The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 26, 1945 · Page 9
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January 26, 1945

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

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Friday, January 26, 1945
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Majors in Crucial Meeting Feb. 3 . There seems to be quite a difference of opinion on the subject o whether the sports world needs a coordinator. One group says yes another no and another that it i too late now. Frankly, we're more inclined to agree with the latter school of thought. This is not the lime to appoint i a man to speak for sports. A year, or 2 years ago would have been the proper time. It was at that stage of the war when sports should have been looking to the future, making plans for the years ahead. It was (hen a coordinator could have been official spokesman. ~ ·Draft Calls "... Now, However, the government |" '.is no longer interested in hearing -;sports'"case. It's vice-versa, and ·the future of sports now depends '" : entirely-up on the necessary draft calls. Col. Larry MacPhail says he doesn't want the job, even if it 'vere offered to him. "There :^youldn't be anything to do anyway," says Larry. And he's right. How much sports are tn store for Some Moguls Reported Angry at Prick's Visit i ~* By JEBRT L1SKA . , Chicago, "(AP)--The joint meeting of the major leagues at New York on Feb. 3 is beginning to shape up as the most important baseball pow-wow since the late K. M. Landis Close Battle Expected for County Title was hired as commissioner in* 1921. On the surface, the manpower problem and whether the 1945 season will be delayed, curtailed or cancelled, apparently are the prime topics of discussion. But there's also a question of major league unity, or lack of it, due for a showdown. The question was posed the other day when National league President Ford Frick and Owner Clark Griffith of the Washington Senators held an apparently self- inspired conference with Selective Service Director Lewis B. Hershey. The interview seemingly caught Frick's 2 colleagues on the baseball advisory council -- American league , President Will Harridge and Leslie M. O'Connor^ Landis' former secretary -- pretty far o£f base. nuiv luuun spurts aie tu aiurc lur ^o^c. 1945 still cannot be determined. O'Connor's comment that Frick did not "act in any official capacity on behalf of baseball'' hardly could be described as knuckle- rapping, but it did hint that all is Perhaps you'll know definitely after the Feb. 3 meetings of the 'major leagues, when National League President Ford Frick will report oh his talk with Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, selective service director. ; One club owner said the game could not exist merely with 'teenagers, and he probably knows what he's talking about. If man: . power drains on the veterans are _ too severe, don't be surprised if . baseball cannot see its way clear to | ; struggle along. '·V-P in Kitchen While we're on the subject oE baseball, here's an amusing little St. Joseph's in the boys division and Swaledale in the girls section will- be defending their respective CeiTO Gordo county championships come next week. Nine boys clubs will be shooting to lift- the bauble from the Jo- hawks' head, while the Swaledale girls 'will be challenged by 7 other sextets. Games will be played every night next week on the Roosevelt court, with the exception of Friday. The-Friday games will be played at the Ventura high school gymnasium. Girls teams will be in action on Monday, Thursday and Saturday, while the boys compete ~on Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and.Saturday. not cozy in what now is baseball's] The Johawks- are given no sanctum sanctorum. Baseball studiously has steered clear of asking wartime favors since Pearl Harbor and whatever the intent of the -Hershey interview, some admirers of the late Commissioner Landis may have a word or two to say on it at the Feb. 3 meeting when Frick plans to report on his Washington pil- occurred recently. Tom Greenwade, incident that Seems 'that Brooklyn Dodger scout, had a visitor at his home in Willard, Mo., a town of about 30 inhabitants. Tom said his visitor called from [j "up the line," at Springfield, Mo., but the telephone lines were "buz- zin' so bad" that day he couldn't make out the name. So Tom just told him to come ahead, and went out shooting meanwhile. Presently the visitor arrived. Tom's grandma, who is 87, met him on the front porch. "You a baseball man?" she said. '· "Not quite," he laughed. .