The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 16, 1944 · Page 15
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March 16, 1944

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Thursday, March 16, 1944
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Nile Kinnick Scholarship Fund Drive Starts Here Little Harcourt Dumps Roosevelt We've had the occasion glance over quite a few Australian newspapers, brought to this country by Cpl. Ken Sweeney, former Globe-Gazette employe. War news content, of course, is much similar to the papers in the United States. Sports news, however, differs radically. Racine seems, to occupy almost three-fourths of the space devoted to sports coverage. The remainder of the news concerns mostly cricket, a little golf. We thought it might be interesting to pass along a few sample paragraphs from the write-up of a cricket match. It begins: "After his century at Trumper Park yesterday, international Sid Barnes protested that the tactics oE Paddington captain Mort Cohen in employing defensive fields, with 5 and 6 men on the boundary, Worthy Applicant to Receive $250 a Year The memory of a stout-hearted Iowa football player who blazed a trail of glory on the nation's gridiron fields in 1939 is to be perpetuated at the University of Iowa with ·were not -In keeping with the spirit of one-day cricket. Grim Tactics ''Barnes said: 'We had the biggest crowd in years. Waverley played cricket. Cohen, on the other hand, adopted tactics more grim than those employed by Jardine. Paddington won mainly because Waverley tried to play cricket and frowned on the win- at-all-cost policy.' "Waverley captain Tom Conway maintained an orthodox field, despite heavy punishment. lie said: 'If the batsmen are good enough to beat the cordon, then they deserve boundaries. Cricket, after all, is only a game.' "The crowd demonstrated several times /when Cohen bowled a yard outside the oft stump. The game provided the brightest batting of the year. Victorian Maurice Stevers took all wickets for 42 runs in 15 overs." Those excerpts are from the Sydney Sunday Telegraph, which placed the story at the top o£ the 3rd sports page, with the number \ 1 and 2 sports pages devoted en- L tirely to racing, withv. stories on Landis Edict Will Protect Legion Clubs By BOB MEYER Chicago, IU.R--A 77 year old man went to bat Thursday lor the nation's youth in order lo preserve the f u t u r e of baseball. · Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis, white-haired commissioner of baseball, in his typical firm and decisive manner, laid down the lav." against "pirating" of. player talent from the American Legion junior baseball program. "No major or minor league club or official or employe thereof, may have any dealings whatsoever with .any player who is or has been connected with any American Legion junior baseball team until after he has ceased to be eligible under the American Legion's rules for further participation in its junior baseball," Landis said. Always a greater believer in the theory'that the future of baseball lies in the teen-age American boy, Landis praised the Legion junior baseball program as one of reat value and service to the boys and their communities, and in popularizing baseball." "ft must not be diverted from that service nor be interfered with in any way by professional clubs." Hie commissioned said. To clim- iinafe any misunderstanding of the new ruling:. Landis' official bulletin also specified: " "Any dealing' includes any correspondence or talk or other activities directly or indirectly with any such player, or his parents, ov officials of the American Legion team, or anybody else, in respect to either present or future con- 4 the Nile Kinnick Scholarship Fund. It will not only be in memory of a football player--it will keep alive the spirit and thoughts of an American youth who gave his life for a cause in which he believed. For Nile Kiuuick was one of Iowa's truly great citizens, a boy who thought clearly and acted without hesitation when he felt the situation called for it. The junior chambers of com- DePaul Coach Speaks Against Penalizing Tall Cage Players nierce throughout Iowa are now actively engaged in helping to raise $50,000 to set up the Scholarship f u n d . The principal sum of $50,000 will remain intact and shall be invested by the slate board of education. The interest each year will be used to afford