i p f so many other opponents; and then come on to win. But the Baksi backers recall that Savold is a bit fragile--that he does not bounce back from heavy punishment; and they know that the slugging Slav from Kulpmont. Pa., can dish it out. Baksi will scale about 210 to Savold's 200. A crowd of 13,000 and a of 545,000 is expected. ;ate Power There Power is abundant among these men if yon base your reasoning on 1043 performances. Walker hit .302, Olmo .303 and Galan .287. Gillenwater slammed the pill at .333 and may beat one of the old- timers out of a garden spot. Paul Wancr played 82 games for the Flatbush aggregation and hit .311. Lloyd was not active in major league circles during the 1943 campaign, and is counted upon for reserve duties in 1944. Cooney is an ancient player, but despite his 42 years is still alert. Bordagaray played iu 89 games for Brooklyn last year, knocked in 19 runs and hit .302. If Mickey Owen returns to the backstopping department, the Clan Flatbush is well set here. Among the best receivers in the league, SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON New York, (/P)--Some Denver,' Colo., boys in a naval unit in the south Pacific have decided they want to sponsor teams in the "Old Timers" baseball association this year and will have a league nil their own, with teams named after the various ships. . . . All they'll get out of it will be weekly reports from Jack Carbcrry, Denver Post sports editor and the old timer behind the "Old Timers," but it gives some idea of how a baseball idea can take hold iC it Is given a chance. . . . The men planning for baseball's future would do well to take a second glance at this setup. A Quick Look. . . . The "Old Timers" are some 500 men who once played on uniformed baseball teams and who are willing to put up a buck apiece to foster baseball competition among boys from 11 to 17 years old. . . . This year they'll have about 1,300 boys competing in 120 leagues in Denver and suburban Englewood. . . . That's more than double last N. McPhail a 4. 'J.O'Brien 1 Nabor 1 1 ~1\ P. Frank 1 YOUIIK 'J I 0,A. Frank 3 Schtnarzo n 2 l|Pier*on ^ 0 4 Winter 0 0 O j ' Totals 13 8 101 Tolals 13 7 H Officials: Buckton and Owens. * Denver Swamps Lime Springs New Hampton -- Denver's Yellow Jackets s w a m p c d Lime Springs here .Thursday night, 5524, in the 2nd game of the district meet. The unbeaten Comets piled up their 24th strai ;ht victory of the season as they pushed into a 12-4 lead nt the end of the first period arid increased it lo 30-8 at halftinie and swung into the final period with a 49-IS last quarter when Coach V. A. Pinkerton inserted practically a 2nd team. The Lime Springs team went into the meet -with 20 straight victories but were unable to click against the tall Brcmcr county team. Lime Springs' outstanding player in last week's game, Koyce \Vcnt\vort!], left a sick bed lo play. Wednesday night a physician reported his temperature was 104 degrees and the youngster appeared haggard. Li.Verne Bruns led the Denver scoring with 1G points while Art Kurtt was right behind with i5 points. Lester Hou behind with 15 points. Lester Houdek, Lime Springs forward, also scored 16 points. Boxscore: 14} JACK HAND New York, W)--With Infielder Billy Herman sailing away to join the navy and Pitcher Ed Head inarching off in a soldier suit, the B r o o k l y n Dodgers' National league pennant aspirations have suffered a severe relapse almost on the eve of their first spring training drills. Deacon Branch Rickey broke the news to the Gowanus faithful Thursday afternoon at his weekly press session and added that Pitcher