The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 2, 1945 · Page 9
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February 2, 1945

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

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Friday, February 2, 1945
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Swaledale, Plymouth Reach Finals Rockwell, Vikings Out; Boys Scheduled Friday It'll be Swaledale vs. Plymouth in the finals of the girls division of the Cerro Gordo county basketball tournament here Saturday night at 7:30. Both clubs won semi-final round contests Thursday night to advance into the championship * ----= : . ~^ : Big League Owners Open Fateful Meetings bracket. ··'· The Green of Plymouth eliminated Rockwell from the tourney with a 22-17 triumph, while Swaledale kept its undefeated string intact by win- - ning over a game Ventura 1 sextet, 34-27. The scene of action was to shift lo Ventura Friday night, with the boys clubs taking over the stage to I determine the 2 imalists. At 7:30 Friday the St. Joseph's cagers were carded to tangle with unbeaten Ventura, while at 8:40 the Mason City sophomores were to Jake the floor against 'the Clear' Lake B team. · . ; Tha.2 winners will meet in the iinals on the Roosevelt court Saturday night at 8:45, following the girls title contest. Rupp Is Hoop Master Despite His Tantrums Thursday night, both Plymouth and Swaledale were pressed to win. Coach Don Blanchard's sextet overcame a first-quarter deficit to go ahead by a slight margin, and maintained that throughout the remainder of. the game, although the outcome was not decided until the final 2 minutes. ; Rockwell held a 3-2 lead at the end of the first quarter,'but saw that slip away as Plymouth came back in the 2nd stanza. A flurry of scoring took place in the last minute of the 2nd period, and by the-time the buzzer indicated halftime, Plymouth was ahead at ·10-8. That margin was increased 2 : points in the 3rd quarter, and by ! the time it came to a finish, Ply- 5 mouth was on the long end of a l| 17-13 score. As the final period I ] wore on, Rockwell lost 2 starting *" guards via the foul route, and Plymouth began to hit with more consistency. Crbatsch and Michalek tallied 10 points each for Plymouth, with Scarrow's basket rounding out the Winners' scoring. Koppeu netted 9 points for Rockwell. poor free-throw shooting spelled defeat lor Ventura. .The · Vikings missed 19 of 20 attempts during NCAA'S SMITH ENLISTS SCRIBES Asks Sports Writers' Aid Against Gambling · New Orleans, (JP) -- President Wilbur C. Smith of the National Collegiate Athletic association issued an invitation Friday to the national sports writers to assist the NCAA in checking gambling on college athletic events. The plea followed by only four! days the breaking of the Brooklyn college. basketball "scandal" in which five Brooklyn players admitted accepting money to "fix" a scheduled game with Akron college. It was'also the first official action of Dr. Smith, Tulane athletic director, who "was named head of the NCAA last month. "I am sure that this assistance is in a large sense already being extended," Dr. Smith said, "as I know that the press is just as hopeful as are we of the colleges this this evil menace may soon be stamped out. Few newspapers have ever quoted gamblers odds on college- sports, but I wish to make this plea to those that do that this practice be discontinued in the .interest of sports. "No one appreciates more than $hat the public feels that its guardianship of sports, and particularly amateur athletics, is to a large extent in the hands of the nation's sports writers. From an institutional trusteeshio, of course, we o£ the National Collegiate Athletic association are charged with a definite responsibility but the average fan who loves sports looks AP Ne WE features Lexington, Ky. -- A master in the art of suffering through every basketball play is Adolph Rupp, astute head man of the University of Kentucky