worthy boys the opportunity of an education. The amount of the scholarship is §250 a year, and will be sufficient to defray tuition, part of room and board and other penses. This scholarship largest obtainable for attendance at the University of Iowa. Brooklyn Talent Hunt Insures Club's Future By JACK HAND Bear Mountain, N. Y.. /P) -- Instead of crying the blues, the the big events of the day before and a full page of racing summaries from all over Australia. Racing Same Racing stories are written: in ' much the same style as they arc · -in this country. Names of horses and sites of'the events are strange, of course, but aside from that you · can make sense out of them. For instance, a story in the Sydney Sun, begins: "Enderby has failed once since his'remarkable dead- heat at Randwick. but he will be a favored candidate if started for the Ascot Turf club handicap at Rosehill next Saturday. condition and generally appearance make him the the nection of the player with club, if conducted prior to dale he ceased to be eligible for further participation in American Legion junior baseball." To put "teeth" in the order, Landis provided that any contract resulting from such action will be declared null and void and the club concerned permanently pro- student lo receive the scholarship Brooklyn Doclgers liuvc been doing some post-war p l a n n i n their own hook. For the first time in baseball liislory, a major league club has contacted all the high school coaches in the country, some 20,000, asked for recommendations of boys interested in pro baseball as a career and got them. The fruits of those 20,000 letters are represented by a contingent of 30 youngsters who answer "present" when the roll is called at Bear Mountain and a complete card file .of 5,000 lads for post-war reference. Most of the boys are destined for the 7 links in the Brook's farm system in 1944 but they, and others who passed but reached military age since their scouting:, represent a definite forward step. None of the lads are actually signed out of the high schools. Branch Rickey, Jr., head of the By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.R)--Ray Meyer, 30 year old coach of De Paul's highly-touted basketball team, stood on the sideline at the Madison Square Garden boys' club as towering George Mikan pivoted and plumped tlie ball into the basket. Brown-haired Meyer, who looks almost as youthful and athletic as any of his squad of 13, shook his head emphatically and said. "No. 011 j I ilon'l agree with the coaches who favor penalizing tall defensive players for deflecting opposition shots away from the basket. "If they want lo penalize tall players for their height, why don't they penalize shorter players for their speed. Now, take Mikan out there it's not his fault that he's tall--that he stretches up B foot 9. Why should they try to take the game away from fellows like him? Baskelball has done a lot for Mikan. When he first WAVERLY FIVE BEATS MONTOUR Swea City Falls to Sioux Center Quintet By L. E. SKELLEY Des Moines, (IP)--There were to tie 8 games in the sub-state high school basketball Thursday night but tournaments the big al- traction was to be Ihc Muscatino- Oltuinwa clash at Otlumwa. A l t h o u g h ihc Little Muskius twice defeated their Little Six conference foe din-ins; ihc regular season, they're certain to run ink all kinds of trouble on the Bulldogs' home court. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTEThursday, March 16, I94i J5 if ^Muscaiinc _gcls out of the | .McCARTHY COACHES ROOKIES--Joe McCarthy (cen- ' "" "" '~ "" ter, above), New York Yankees manager, talks with started playing high he was at Joliet Catholic a spindle-legged beanpole o£ a boy. But the game D o d g e r s ' started the farm organization, whole thing in a search for something new. The old tryout schools that asked everybody and then hud to wade through a mess of kids who couldn't throw 60 feet or run a hundred yards in 60 seconds were outdated. After plotting on a map the replies from the school coaches, Rickey sent 2 scouting groups on a cooks' tour that started at Paterson, N. J.. in J u l y ami called it quits in Salem, Ore., in mid- has developed physically-- September. They found about 5,000 boys in whom they were interested. Approximately 15D looked as though they mieht be able to play pro ball in '44 and that group, in turn, was sliced to 50 who still are available. - The