Bill Lohrman has informed him that he will take his army physical next Monday. Herman told Rickey in a telephone conversation that he had been accepted for service and soon would be in the navy and Head wrote from Shrevcport, La. that he had been examined and accepted by the army. The Brooks now have 18 experienced men definitely set to open camp at Bear Mountain. N. Y., next Wednesday and 15 others in the "doubtful" class. Other news from the baseball front included: NATIONAL LEAGUE Boston--Bob Quinn has discovered that he "gave" Columbus $7,500 for Outfielder diet Wicc- aorek. He has learned the player whom he drafted from the American association club is in the army. Philadelphia--With signing of Outfielder Buster Adams, the Capture 27-26 Game; Hayfield Wins 42- 34 A full gallic of thrills was jam-packed into 3 and a half minutes on the Roosevelt floor Thursday night as Swea City upset the dope bucket and defeated St. Joseph's in an overtime session, 27-26, to earn a berth in the class B finals of the district tournament Saturday. In the evening's opening contest, Hayfield defeated the Sheffield quintet, 42-34. The Johawks led through most of the contest, but found iheir slim lead whittled down by free throws in the closing BILLY HERMAN --Sails for Xavy D e n v e r -- ."i.l j L i m e Spring;, -- ·! f f i g t p f l · ' D. Wit'burg 5 1 llWentu-orth 13 0 ·SIBerner :t 2;Hondck Blue Jays report 16 in the fold. Chicago--First Baseman P h i l Cavarretta informed club officials that he has been called up for army physical BYiday at Milwaukee. If Cavarretta is accepted the Cubs will have to depend on cither Heinv. Becker or Ihe veteran Jimmie Foxx. Brooklyn--In addition to the news on Herman, Head and Lohrman, Rickey announced t h a t Lloyd Wancr had been reinstated and that he had given permission d lo Catcher Mickey Owen to stay nt his Springfield, Mo., farm during the early days of the training season. AMERICAN LEAGUE St. Louis--Outfielder F r a n k Demarec, recently released by Ihe Cardinals, signed by the Brown. Chicago -- Outfielder Thurman minutes as Swea City pulled up to a 20-20 tic, then matched field goals to send the contest into overtime at 22-22. A charily toss by l.midQiiisl was the murgii* of victory. cpi for the closing seconds and the overtime session, the amc was slow and deliberate all the w;y through, with the Jo- hawks employing a stalling game in the fourth ciuarler to crack the Swea City modified zone defense. It was the Johawks' first loss since the diocese tournament at Dubuquc in January. That defeat was coming was not apparent until the last minute of the overtime sank BOX SCORES session, when Swea City a free throw and kept possession of the ball until the last second of play. Forward Jim Colloton paced the .lohawks' attack with 10 points, while Beck and Kollasch had 7 and G points respectively for Swea City. The victors took a small margin in Ihe first quarter, and led 5-2 bclorc Vern Pclcrson, .Terry Coyle and Colloton combined for 7 straicht points during the remainder of the session to give St. Joe a 9-5 lead at the end. The Blue and White stayed ahead during the second period. St. .losiculi's (2IJ) J. Coylc. I C'olloton. f C. Coyle. g Peterson, s Teuiiey. f Cliulo, c Zallck. g Tolals Suca City (27) Kollasch, S Lundquisl, f Gcerdcs, c Beck, s Hillstcn. g Brock, f-g Tolals Fl 0 0 I I 0 I) 4 Ft Tp 4 10 21 26 Pf Tp Wiota Choice to Capture Girls Crown DCS Moincs, (l'|--Wiota, Ihe popular little western Iowa sextet, was touted Friday as the most likely successor to Steamboat Rock as the girls' slate high school basketball champions. Smooth-passing