Wildcats. Rupp can bounce, bob,'twist, rave, faint and die with' any coach in the business. He can pass out cold when the | other team takes the lead and he can pull as much hair per | handfull out of his already thinned head as the next cage coach. j He suffers the next thing to heart failure once or twice a minute for 40 minutes of any garnet ' The average basketball fan who roots and toots as his favorite team maneuvers up and down the floor in a nip- and-tuck game has no idea of the agon a coach like Rupp goes through. One enterprising photographer didn't, either, until he planted himself beside the Wildcat mentor at a recent game. His camera caught the whole pitiful story. Here's what he found: ' · ' the game, tallying only a lone point via this, route. It was a Sglhe'gaine^ul.Se-! fc^TM ° *»^* h!s ,*" dale did not pull'ahead decisively ",·: until "midway in the last quarter, '.'That is as.H should be and I .and .then built up a 5-point -lead jam sore that it will be a most po- -Which. ..was. maintained ,_the.. re-~ tent factor iu checking the gam- i imainder ortfie' wa'y.'"-" '·'''· ~ ''· M: -~~*.TMit- *«.-* *·-? :--*...;-ti»_ "'; v 'The count was knotted at 3-3 at the conclusion of, the initial stan- ia, and the victors built that up into a 15-13 advantage at halftime. Swaledale continued to find the mark in the 3rd quarter, and led at the end of that period; 2621. Colleen Corbin carrier! the brunt of Ventura's scoring notching 20 points on 10 field goals. ' She missed 10 consecutive free throw attempts. Lola Christensen scored 18 points for Swaledale, followed by Westover with 14 markers. It was the 2nd time this season that Swaledale has downed Ventura. . BOWLING termite that has 'gotten- fito the scene." ; Dr. Smith said that he had pre- · pared a letter to be sent soon to all members at the National Collegiate association, formally acquainting them with the gambling resolution adopted at the association's national meeting in Columbus, Ohio, last month. "The most effective step that we can take for the moment is to discontinue furnishing special, information for use in form sheets' and other publications designed primarily for the interest of those wagering on contests," he said. "Coaches may co-operate by giving information regarding pre- game injuries and such through regular news channels only." INDUSTRIAL BOTCL1NG LEAGUE Standings Feb. 1 W. L. Pel. 33 IS Park Inn ------- . Black and While Cafe .. 32 Woiri Furniture ....... 31 Holland Faraaee ..... 29 Swift and Company .... 27 .Slate Guard ........... 18 .,11Us Chalmers . ....... 12 onlfomerr Ward ..... 10 ' IT, II 19 21 30 ,",B 38 .C87 -H57 -KIG .G.1 .3K3 ..".71 MO .209 . · . |,Hiih -linrje. individual-- Georce Matl- ./tari, KM. Hith scries -- Ared White. Xi9. ynilh single team -- S w i f t - a n d Company, »Iff. High series team -- Sirtft pany, 2602. Mason City Bowlers in Top Money Osage--Frank Anderson of Waterloo took top honors in the Osage bowling classic held at Osage, with Joe Balek and Joe Morks, both of Mason City, tying for 2nd place. i«t 2nd 3rd iLcT'Tot. Anderson rolled an 820 series for IMS 812 »ii zii 2i7i 11st, with Balek and Morks com- 822 914 833 139 25«t ; _ _ and Com- INDUSTRIAL BOWLING LEAGUE chaim. a Fnrn. Monl. Ward Swift £ Co. !I6 Stale Guard 1 881 ~2l 838 Holland Fan). Z 88t 783 732 39fi 2.11 S 28.-, '.'602 t i t 2.100 **0t 2399 Park Inrf 1 Blaclfand Wh. 2 912 813 3:»i 2J8 832 878 2., 1 ! 2."|7 MASOX Cm BOWLING LEAGUE ' ' · Games Ian. 2S . ' Won Isl 2nd 3rd Tol. Oarer's 1 M« '-XXI 818 27M Lytie's Alleys 2 921 1*13 SKt 2332 9TJ KM 872 'J 371) 883 2134 . 