hibited player. from, employing the "His bright stand out these days at Randwick. Few 6-year-old geldings develop as he has done, late in their racing careers, and from a light and lean type he has become almost robust." Whitworth First No other University of Iowa athlete before Rex Whitworth, the British medical student, e v e r placed in 4 Big Ten indoor track and field events. Whitworth collected 6'/i points last Saturday with a third in the high hurdles, 4th in the broad jump, 5th in the low hurdles, and a tie for 5th in the .high jump. Points scored by only 2 men brought the Hawkeyes 5lh place in the meet, the best spot since the team finished 3rd in 1938. In addition lo 'Whilworth's points, Cecil Breuton. Jr., tied for 4th in the high jump. With Iowa out of the NCAA basketball meet, Coach ' Waddy Davis will welcome 2 additions from the cagers to the baseball squad. They are Dick Ives and Jack Spencer, both twirlcrs. Woman Owners Women owners of race horses are stepping right up with the men in nominations for the Kentucky Derby May 6th. Twenty- five ladies nominated a total of 34 horses for the big event. Mrs. Barclay Douglas, owner of Ihe Mill River stable, led the list with n nominees, and Mrs. Payne Whitney, owner of Greentrce Stable, was 2nd with 4. Sirs. Isabel Dodge Sloanc, owner of Brookmeaiie Stable, and -Mrs. H. J. Mohr each nominated 2 And that's not all. Ladies of the turf have won 3 of the last 4 run- nings of the race. Mrs. Ethel V. Mars won with Gallahadion In 1040, Mrs. Whitney triumphed with Shut Out in 1942 'and Mrs. John D. Hertz with Count Fleet last year. Mrs. Whitney previously won with Twenty Grand in 1931. while Mrs. Hertz won with Reigh Count in 1928. Only other ladies to will Derbies were Mrs. C. E. Durnell with Elwood in 1904: Mrs. R. M. Hoots with Black Gold in 1924 and Mrs. Sloane with Cavalcade in 1934. Auy club which fails to establish that it was not aware that the player signed was connected with Legion junior baseball, and was still eligible, will be fined S500, Landis said. The ruling came as many ball clubs found they had reached the bottom of the barrel in their search for player talent to fill out spring training rosters and start the season. With the draft taking many of the veterans, the tendency has been to look for cithci" 4-F players or youths under the draft age. American Legion baseball takes boys up to 16 years. II. A N D II. BOWLING LEAGUE Women's League Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. Sam RAIZCS 3 5B7 623 597 3 IRIO Gold. Peacock (J .533 575 421 1527 L. Schrtvcr 190: L. Kinnan 433. Men's League U'on 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. C. Auto B. 3 Una 718 758 45 2333 b"73 57G 147 J. Vestcrby 203; B. Keegrm SOD. 2ICD 3 I A S O X CITY " H O W L I N G Li:ACiUi: Koj.y Komcr Hub 2nd iri07 o: 004 512 018 835 B5S 101)6 3.37 937 93 3 1007 S20 S75 133 1025 2K!a 384 014 851 325 1070 064 SSo 1030 2411 2833 2330 2723 N. W. Slnlc.- . Mcrcb. Barber Coca-Coh ..... Daveys ...... . High sinple-- M. Shut/.. 250. High scries-- R. rtndcliffe, (141. HiRh team stiijilc -- N. W. States, 1070. Hiph team series -- Elks. 2502. Team 5tsntiin£s W. THE LATE ENS. KINNICK . . . Athlete, Scholar will provide that applications by a qualified desiring student be submitted to the educational committee at the recommendation of an Iowa alumnus, a sports editor, a high school principal or by some organization such as the American Legion, V. F. W.. a civic club, ov a fraternal organization. At first there will be one scholarship each year, providing Ihe candidate possesses qualifications as set by the educational committee. The scholarship will be renewed throughout a 4 year eareer provided the student con- inues to maintain ideals of scholarship and other activities as ypified by Nile Kinnick. Each year, a new applicant will be considered, and after 3 years, t scholarships will thus be In ef- "ect. All boj'S are eligible who jqssess as near as possible the Nile Kinnick qualities. He must have athletic ability, high scholastic ability and character. The name of Nile Kinnick representing at ils best ideas of clean manhood and scholarship, combined with athletic ability, can thus appropriately be kept before the youth of Iowa for all time. The awards won by Kinnick and the honors and praise heaped 30 here and the get later assign- Dodgers 'have others are to ments. For instance you'll finrl Catcher- LeRoy Jarvis of Oklahoma City, listed on the Dodgers' own roster. There's Infiekler Dick Bishop of Lima, Ohio, who will go to the Oleaii, N. Y. farm of the Pony league. Lesler Studener of Milwaukee goes to Newport News. Va., league. Those are lowanas Hub Elks Kozv Korncr ..... N. W. States Davcys Coca-Coin Merchants Barber . J. Balck J. Fen-ins H. Leonard R. Crispin" Dr. Shaffer L. Italian M. Firkl . 