a n d s h a r p shooting Wiota, undefeated over a 26-game stretch, rolled into a semifinal engagement with Hartley by eliminating Hoisiein, HO to 33, in the second round. It was the first defeat for the tall Hol- stcin Rirls in 23 games. Hartley, victor over Steamboat Hock's di'Tcudins champions in the first round, continued its advance with a 4U to 34 victory over Ma- rciiKo Thursday nielli. Amy Hrch- mcr leading the attack with 30 points. Coon Kapicls, with triumphs over Gruver and Coll'ax. and Gowrio will meet in the first semifinal contest. Coon Rapids, featuring a heavy scoring front tine, shot into the semifinals with a 58 to 43 decision over Colfax. The Kcisler sisters, Mary Ellen and Lois, contributed 3S) points and Colleen Davis added Iti points to the Coon Rapids to- 8 11 11 27 ED HEAD --111 The Khaki Brims K t i r t t Brniitit !,, W i f b u r g IWargoart Pcconia! Totals 2 D 4JLammers 1 1 ^] Williams 1 u OJRoberts 2 0 OUcncs 25 5 151 Totals la ft r£ [ Tucker announced he had passed 0 0 0 h i s physical examination a n d Pitcher Al Epperly, acquired in the baseball draft, said he would ·± · z 6 0 1 3 n o i n o i Officials: Ou-cns and Buckton. Rickey Gives Up Idea of Durocher Playing During Coming Season New York, (.P)--Branch "Hickey has abandoned all hopes of having Manager Leo Ddrocher play shortstop lor the Brooklyn Dodgers this season. When asked about the "acorns" in Leo's elbow, the Brooklyn president shook his head and said, "when I learned that the necessary operation would not permit him to play until July, I abandoned the notion." either sjay on his farm or be it) the a r m c d service. Pitchers Johnny Harvey a n d Charles Graumann and Outfielder-pitcher Ed Carnett signed contracts. Detroit -- Pitchers Hal IS! e \y- houser and Zeb Eaton took part in early training workout at Evansville, Ind.. in freezing weather. Philadelphia-- A t h l e t i c s r e ported 26 signed and o n l y two holdouts, Outfielder Bill Burgo and Pitcher Luke Hamlin. Connie Mack said B o b o Newsom not considered holdout as he was just seeing i£ he could get in shape to pitch. Owen played in 106 contests for years total and it's a g o o d ex- the Dodgers, hit .260. His adept ample of how many potential fielding more than makes up for whatever deficiencies he has at the bat. * Brogan Back Bobby Bragan, who doubles as infielder and catcher is once again on hand, as is Ray Hayworth and a newcomer, Jarvis LeRoy. On paper Brooklyn figures to have one of the strongest clubs in the National league. losses (o the armed forces notwithstanding. And speaking of those Brooklyn men in the service, a count reveals that 24 Dodgers arc now serving. Outstanding among these are Hugh Casey, Larry French, Kirby Higbe, Don Padgett, Pee Wee Beese, Pete Reiser, Lew Riggs, Johnny Rizzo. Herman Franks and Cookie Lavagetto. And the Giants think they iin- ishcd last because they're off winning the war! players and fans t h e r e are if somebody will take the trouble lo turn his attention lo the national Skipping most of the Oldtimers' setup play baseball, with adequate fields, equipment and coaching, promises no rewards other than trophies for c i t y championship teams and possibly state school scholarships for a few outstanding boys. It also prevents abuses by "sponsors" and gives every boy an equal chance. . . . As Carbcrry explains: "A kid in this :amc. . details, merely the ;ives boys chance to DISTRICT SCORES league plays to nothing else. 1 ' . play baseball- Judging by the figures, nothing else is necessary. AUSTIN REMAINS IN CAGE MEET By United Press Play of score-greedy teams featured Thursday night as Minnesota schoolboy basketcers continued the whirlwind process of narrowing the field of hopefuls for further honors in the slate race. As 50 more contenders were lopped off in a multitude of district tournaments, the top-heaviest tally was claimed by Bemidji, which smashed Blackduck. 