0 871 X32 917 873 MV S7M 3 Toll 03.' I) 913 87.1 1 783 880 2 970 0*0 3 9157 915 0 878 012 «70 2-33 867 2779 906 2818 ing through with'797. The top bowlers: "Welch Thar Man /n The Corner . Pirate Prexy Says Baseball Is of Value By JACK CUDDY New York, (U.R)--As the major league moguls went into their momentous meetings at the New Yorker Friday, less than 24 hours after passage of the work-or-jail bill by the house of representatives, a reporter asked Bill Benswanger of the Pittsburgh Pirates for his reactions to the passage. Diminutive, bespectacled Benswanger--president of a club operating in one of the nation's busiest war-production areas--replied: "If. the bill now passes the senate, it might change the'atti- tude of some of the players, It might cause them to give up baseball, this season, fearful that the public would disapprove of their playing while other men were being shifted into war work. I am referring, of course, to 4-F and dischargee players who will have been rejected a 2nd time for armed service. TO DECIDE ON GAME'S FUTURE MoguR Will Pass on New Joint Agreement By LEO H. PETERSEN Vnit«d Press Sports Editor Mew York--National ana 1 Amor- owners' were to what may 'I hope that the players left to us do not take this attitude, because there's no reason for it until baseball has been declared a nonessential industry--an eventuality which I do not forsee. In my opinion there's no longer any question of baseball's place in the war effort. The public has settled that by its enthusiastic support. Before the 1942 season, I was extremely dubious about continuing the game, personally, I thought the clean, entertaining pastime should continue; but I knew I was probably prejudiced because I was an owner who had something to sell, and because I was a red- hot fan. How would the public react? How would the servicemen and war workers take it? Well-they took it big." Anyone seeking proof of baseball's wartime value can find it in'the production center of Pittsburgh, Benswanger declared. Pirate attendance increased robustly during the past 2 seasons, he said, as the public displayed its approval. Workers got a healthy kick out of the game, without ican league club summoned Friday _ _ become the most momentous meetings in baseball history. Convening in separate sessions, the leagues were to decide whether to operate in 1945 and to ratify a new major league agreement under which the successor to' the late Keriesaw Mountain Landls, baseball's first commissioner, will serve. There appeared no doubt but what the clubs owners will decide to open as usual training camps--in scheduled to begin operating in another 6 weeks. Should 'work or fight" manpower legislation drain the game of its 4-F's and other players between 18-45, it probably will be forced to close shop before a 4th wartime season can be completed. S i m i l a r legislation forced the majors to curtail their 1918 season during World war 1. A poll of club owners indicated that all of them were convinced that there will be enough players to go around to start the season, at with spring the north-- causing absenteeism. Servicemen on furlough were entertained, and reports of .play were well received by fighting men overseas, judging by the hundreds o£ appreciative letters sent the club. -.Benswanger said he believed that the public had expressed the same approval of the game in most other major league cities, and for that reason the sport should continue. He felt sure that the owners would vote to open the season, during the current meetings, and he predicted that the '45 campaign would be played successfully, "if too many players don't take the wrong attitude and desert the game after passage of the work-or-jail bill." They also were hopeful that favorable war developments may ease the m a n p o w e r -situation. Ford Frlck, president of the National league, and Clark Griffith, owner of the Washington Senators, will report on their conferences in Washington with selective service director Lewis B. Hershey and Manpower" Commis* sioner Paul McNutt. "It then will be up to the club owners to decide whether to open," Frick, speaking only for the National league said. Griffith previously has told the United Press that on the basis of the conferences he was sure the game will continue, although he said that manpower legislation could change the picture. The question of operating was the