-' "You got a mighty big car out 'there," she opined. "Belongs to a i-friehd of mine,"-.he-said. '.'What's | your name?" said Grandma. "Harry Truman," was the an- grimage. Frick has asserted that Gen. Hershey simply outlined the effects o£ current manpower rulings on baseball. Commissioner Landis was stoutly opposed to any meeting with government officials which might be interpreted as a bid for special treatment of personnel in wartime. The fact that Frick is credited in some quarters as having the inside track to the commissionership adds significance to his confab with Hershey. For the moment, the former newspaperman is baseball's unofficial spokesman more than ah even chance to retain their diadem, with the Mason City sophomores and Ventura the leading candidates to succeed the Blue and White. Swaledale is favored to keep the girls title. Four girls games will lead off the program Monday night, with SwaledaJe facing Thornton at 6 o'clock, followed in order by the Ventura-Meservey, St. Joseph's- Plymouth and Rock Falls - Rockwell tilts. Tuesday night Swale- dale and Meservey open the boys card at 7 o'clock, with St. Joe and Hockwell carded for 8:10 and Rock Falls and Ventura' at 9:20. |! swer. "Oh," said Grandma, 'I voted and the extent to "Washiri gton report' which suits his his Big Ten, Independent Universities Wage Effective War on Gambling BOOKJESFACE * TOUGH FIGHT iMUKe* MISS cJRfis, KMifs PteR. AcrWiiy To-fte Feeg. coMpefg's |t for you. You can come into the kitchen while I get Tom." So the vice-president of the United States sat in 'Greenwade's kitchen and ate a slice of Grandma's pie while she ivent out with the dinner bell and summoned Tom from his quail shooting. When the Dodger scout came in, he and Truman-chatted for. most of an hour about baseball and the state of the nation. Greenwade doesn't think there's anything unusual about having the vice president in his kitchen. "Shucks," he said, "him and me's been friends for years." Mutt and Jeff When a G-foot-nine individual and a little, stocky number came strolling into the Inman hotel at Champaign, 111., on the eve of the Notre Dame-Illinois game last season, more eyes were focused on Jhem than on (he Irish gridiron -herpes, who also were staying there. They had all arrived on the same train from Chicago. ; It wasn't long before word was passed along that the 2 individuals were George Mikan, the DePaul cage giant, and his coach, Ray Meyer. [."You see," explained a sports .writer familiar with the situation, "Meyer is so concerned over his star that he takes him along no matter where he goes--even out of the city. He's afraid that someone might grab him if he's left alone. Arid can you picture DePaul without-Mikan?" ' ' colleagues may also determine his' chances to succeed Landis. Whether the major league will decide specifically at the Feb. 3 meeting 'that they will suspend operations for the duration is conjectural. "Naturally, when we meet in New York we are* going to discuss such an important subject as the playing season," declared Harridge "But it is a problem that may definitely solve itself one way -or another even before the training trips." SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON New-York, (P)--Manager Luke Sewell of the Browns got his first lookr at the 1944 world series movies when his touring troupe showed them in Karachi, India . . . And it wasn't until then that Luke was convinced that Ziggy Sears hadn't given him a strictly National league decision on that close play at 3rd base . . . Johnny Fulton, the would-be milcr from Stanford, reports that after last winter's indoor track tour, he signed up for a public speaking Johawks Win 23-16 Game at Thornton St. Joseph's cagers warmed up for their Clear Lake battle by winning their second game of the season from Thornton, at Thornton, Thursday night. 