44 I.. 23 43 2!) Pel. .611 jiff. 40 32 .556 34 3.1 .528 .51 .472 1113 IS IS 1EI 17. 17 n Jcrsrv FIGHT RESULTS ir.y U n i t e d Fro-,) fit}'. X. J.--Steve Hipcio. Uli'i ^u; York, outpointed Rudy Gi.'combc I47?i. New York. Lt* Anjceles -- M a n u e l Orti Centra. clccLsioncd Ernesto Ag Mexico City, litlc fiaht. 1151 upon him could this page. lowans, however, knew Nile Kinnick and what he stood for. A crash landing at sea on June 2 of last year cost him his life. No trace of Kinnick or his plane was found when a crash boat arrivec at the scene of the mishap a feu moments later. Kinnick left the bisgesi game as he had left numerous gridiron clashes--fighting «o the end. Hit career was cut short, but his memory and tradition can be kept alive by the Nile Kinnick Scholarshlj fund. Fifty thousand dollars is needed to make this scholarship available. The junior division of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce is taking an active part in the ef fort. Bob Dull, president of thi local organization, led off th' drive with a talk on the KGLO Forum program earlier this week AH North lowans are asked t make this scholarship possible by contributing as much as possible DIMAGGIO WILL PLAY IN 1944 Hermosa, Cal., (U.R)--Pittsburgh 'irate Outfielder Vince DiMaggio, lamed by his club as its only hold- ut, said Thursday he didn't t h i n k we'll have much trouble getting ogethcr." "I've got along fine with Prcsi- lent Bill Benswanger in the past, 3Ut I didn't consider I was being reated right this year and so informed him," DiMaggio said. DiMaggio, who has a 2-B draft classification as a shipyard work- :r, said that wouldn't keep him rom returning to baseball. ' ARTHRITIS RHEUMATISM Dr. R. W. SHULTZ, D.O. 218-219-220 First National Bank Bktg Moke checks poyoble to NILE KINNICK SCHOLARSHIP FUND Moil to SPORTS EDITOR, GLOBE-GAZETTE Mason City, Iowa · SEND YOUR CONTRIBUTION TODAY Date hereby pledge S to the Niie Kinnick Scholarship Fund. D Check enclosed D Will moil check Name . . Address of the Piedmont just a few of the ames but (hey'll bear watching. 11 time to come somebody's go- ig to say "How did Brooklyn get 11 those young ball players?" lister, there's only one answer. n hey went after them. jiven him proportion and co-ordination. He's an excellent, alert athlete now." . ' Meyer, who Is also athletic director of Do Paul, was watching his squad's practice session at the downtown's boys' club, in preparation for Thursday niaht's game with Mtihlenberg of Allentown, Pa., in the first round of the national invitation tournament at Madison S q u a r e Garden. DC Paul's Blue Demons from Chicago are favored to beat Muhlenbcrg and to win the tourney. bespectacled chemistry student, is center and star performer of the all- civilian demons; also he has the best offensive and defensive record of any player in the tourney. He registered 433 points this season; meanwhile limiting opposing centers to an average of C.24 points a game. Meyer, former captain and assistant coach at Notre Dame, says, "Mikan is the most effective all- round player I ever saw. He can do anything well." The Demons' coach rates Muhlenberg and Kentucky the most dangerous opposition in the tournament, which also includes St. John's of Brooklyn, B o w li 11 g Green of Ohio, Oklahoma A. and M., Canisius of Buffalo, N. Y., and Utah. Meyer believes his team has as much speed and stamina as Muhlenbcrg, which he hasn't seen play. But lie silys, "I understand the Mules arc a tall outfit and very smart. They'll try lo outsmart us --and maybe they'll succeed. Kentucky is plenty dangerous too. I understand. They've lost only one of 18 games. That record speaks for itself." The invitation tournament will be concluded on March 26: and the winner is slated to meet the winner of the national collegiate tourney at the Garden on March '.10. Teams In the collegiate tourney are Cntholic U., Dartmouth, Temple, Ohio State, Iowa State Bulldog lair with , its tournament record intact the Little Muskies