69-12. in the district 29 class A division. Names familiar in the victory bracket dominated the survivor list. Besides Bemidji. slate tournament teams of 1943 winning Thursday night were Austin, Hutchinson and Mankato. Other defending district champions coming through were Luvernc. Rush City, Elbow Lake, St. Cloud, Wadena. Montevideo, Proctor and Harmony. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette I j carrier boy. BOYS* DISTRICTJIIGII S C H O O L BASKETBALL SCORES (I'.y The Associated Pm-,) (First Round G a m e s ) AT ATLANTIC Class B Wiota 33: Mcnd.-imin 16. Dallas Center 3G: Silver Cilv 31. AT BURLINGTON Class B Letts 36: Wayiand 24. Denmark 31: Sharon Township 30. AT BELLE PLAIXE Class n Van llorne 33: Martclie 31. lUontoiir 39: Guernsey ."Wj. AT ItEDFORD Class R 3j: Prescott 31. Braddyvillc 35: Emerson 26. AT DAVENPORT Class n rjuran! 3G: Preston 26. Hopkinton 37: Andrew 31. AT IES M O I N E j Class Tt Russell W: Polk City 23. Lcroy 43: Pottcrson 22. AT l.ALTSENS Clats n Kverly 31: Wnrc 26. Tcrrll 4j; Bone 32. AT MASON C1TV CI.1SS B Hayfield 42: Sheffield M. S\vc,i City 27: Mason City (St. Joseph's* :6 i overtime'. AT M A N N I N G Class r. Wc.stsidc 38: E.trling (St. Joseph's) 20. Minburn 22: Bnpiey 19. AT M A R S H A I . L T O W N Class B Gilbert 29: MarshalHo\vn (SJ. Mary'sl 24. Mitchcllville 39: Huxley 29. AT NEW HAMFTON Class B Little Cedar 34: Harpers Ferry 33. Denver 5j; Lime Springs 24. AT OTTUMWA Clais B Nnma 23: Cedar 21. Ottumwa rCalllolic Centra]) 24: Mar- linfburg 13. AT STORM LAKE CUss B Hornick 2 6 : C h e r o k e e (Immaculate Conception* 25. Baltic Creek 63: Alls IFalrvtcw) 33. AT SIIELPOX CUss B Hull 4.1: Hinton IS. Ho?pcrs 55: Gaza 30. AT W E R S T K R t'lTV Clas. H Harrourt 40; Klcmmc IS. Jewel! 36; Bnmuni 23. AT W A T E R L O O Cla» B Erlpcwood 44: Hazellon 22. Gcncs«o 40; Dinsd4lc 32. Young men think old men are fools, but old men know young men are fools.--Samuel Chapman (1C05). Western Conference Grid Coaches Favor Expansion After War Chicago, (IV)--Western conference football coaches arc in favoi of ;in expanded grid program a their schools after the war. Meeting Thursday they recommended to the athletic dircctoi that the conference, in addition tt drawing up varsity footbal schedules, also arrange a progran for "B" teams and 150 pounc elevens, as well as a limited schedule for freshman teams. Their proposals will be givci to the directors at a joint meet ing Friday. Buy \Var Savings Bonds an Stamps from your Globc-Gazctt carrier boy. Hayfield (42) Taylor, f L. Formanek, f Ncdved, c Lackore, g D. Form a nek, g Gcddes, 1' Horeckii. c-g Totals K. OF G. GAMES SATURDAY NIGHT Dodds to Run in Mile Race, 1,000-Yard Event By HAKOLD CLAASSF.X New York, (/P)--Frank Brennan, ·eteran manager of the Knights o£ Columbus track meet, has gone conservative "because this is a war year" and predicts that only J world records will'be set Satur- Uiy night in the sport's seasonal farewell to New York. "I am certain that Gil Dodds A ill do 4:07 and break the indoor competitive mark for the mile Dial was established in our meet of 1038; that .Tim Herbert will chase Johnny Fulton to a 1:10 clocking n the 000 and that Ed Conn-ell of New York university will do :OG for the 60," he said Friday. Giving the runners all the aid possible, Brennan has limitqd