23-16. Frank Pattee returned to his center position for the f i r s t time in 3 weeks and paced the scoring with 8 points. The' Johawks trailed in the first quarter, but caught up during; the second period to go ahead and keep a slim margin for the remainder of the contest. Thornton commanded an 8-2 margin at the conclusion of the initial stanza, but St. Joe turned on the heat in the second quarter to go ahead at the intermission, 12-11. The Johawks increased that by 1 point during the third quarter, and at the end led 15-13.. Wally Zallek followed Pattee in the scoring column by dumping in 6 points. "^In a curtain-raiser, the Thornton girls defeated the Joettes, 47-35. The boxscore: ST. JOSEPH'S (1!3) . FG FT PF TP Cojle, f 1 2 .1 4 Caser. f ft ft 2 0 Patter, c 3 i X » Zallckr. f 3 « 1 B Colwell, f '» 0 3 * MolUney, f . - . 0 ° - " ° Poshusta, f » I (1 1 North Iowa Basketball Klemme, Britt, Hayfield Win Garner -- Klemme, Brjtt and Hayfield advanced into the semifinal round o£ the Hancock county basketball tournament along with'-Wpd_eri"here Thursday night by coming through with victories in 2nd round play. Klemme beat Garner, -29-18, after leading at halitime, 11-5. Jacobs scored 15 points for Klemme, while Stille scored 11 for Garner. Britt tripped Goodell, 38-18. The winners held a long lead through most of the contest, and led 18-8 at the half. Korneisel had 11 points for the winners, while Nelson scored 8 for Gooodell. In the evening's 3rd game, Hayfield beat "Corwith, 32-20. The count was deadlocked at halftime, 16-all. Lackore led the Hayfield attack with 9 points, while Widen had 11 for Corwtih. In the semi-finals, Woden was to face Britt and Hayfield was to meet Klemme. ·*· Little Cedar, Carpenter Triumph St. Ansgar -- Carpenter and Little Cedar wound up Ist-round play in the Mitchell county cage meet here Thursday night with victories. Carpenter s t o p p e d Mitchell, 40-21, while Little Cedar dumped Hiceville, 42-14. In 2nd-round games, St. Ansgar was to meet Osage and Little Carmichael Describes Ball Tour, Sessions With GI Fans EDITOR'S NOTE--John F. Carmichael, sports editor of the Chicago Daily News, recently returned from a tour of the fighting fronts with a party of major league baseball notables. In -his daily column, 'the Barber Shop, made available to the Associated Press, Carmichael tells of what the American soldier thinks of baseball-and-football-back home and describes his experiences. By JOHN P. CARMICHAEL Chicago--At exactly one minute past midnight on Nov. 18 a giant army transport plane, its 4 "windmills" humming merrily, took off from an eastern port across the Totals 3 .1 J2 ±3 1HOBNTON (16) FC, FT PF TP Andersen. I 0 0 2 0 , olel. f 1 o Bertlesen, c 2 * Ttien, f It « Fihl, r 2 0 Orvlek, f ft n Christensen, t 0 0 Totals 5 6 Cedar xvas to tangle with Carpenter. * Hansell, Chapin Win Meet Tilts Hampton--Hansell and Chapin won Ist-round victories in the Franklin county cage tournament here, the former defeating'Pope- joy, 59-15, and Chapin beating Latimer, 30-12. In girls games, Geneva beat Popejoy, 40-20. and Chapin edged Latimer, 21-20. In other games, Sheffield beat Geneva in overtime, 31-29, and the Hampton reserves stopped Alexander, 42-2i. Another girls tilt saw Alexander trip Sheffield, 30-21. broad . . . and black . . . Atlantic ocean. There were 5 of us on the-passenger list, including Carl Hubbell, former Giant southpaw who is now head of the New York farm system; Fred Fitzsimmons, manager of the Phils; Umpire Bil Summers of the American league and Harry Heilmann, ex-Tiger outfielder and current baseball broadcaster in Detroit. Two months later another 4- motor job set us down on Miam shores. In 60 days we traveled almost 30,000 miles and talked ti nearly 20,000 G. I.s and their of ficers . . . We autographed every