paramount issue although the meetings were called to act on the new agreement, drawn up by a 10-man committee appointed at the December- baseball meetings. Both circuits are expected to accept the game's new code and then formally adopt it at a joint meeting Saturday. Whether an Immediate succes*- sor to Landis is chosen may hinge on what the new major league agreement calls for. there has been some talk that it will'curtail Irish-DePaui Contest Tops Non-Conference Cage Slate "No.' No! No! "Whew, Glad That One's In!" Anderson, Waterloo KM Exceeding a point-a-mmute pace, University of Ken- M. B. R. i A. .. Elks No. 37,-. .... Koiy\Korner ..".. lowanas ........ Tyler Byan Co-Mo-Fhoto . . . . necker Brothers Coea-Cola N. W. Slates Bab Clothing High single--Hi) LaValle, 63B. MASON crrr WOMEN'S BOWLING LEAGUE W. L. Hermansons . 1 1 Betsy Ross 2 1 High single game--R. Ikenberry, 172. High aeries--A. Rehn, 471.' Swift and Company .. 'Z 1 Phillips. "6«" 1 3 High single game--Lc Fisher, Iff!. High series--Le. Fisher, HO. HatcMnsons 3 0 neeker Brothers 0 3 High single game--A. Rice, 189. High ·tries--G. Schmidt, S43. Sweetheart Bread 3 0 Tent mnd Awning . High single game- lerln--M. Hill, 469. Evening high single--A. Rice, 183- Ere nlna; high series--G. Schmli't. 543. nigh 2. joe Bale*. Mason city 797 tucliv basketball teams have averaged 44 points a game for I. Joe .norks, Mason City .......... *97 3. Walt Harmsen, Waterloo 78.1 4. E. Smollk, Orchard 782 5. Wes Slelner, Austin, Minn 776 C. Bert miller, Charles City 774 7. Howard Bell. Mason City 7KI 8. Fred Wall, Deeorah . 763 9. L. Davey, Mason City 7R2 III. C. Collins, Mason City 760 Tl. J. Gallentlne. Anslin. Minn 7S9 12. E. Marlln, Mason City . 758 13. Hank Herfcranson, Mahle, Minn... ",fi 11. M. nalleo.se, Austin, Minn 7.V, 15. Letn Bliton, Northwocd 754 1C. Mnlly Finch, Charles City . . . 17. Emest Terry, N'orlnwood 18. J. E. Downs, Anslin, Minn. .. 19. 1. R. Shaffer, Mason City ... 19. Buck, Austin, Mfnn 20. E.Johnson. Decorah 21 Tom Krxxmbholz, Mason City 751 . 750 the last 14 seasons. Under Coach Rupp, the rifle-eyed 1940-41 quintet 'in 25 games set the highest average, 47 ; points a tilt, but the current club of 4-F's and freshmen, toppling some of the nation's best teams, threatens to surpass that mark. A perennial power in the Southeastern conference with 7 league titles in 14 years, the Wildcats once captured 45 straight conference encounters over a 5-year period. During another streak overlapping 2 seasons, Kentucky won 24 consecutive games from league and non-conference foes. TO DECIDE ON PLAYERS' FATE Grand Jury Begins Examining Witnesses New York, (U.R) -- The first of what probably will be a long line of witnesses was scheduled to appear before the Kings county (Brooklyn) grand jury Friday to assist in the investigation of gambling on collegiate'basketball. The investigation, ordered by Judge Samuel S. Leibowitz of Brooklyn, followed the disclosure that 5 Brooklyn college players had accepted a bribe to throw a game against Akron university at Boston. The game was cancelled when the plot .was revealed. The jury, acting with the haste requested by Judge Lcibowitz, returned indictments against 2 Brooklyn gamblers whom the boys identified as the men who offered them money to throw the game and discussed the possibilities of throwing a future game against St. Francis college of Brooklyn at Madison Square Gar- the powers held by Landis, a move that appeared certain of meeting opposition from some of the dab owners. It also has been reported that the new «ode stipulates that the commissioner must receive a ?.',ths vote of the 16 clubs. Such a requirement may block Frick's election for he was said to be assured of only 9 votes. It was generally believed, however, that a commissioner would be chosen before the meeting adjourns. Of- course, should the majors vote not to open--the chances are remote--there would be no need to elect a commissioner at this time. Those advocating