the field in both the GOO and the mile lo 4 starters, one above the legal minimum which the rule book says is needed for a qualified race. Doilds, winner of 5 straight races this winter \vith a clocking as low 4:08, will be opposed by Rill liulsc, Don Rnrnhani of Dartmouth and Rudy Simms of New York university. An hour after Dodds makes his assault on the mile record he will toe the mark again in the 1,000 yards. If he triumphs in both, he will equal the achievement of Glenn Cunningham who Uirncd the trick in 1035. but had the lead cut down a point to 14-11 at the intermission. The contest continued slowly during the third quarter, witli Father A. D. Gibbs' warriors once again moving ahead by 4 points at the conclusion. 10-15. Chuck Coylc opened the final staiiTa with a charity toss to brine St. Joe's total to 20. The Johmvks went no further in this period, however, until the final 30 seconds when Peterson scored. In the meantime. Reck sank u fielder and l.muiiiuisl. Kollasch and Gecrdcs followed up with charity tosses in knot the count at 20-20 with a half minute remaining. At this point Peterson broke away and sped down the floor to put the ball through the nets on a nice hook shot to send the Jo- hawks out in front at 22-20. Then the most amazing shot of the season took place, with Hillstcn dribbling out from under the basket ns seconds ticked off. moved Sheffield (31) Eciitiglon, f Steele. I Eckhardt, c Drouwcr, g Webb. H Holmes. I' Trowbridgc, ' Rust, c Totals FK Ft 5 I 2 I 1 0 0 Pf 0 4 4 3 5 I) 0 10 lli 42 Ft :t i 7 . 1 0 0 IT Ti lul. ^Gowrie. s\vingi]i£ into a safe lead after a hard-fought first half, had Maxinc Poll I as its top scorer. A dead-eye from the corner, the tall Cowrie star collected 27 points, 21 in the last 2 quarters. Previously undefeated Lowden was handicapped by Ihe slight illness of more than half the squad. Dr. M. D. Cramer described the illness as "food poisoning." Wiota. never ahead in the firs! half, put on a fast finish lo reach the semifinals. Thc« western Iowa team's scoring was led by Leona Campon and Phyllis Armstrong with 25 and 20 points, respectively. 10 14 19 34 COLLEGE BASKETBALL up u n t i l he almost reached center line and let fly the .... the ball. It split the nets lo tic the :ame and send it into overtime! And that overtime period was as exciting as the last half-minute of regular playing time. Swea City came to life and appeared to have the game on ice as Gcerdcs and then Hillstcn sank fielders to put the winners ahead, 26-22, with a minute and a half remaining. The Johawks were not to be counted out, however, as Colloton and Peterson took matters in hand with 2 quick buckets. Peterson, however, was called for charging on ilis lost bucket, and Lundquist made good-on his free-throw attempt to give Swea City its final margin, 27-26. Referee Roy Martin was jostled a bit by dissatisfied fans as he was cnroutc to his dressing room after the St. Joscph's-Swca City (By The AMDclalrd Trcssl East Curtis U.iy G n n r d TiG: Mirldle- toven iP.i.) A t r Service Command 45. C.inip Dctrich 45; Edgcwoorl Arsenal 40 ( o v e r l i r n c L I n l e r m n i i n l a i n AAIJ Tiiuriianirnt al Ocrteti. Utah (Serai-finals) Ecker Studio (Sail Lake City! 5!!: Salt Lnki- Sheriffs 30. Logon Collegians 48; Armstrong (OgtlcJil ^D. IKillT RESULTS \ V h l l r I'lains. N'. V.-- Jolinny P r i c e . 1-UIU. Montreal. Qiichci-. outpointed Julio Giillucci. l l l ' j . llnrlford. Conn.. (III. NCH- M c i l f u r d . Mass.-- PfU DcMnLTS. 135. nrocklcn. Alas:... knocked out Ike Hollim, 12!). Newark. N. J.. I2|. Cliasc. California imd- rilcwdeJU clinmpifm. kn.vocd Kid Ilermo- silio. Mexican midcllctvcichi champion. H I ; Jolniny Getk. lift. Denver, knocked t Dan Cilkietian. 