thing from baseballs and snap shots to an American 5100 bi] proffered by a sergeant in th Iranian hills. "I'll send it home to my broth er," he layghed. "You can't spen this kind'of money over here any way." We played in Iran, Egypt an Central-west Africa. By plane jeep, train and truck this baseba argosy led through such old-worl cities as Casablanca, Cairo, .Teru salem, Khartoum, Accra and in ermediate points. Everywhere the .merican soldier wanted to know Imost the same things, like: Who was the better 2nd base- Coaches, Publicity Men Refuse to Release 'Dope* By WALTER BYERS Chicago, (U.R)--Athletic directors of Big Ten schools and other leading midwestern universities are waging a winning war against gambling syndicates which have turned to collegiate sports since the U. S. ban on horce racing. A United Press survey showed Friday that bookies are experiencing stonewall opposition on the collegiate front from midwest universities and several newspapers which have combined to cut ofl gamblers from "tip" sources. Unable to get information to : make up their prediction sheets, j many betting syndicates have i folded, while others have been forced to drastically curtail their operations. · ' Intent on blocking all organized gamblers' entrance into the collegiate sports field, athletic directors have issued instructions to their coaches, university officials and players N-O-T to give any information to anonymous callers. There is also a standing rule at these schools to throw into the waste basket any letter apparently from a betting house asking for "dope." "I never answer any information sheets sent here," K. L. (Tug) Wilson, Northwestern unverslly athletic director and secretary- treasurer of the N. C. A. A., said. "They go into the waste basket and I've instructed our publicity department, coaches and players not to answer any calls for information." The report was the same from Athletic Directors L. W. St. John Ohio State; Z. G. Clevenger, Indiana; Conrad Jennings, Marquette nan, Joe Gordon of the Yankees r Bobby Do err of the Red'Sox? Who would succeed Judge Lanis as baseball czar? What's the matter with the Vhite Sox . . . me Indians . . . he Dodgers . . . the Phils . . . etc.? They'd all heard the world series of 1944 between the Cardinals and the Browns. In barracks and mess-halls and recreation ·ooms, the American boy in uni- 'orm listened to his national game . . played 9,000 miles away. Then, less than 2 months later, he was talking to such as Hub SKATERS-ALU-Joseph Bree of the Grand Street Boys club, New York; Marion Hanley of Staten Island, and Herman Van Putten of the Preakness Farmers Skating club" of Paterson, N. J., competed at Newburgh, N. Y., skating meet. Sectionals to Run 5 Days; Announce Fourth of Pairings BOWLING SCORES H. AND H. BO1VLING Games Jan. 2.1 Women's League Dr. Pepper Won lt Ind 3rd H.C. Tol. 1 Ml I 319 551 D. Crawford K2, 461. Men's l.eacue Won 1*1 '-nd 3rd C.I.O. Council 3 69B 731 7.17 Nelson Plrj. 0 J34 ofr! SOU S22 D. KInnan IIS E. Sthinnoir 470. 1711 170 Boone, IfP)--The Iowa High School Athletic Association announced Friday the boys' sectional basketball tournaments would be extended over a 5-day period this year instead of the customary 3. and Fitz . .and Bill in the flesh. and watching, on the camp screens, the American league's Umization of the series which was part of our equipment. Wherever there was a baseball game scheduled, Umpire Summers rolled up his G. I. pants, put on a mask and went to work behind the plate. Hubbell and Fitzsimmons each pitched an inning and then umpired the bases. The only favor Fitz demanded, in return for pitching, was that he be the leadoff man against Hub. "I'm normally a cleanup hitter," the Phil manager would explain to the delight of the soldiers, "but if I hit 4th, Hubbell won't be around by the time I come up . . . and I want one crack at him." One day while working a football same, Umpire Summers called a holding penalty on a G. I. tackle from Texas. "No, no," yelled the tackle. Bill insisted. "But I wasn't holding him," persisted the offender. "I