probably will have to face Burlington, which shared the conference title with Aluscatine and Ottumwa, in Friday night's semifinals. Burlington was to play a good Letts team Thursday night but was expected lo win. Maishalltown, the Central Iowa conference champion, was to make its sub-state debut Thursday night against Waterloo West at Cedar Falls, where the Bobcats were ranked as the top threat to Wav- crly's "Gohawks." In the opening game at Cedar Falls Thursday night, Denver was to risk its 25-game victory run against Hampton, surprise winner over Forest City in a district final. AVaverly, consolation winner in the 1913 state tournament, spanked iMonlour. 4K to IK. as Jim Strotman and Harlan Flaltc scored Ifi and 13 points, respectively, Wednesday night. Montour's departure from the championship chase left only Wavcrly and Sioux Center to carry the prestige of the 8 teams participating in last year's title meet at Des Moines. In the first game at Cedar Falls, Hopkinton stopped Edgewood, 29 to 28. Sioux Center hustled along with a 54 to 23 victory over Swea City at Laurens, Stanley Straafsma heading the point-making parade with 2G points. Hull, which defeated Sioux Center once this season, earned a return shot by downing Everly, 35 to 32. in the other first round contest at Lanrens Wednesday night. Hull and Sioux Center will meet rookies Floyd Bevons (lett), right-handed pitcher from Salem, Ore., and John Johnson, a lei't-hander from Milan, Mich., during spring' training at Atlantic City. N. J. * * # # * # * * if :;: * * * ff X * BASEBALL TRAINING CAMPS Whatever you can give, will be appreciated. Please f i l l out the alank provided elsewhere on this wgc and mail to the Sports Editor, Mason City Globe-Gazette, Mason City, Iowa. . Arkansas, Missouri, and George Pepperdine college of Los An- ;eles. Meyer rates Ohio State the most dangerous team in the collc- giale tourney. in the semi-final round. Little Numu stretched its victory string to 36 with a 37 to 18 triumph over Russell and Franklin of Cedar Rapids eliminated Mitchellvillc, 43 lo 30, in first round games at Ottumwn. Over at Crcston, Manning's Bulldogs tore up Wiota's undefeated record by halting Coach Joe O'Connor's team, 30 to 21. and HARCOURT, A CLASS "B" CLUB HUMBLED P R O U D ROOSEVELT OF DES MOINES, 42 TO 23. AT CKIIAIt TAI.l.S llnpkinton 2!l: EdRewood 23. Waverly 4C: Monlour 111. AT OTTUJIWA Ccri.-ir Hnniils (Franklin) 43; Milchcl- villc 30. Ninna 27; IliLssell 18. AT I-.VUUE.NS Hull S3: Evcrly 32. Sioux Center 54: Swcn Citv 23. AT CRKSTO.V " Harcoitrt 42; Des Moincs trcoasevcltl 23 Mnnning 311;" Widta 21. Hornsby in Mexico Only 'to Help Sport' M e x i c o C i t y , (U.R)--Rogers Hornsby, the "good neighbor" from north of the border, charged Thursday that American baseball executives who have been critical of the Mexican major league which opened its season Thursday, were hampering the future of the sport. He said he k n e \v of other American players who were considering jobs with Mexican teams in managerial or coaching roles. "We will be here only lo help produce high quality baseball and put the league on a good solid footing," he said. "It is baseball's contribution to good will and as soon as the league is put on a par with better leagues in the United States, our job will be done." Hornsby, manager of the Vcra' Cru";: Blues at a reported salary of $10,000 a year, said it was obvious that baseball had a "great future" in Mexico. Charges of pirating of American players were levelled at Hornsby by officials of llic Syracuse, N. Y.. team of the International league, who said that any players on their club who went lo Mexico lo play would be suspended from organized baseball. The Hornsby-dirccted B l u e s were to play Ernesto Carmona's Mexico City Reds, their crosstown rivals in the opener Thursday. * LAKEWOOD, N. J., (U.R) --In fielder Billy Jurges, Giant captain, who ended his brief holdout Wednesday found himself in the peculiar position Thursday of being forced to battle with a rookie for a first string job. Manager Mel Ott, impressed w i t h the work of Buddy Ken:, new shortstop, said "the position ·.vide open and we'll have a Savold Enlists With Maritime Service in N. Y.; Starts Training New York, f/P) -- Lee Savold, Palcrson, N. J.. heavyweight who formerly registered from DCS Moines, Iowa, has enlisted in the U. S. maritime service and reported to the Hofmann Island, N. Y., station