103. Minneapolis. ("I: Sammy Calabrcse. 14y. Denver, ilcci- sioned Ritchie Botlnveli, 144. Hollywood. (41; Johimv Kcik. llifi. Denver, knocked (nil E'at Kelly, 11!7. Detroit. « 2 ; Joe Doso. HG. GalcsimrK. III.. ciccJbLoned Gene Ames. 143. Huiiitcin. ( 4 ) . Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. II. AMI II. IIOWI.I.N'C .Men', l.cojiile Wiui Hi 2nd 3«L II.c. Coca-Cola 3 "71 GILT fi72 2Q4 Crystal Lake 0 iim 031 R41 IK! I,. Fagulc 1911. 4S2, Women':, l.eactlr Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. Lyons Cleaners 1 520 4M -Infl I'i4 Mac's Grocery ~i r,:!, 50:1 533 r,7 I.. Campbell 149. 33J1. Tot. 2220 19JU 16-liJ K:^llrt^ C i t y -- S R I . ViiKT G a m h i l l . 1ST. Korl\ cnworlh. dccisioncd LcRov Bol- dcn, 1S». St. Loni. 161: Deacon Logan. 158. S.t Louis. TKD'd Ticcr Wilson. ICO. Newark. N. J.. I 2 i ; Buddy Paul. 2lj. Philadelphia, kayocci Tipcr WaimvriRltt, 190. Hot Springs. Ark.. l : n.ivc ttilcy, 141. St. I-ouJE. knocked ont Joe Gould. 143. Alton. III.. I I I . ame. No however. injury was inflicted, nr.Hr RESULTS ( B y U n i l r c l 1'rrssl h i l a i l r l p h i a -- Lester iCucbalU Youim. \i. Philadelphia, outpointed Jimmy Ancsl, I39 1 .::, NR'.V York. '.HI: Dave Freeman. 331'. Philadelphia, knocked o u t Y o i r n p 140y, Washinton, f i t . I H K M a n r i I'ark. .V. J.--Jolinny Brown. ir,5. New Vork. iclc.itcd Bob Wade, 101. Newark. N. J. 181 PoWoeeide -rue e*u. fan AS M A-WLetic A'Jo izeo sox RVX Cff Trie COBS id AF-feR: FAiU*l61b M IrJ, 194 Sheffield Five Hayfield Victim Ilayfield s h o w e d surprising power in winning il.s match from taller Sheffield outfit t h a t could not seem to find the range of the basket or throw up an adequate defense for the sharp-shooting eye of L. Formanek and Taylor. Hayfield won. -!2-3'!. The winners tangle wilh Swea City in the class B finals here Saturday night at 7:30. Ilayfield jumped into a lead in the first quarter after pulling away from a 2-2 tie and never were headed, although Sheffield stayed in the game until the victors lengthened a 3-1-lil) lead into a 41-30 margin in the 4th session. L. Formanek led the Hornets with 19 points, followed by Taylor with la. Eckharcll notched 15 for Sheffield. Tliis was otic game in which tnissctl free throws did not make the difference hctwccn victory and j defeat, as Sheffield sank 14 of 23 attempts. ' Ilayfield held an 11-7 lead at the end of the first (|u;irtcr, widened it to 2G-17 at halftinie and 34-24 at the end of the 3rd quarter. A comeback early in the final period brought Sheffield to within 4 points at 34-30, but 7 nuick points put the contest on ice for Hayfield, and the Hornets went on to win. 42-34. STKEAMLINED -- Slick as a lorpedi) and just as deadly is Mermaid Ann Frederick, one of the beauties 'featured in M-G-M's Technicolor musical. "Mr. Co-Ed," slarrinc Red Skclton. secies. Me WAS f uSo A MEMgee Of sever! ALL-STAR -reAMS JlMMV rOXX, -to l To 6AS68AI.I. AFTER. .A -ie.AK.of Please return empty Coca-Cola bottles to your dealer. To be able to serve you better, your dealer needs empty Coca-Cola bottles. Thero ere plenty of Coca-Cola bottles IF they ore kept moving. Won't you please relum empty Coca-Cola bottles to your dealer a» once for your deposit or, better still, for credit on full bottles of delicious Coco-Cola. IOIT1ED U N D i K A U I H O R H Y O f T H E C O C A - C O I A C O M P A N Y »Y so FED. MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. H I O N E 1800

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