just had my hand on my hip and he stuck his head in the hole . . .!" H a r i- y Stuhldreher, Wisconsin George Veencker, Iowa State, an so on down the line. The effect has been good, especially in local areas. Athletic Director Doug Mills o Illinois, Clevenger, Jennings and others said that wagering apparently has been nipped in the bud since there were no signs" of the situation getting out of hand or even noticeably increasing. Several o! the sports writers, including Stuhldreher and Clevenger, cited local newspapers for playing vital roles in the "gambling war" Jjy refusing to quote odds or give similar tips on events. In Chicago, where horse race gambling once was a $l,000,000-a- day business, wagering reportedly has fallen off as much as 90 per cent since the betting parlors have been unable to get started in the collegiate sports field. Explaining t h e universities' strategy, St. John said ''the one way of stopping gambling is for athletic officials to stop giving information gathered from the different schools." INDUSTRIAL BOWLING LEAGUE Games Jan. 25 Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot, The 2 extra days were added i because there are more teams in the meets, and also so that not as H c Tot 1 ""any games will have to be play- 171 :M471 ed each night. A total of 889 teams 1046 w m compete this year compared with 813 last season. The tournament series will operate on a new system this year. There will be 3 classes--AA for Holland Furn. 2 Wolf'i Furn. 1 lonl. Ward 810 DM ROG 26J · 2G71! £1 1UX 8Ki 162 2592 Black White 3 ark I n n . . . . . . . . .. Black and Wblte Ca(c .. folfs Furniture^ lolland Fnrnice Vflll and Company .... late Guard . . . .Ills Chalmers Lontfornery Ward Writers Honor All Athletes Who Have Died in Service course at Stanford So when he got up before the track writers the other day, Johnny said: "I don't know what to tell you, any questions?" Sports Before Tour Eyes . . . West Point cadets, who will try intercollegiate skiing competition for the first time Saturday, have had skiing as a compulsory part of their academic program for the past 2 winters . . . What a chance 'I flunked be. . . Herbert trial with the Giants this spring, is one of few pitchers who ever hurled a no- hitter his first season as a pro. He for a new alibi: cause of a thaw.' Bain, due for a JiRod, Gun Club Holds Fox Hunt on Sunday The North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club will hold another I, did it for La Crosse, Wis., against | Durpcher. Green Bay in 1940 ... The Western conference rule barring track athletes from non-collegiate meets 3 weeks before the Big Ten championships automatically r u l e s them out of all the eastern indoor meets except the Millrose . . . Hank Marino, the star Milwaukee bowler, travels once a month to Battle Creek, Mich., to spend a day or 2 at Percy Jones hospital teaching soldiers who have lost an arm or a leg how to bowl. Today's Guest Star . . . Tommy Fitzgerald, Louisville C o u r i e r Journal: "In its determination to continue so long as it can put 9 men on the field, baseball seems slightly in error. In Brooklyn, any- harassed umpire will tell you, the game is played with 10 men on the field, including Manager Lippy fox hunt Sunday. Members are to meet at noon at the Independent Baking Company. Preparations are being made to serve refreshments after the hunt. Instructions will be left at the meeting place for any late-comers. COLLEGE BASKETBALL mp Ellis 48: Troax Field 47. nker HIM N'AS G2; Baer Field MTOWEST Cam Slont FieldS;~Ba(ter £ Central (tnd.)' Xormil 42s Wabash 17. EAST Valparaiso G f : nol? Cros« 51. Sit. St. Mary's (Hd.) 4B; Carlisle Barracks 4.7. Naval Armed Guard (X. Y.) «; Navy Frontier Base 47. Albrlrhl 33: Detroit 33. Lowell General Tlflspftal 60; Harvard 3. SOUTH Norfolk Naval Air Station 33; Norfolk N'aval Trainlnr Station 47. Center 73; Smyrna (Tenn.) AAB 42. By RALPH E. WAIXIS Philadelphia, (IP) -- The most courageous athlete of 1944 is a composite of many persons--the little known and the great who came from every field of sport to give