for boot training, his manager. Bill Daly, announced Wednesday. PREDICTS BRIGHT GAGE FUTURE NOT SO BAD liocneslcr, N. Y.. (/P)--Number 1" wasn't such a bad season after nil, says Coach Lou Alexander of the University of Rochester basketball team. His team won II games and lost ·!. month to decide who wins it." Jurges, who is 34, and has been In the majors for 13 years, bad a poor season in 1943. Two Giants, Pitcher Ken Chase, who has decided to remain on his farm, and Outfielder Buster Maynard, who passed his prc-induction physical were removed as candidates for jobs by Ott. * BLOOMINGTON. Ind., (U.R) -Bucky Walters, who must shoulder the heavy work on the Cincinnati pitching staff this season, because of the departure of Johnny Vandcrmeer for the navy, indicated Thursday ho was getting into form earlier than usual and said his arm felt fine after the team's first outdoor w o r k o u t Wednesday. Manager Bill McKechm'e said Catcher Al Lakeman had signed his contract after a brief holdout. Third Baseman Buck Fausett anci Outfielders Max Marshall and Gerald Walker joined the squad Wednesday. * MUNCIE, Ind., (U.R)--The Pittsburgh Pirates were n s t i f f muscled lot Thursday after their first spring training workout, a heavy 2 hour drill Wednesday which included batting and pitching practice. Manager Frnnkie Frisch said 71 players were on hand and that 5 or fi others should arrive by the weekend. Hobby Jones, tennis its Bill Til- dcn and racing ils Mail O' War. "But basketball never has pro- Lcxingtou, Ky.. IIP)--C n 11 c g c duceci an outstanding individual to hang ils hat on. That man will be developed after the war, when we shall sec a tremendous growth in this sport, just like we saw in college football after the basketball will bounce into really big-time dough after the war, Adolph Rupp predicted Thursday, w i t h a series of "bowl" games to parallel football's postseason contests. "Basketball is the infant of American sports," the University of Kentucky cage coach said in an interview, "and the only one still needing (o be developed. Baseball had its Babe Ruth, football its Red Grange, g o l f its PHILADELPHIA, U.R) The Philadelphia Blue Jays lost another prospect Thursday when Outfielder Paul Busy advised that he would not report for spring training at Wilmington, Del., Sunday because he had passed his pre-inciuction physical examination for the navy. last war." The Kentucky 'coach, whose Wildcat teams nave won belter than four out of every five games (hey played during his 14 year regime here, predicted a post-war era of huge auditoriums to accommodate the basketball crowds. ATLANTIC * CITY, (U.R)--Man- Date ' ' " C i t y ' I f you hnvc subscribed, give this blank lo «n Iowa f a n ) ager Joe McCarthy of the New York Yankees, paying tribute to his great veteran. Catcher Bill Dickey, described the navy-bound backstop Thursday ns "the finest receiver of nil time." "Bill's in the navy now and along with Pitcher Red R u f f i n g , who joined the army last year, formed baseball's number one battery for a long period," he said. "The record books will show that." McCarthy, wishing him the best of luck, said "I only hope nothing happens to him so he can come back to us after victory is won." John Lindell and Tuck Slain- back, outfielders, who left war jobs in California had been reclassified 1-A by their draft boards. BEAR MOUNTAIN'. X. Y.. (U.R) -- Howie Schultx, the 6-fool, 7-inch first baseman who proved to be an able replacement for Dolph Cnmilli with the Brooklyn Dodgers last summer, became the 17th player on the squad to sign his contract and report for duty Thursday, g i v i n g Manager Leo Durochcr n n opportunity to divide the team i n t o u n i t s . I n addition to the regulars, about SD young players from Dodger tryout camps were on hand, and Durocher indicated that the best prospects would fill the Saps in the lineups. ACTION ON THE SIDELINES --Pittsburgh's Oakmont high school basketball team, had plenty of enthusiastic support from this group of wildly cheering drum majorets in a recent game, urging the players to greater efforts. WE HAVE the latest and . most modern equipment for engine rebuilding, cylinder reboring, pin fitting and bushing grinding of any hind. · BATTERY and ELECTRICAL, Service · BRAKE OVERHAUL TAG'S AUTO SERVICE 215 2nd Street S. W. Phone 815 Mason City

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