their lives in the service of their, country. For the first time in a decade, the Philadelphia Sporting Writers assocaition paid this unique annual tribute to a group. "A posthumous award to all courageous athletes who made the supreme sacrifice and whose patriotism, courage and sportsmanship were embodied in I.t. Robert Wilson, U. S. army air corps," read the inscription. The lieutenant, 22-year-old only son o£ Coach Jimmy Wilson of the Cincinnati R e d s and former manager of the Philadelphia Phillies and the Chicago Cubs, was killed last December on a volunteer mission over India. Jimmy said he just couldn't make it and said you would understand," Sports Editor Ed Pollock of the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin told the more than 1,1000 members and guests. Pollock presented the award to Dick Spalding, lifelong friend of the lieutenant and a coach for the Cubs. Last year's most courageous athlete award went to Fete Gray, one- armed baseball player, who is now lardinals, was named the "most outstanding athlete of 1944." "I don't deserve it but I'll remember it as long as I live," he said. K14 813 KI3 931 781 WXI BO.', 849 441 'J15 387 ll: 843 813 258 239O Ule Guard wl(l £ Co. S 895 841 0 701 774 SCI 45« 259 7M 234 227 INDtiSTKIAI. BOWLING LEAGUE Standings Jan. 3.' 17 II 'J an Pet. .711 ,CC7 .190 Hlrh sln»le indldlvual-- Bill Hall, rr,. llh series Individual-- Bill Hall. GO!. lifh sinrle team -- HaTlond Furnace, OfB. Uieh series lean: -- Holland Fnrnace, 21*78. MASON CITY BOWLING LEAGUE Games Jan. 32-33 Won :«t 'Jud ard Tot. Tyler Ryan ...... I 1012 97» 031 Wl N. W. State ...... 1 »74 D'i7 1027 S!tt8 CHANDLER BATS FOR BASEBALL Washington, CUP.)--Baseball unexpectedly found a friend Friday in Sen. Albert B. (Happy) Chandler, (D.-Ky.), who said that if necessary, congress should "go to bat" for continuation of the game. Chandler, usually regarded as an administration spokesman, said he didn't believe the manpower situation was so tight that 400 or 500 men could not be spared to keep the game going. "These 400 or 500 players sure- RICKEY ASKS GAME CONTINUE Says Government Wants Sports to Go Ahead Bear Mountain, N. Y., U.R1-- President Branch Rickey of the Brooklyn Dodgers admonished baseball men Friday that the government expected them '.'to find the manpower to continue operations," or it would shut down the parks as it did the race tracks. "The government doesn't wan to stop us by indirection, I am sure, when it could so easily it directly," he said. "Therefore it is baseball's Job to continue a lone as possible. Losses will make no difference." "Whatever reasons the game had to exist through previous war time seasons still remain," he said. Turning specifically to the Dodgers' own manpower problems, Rickey left his listeners wondering how he could be so optimistic. He announced that Pitcher Ben Chapman had been reclassified 1-A by his Montgomery, Ala., draft board and that he probably would be inducted "within a week," Outfielder and Utility Infielder Luis Olmo, one of the top players during the 1944 season, has been placed in 1-A at his home in Puerto Rico and probably will not be around next season. Erwin Rudolph, right handed pitcher from St. Paul, who was slated to be a Dodger regular, recently was inducted. Elks No. 315 . Hob Clolblnc Coca-Cola ... ],jrt» Alleys M. B. II. i A. Ko»y K o r n e r . . Decker Brothers Co-Mo.Fhoto a 17 01» KIT) ill* MS !7 schools with an enrollment of 401 or more; A--Schools with enrollment from 101 to 400 and B-Schools with enrollment 100 and below. The double A schools will not compete in. the sectional tournaments but qualify automatically for the 16 district tournaments in which they will compete with the Class A schools. The sectional meets will be held Feb. 27 and 28 and Jlarch 1. 2 and 3. The association will announce the pairings for the 64 meets at the rate of one-fourth a day for 4 days. The first one-fourth are announced here. The first set o£ pairings for. the North Iowa area: ALGONA--Class A: Hurt vs. Britt. Algona vs. Kanawha. Class" B: Whittemore vs. Corwith. Ti- lonka vs. Luverne, Lone Rock vs. Wesley, Algona (St. Cecilia's) vs. Whittemore (presentation). FOREST CITY--Class A: Lake Mills vs. Garner, Forest City vs. Thompson. Class B: Woden vs. Fertile, Scarville vs. Hanlontown, Klemme vs. Joice. Hayfield, Leland, Goodell, Ventura and Crystal Lake drew byes. llijh slnjle -- Lonjman game--Tyler, 610. Bell (Jack) Shaffer 995 »' !112 9 5 7 9 ' Kaufman O'Ntll l l 4 .ran TEAM STANDING END FIRST HALF W. L. Pet Lylles Alleys 3* N. W. States 31 yler Ryan 3n zi -»» oca-Cola "« 21 .-.IK Ik, No. 37S 31) 21 -WS .. 27 '.'4 -V3 . . 2 5 2!i MO .190 .11: ly can be spared to keep the great American game going and provide some relaxation for war workers and give an indication to the boys on the fighting fronts that everything is all right at home," he said. FIGHT RESULTS (Tsr The Associated Press! Boston--Elmer (Violent) Ray, 19:,t Angeles. T-K.O-'d Henry J o n e s , New York. " 41.. n - nn .^4,. ,,«· *v,« «* «;- i Fal1 River. Mass.--Clint Conway. I7B, ine property 01 tne at. LOUIS Washlnrlon. knocked out N»p MUchell, Browns. ' ]»·". Philadelphia. (3). A,tarlv ^latc 1 ! X'Tnvirtn cVirvrictrtn i Baltimore--Jimmy McAllister. 12^, Bal- Marly (blals) Marion, snortslop ,,,,,,,,, outpointed Anrei Aviies, i:»'.i. for the World Champion St Louis' Meitco city, tio. In addition, 3 other Dodgers Pitcher Rube Melton, and Infielders Jack Boiling and Eddie Mtksls have gone into the armed services since the first of the year and others probably will be called, he said. Stressing that the long range program called for "building up an organization which will brini eventual pennant winners to Ebbets Field," he announced th purchase of the Fort Worth, Tex. club o£ the Texas league as a Dodger farm. However, the Texas league ha .412 f KoVner 21 30 Hob Clolh.nK - - - * - 1 5° M. B. H. * A l~ 3* Dccktr Brothers 11 *" "'8 leld Feb. I K and 55. Scratch 200. handt- ap 2/^ of the dlff*rence. Five man. dou- b.ei *nd MnjUs, «U wnelloned bowlers arc cliiible- M A S O N C1TT WOMEN'S BOWLlNtS LEAGUE Games Jan. St W. I,. Sweefheart Rr»d ' DtcVer Brother* . · · - H!«h slntle fame--A. Rice. 11.. H series--A. Rite, 565. Bntchinions ' Tent »nd Awnlnf - . , , . 8 irifh ilnjle fame--R. Ba»ham, 183. Hlfh itrlei--B. Jonei, 471. Navy May Help College Grid Sport New York. U.R--College football, which had to depend on freshmen and 4-F's for most ot its manpower last year, will get a major boost from students in reserve naval officer t r a i n i n g courses next season, if bills now pending in congress are passed, the Eastern Intercollegiate Athlete association was advised Friday. The legislation is designed to supplant the navy V-12 projrram, which has been in effect in many colleges for the past Z years and which has provided the top athletic manpower. Capt. A. S. Adams of the division of naval training, told dele- i.13.1] gates to the annual meeting of the ssociation that if congress passes he legislation, more than 24,000 :andidates will be sent to selected chools for training. The navy V-12 program is to be dropped on July 1, but the proposed N. R. O. T. C. would pro- ride considerably more manpower or the colleges than in the past, he said. Phillies "W Rermansons sin|Ie jame-- Le. Fisher, 0. Luth . Hljh series-- P. Watson, 4«. Swifts Betsy Ross Blfb slnrle rame--F. Sanberf, 177. Hlrh aerie*--F. Sanberr, 436. Evening bleb stpfle--B. Basbam, 187 Kvenlnr hlrh series--A. JUci, M.1. Hlrh team rame--Hutehlnsons, 738. Hlrh tram series--Hatehlnsons. £262. been inoperative for 3 seasons because ol the war, so the For Worth team will be of no immediate help to the Dodgers in 1945 YOUNG BEGINS BOOT TRAINING Great Lakes, U,PJ -- C l a u d e (Buddy) Young, stellar halfback on the University of Illinois' 1944 football team and national collegiate sprint champion, began 8 weeks boot training Friday as an apprentice seaman. Young, who reported for training Thursday, scored IB points for the Illini 11 last season in his first year of collegiate competition. SAVE MORE GET EXTRA USED FATS- RED POINTS

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