immediate action hoped that the basketball gambling expose would gain them support. Some baseball men held, however, that the temporary 3 man commission ruling the game --Frick, President William Harridge of the American league'and Leslie O'Connor, Landis' former 2713 | 22. Rolland Ham, Osage . . ... . ,, : 23. Wall Bender, Alaion City H.jh 3 tame-=4 . Palll While Waterloo 27. Max Schmarao. Osage 28. Martin Just, Albert Lea, Minn. iiBrowns' Verbal Agreement IjWith Newsom Reprimanded secretary--was that gamblers baseball. qualified to see are kept out of COLLEGE BASKETBALL -Ln. Fisher, 177. High team fame--HBtebtnson · erjes--glntchinson's, 3*1 . High team Mason Cityans Entered in Decorah Keg Meet Decorah -- Mason City keglers are among the entries that have been received for the 3rd annual bowling tournament at the Oneota center here, opening Feb. 9. Other towns that have sent in early entries are St. Paul, Waterloo, Dubuque, Charles City and Osage. Last year's tournament drew 279 doubles teams. Present indications are that this number will be exceeded. H. AND H. BOWLING . Games Feb. 1 Men's Le*fae . , Won 1st 2nd 3rd n.C. Tol. ,,. \' c»ci-c«u 3 619 r.T9 sst wi \wz- Tox Warrmgtoii. 20o pound Au- Hotsam Bread o fist .ici ots - fc ,"i i^cn burn center \vho was selected on c.Lo P *clCncu' i"ri, K .3 «, ,,7 i«a! the A !' - American college team H»iie Frnii' ; «w «ia «6 ios 2i»t played 2 seasons for William and . J. Doyle 168; A. Castello 126. ' Mary. Chicago, (U.R) -- The St. Louis Browns were set down on 2 counts Friday in decisions handed down by Leslie M.'O'Connor, chairman of the 3-man major league advisory council, who sharply reprimanded the American league champions for violation of the major league agreement. In his first written edicts since assuming the council chairmanship, O'Connor denied a claim by Pitcher Louis (Bobo) Newsom against the Browns for an allegedly promised $1,500 bonus, and also directed the St. Louis club to reimburse Tom Hafey the month's salary he lost while being shnntcd from thr Browns to Washington to Oakland. O'Connor! former secretary- treasurer to the late Commissioner Kenesaw M. Landis, sharply rebuked the St. Louis management and Newsom for entering into a verbal agreement in direct violation of the majpr league pact, which states ."the making of any agreement between a club and a player not embodied in the contract shall subject both parties to discipline by the commissioner." President Don L. Barnes of the Browns and Newsom had verbally agreed at the time Newsom was transferred to St. Louis from Brooklyn in 1943 that the burly, right-handed pitching star would receive a §1,500 bonus if he performed creditably for the Bro'wns. Noting that there "has been a regrettable persistence of clubs and' players" to enter into such agreements, O'Connor also de- den. The men indicted, Harvey Stemmer and Henry R o s e n , both of B r o o k l y n , were held in $25,000 bail on Wednesday. Stemmer's bail was reduced to $10,000 and he was released when that amount was posted Thursday. Meanwhile Brooklyn c o l l e g e took its own action against the 5 players. The faculty-student committee on athletics voted to bar the players from all further intercollegiate athletic competition at the school. The recommendation was sent to college president Harry D. Gideonsc who was expected to decide Friday whether or not the players would be expelled. clslons in such cases "will include a fine of $500 for a major league club's violation of the rules and contract terms, $250 for a. minor league dab , . . and $100 for a player." In further reprimanding the American league titleholders and Newsom, O'Connor said "the convent, rule and notice are printed in the contract to direct attention as forcefully as possible to the necessity of stating all the terms of the contract and not leaving anything to confidential 'side agreements' . . . there is no more essential rule and none which should (By The Associated Press) EAST Bales 6S; Tnfts 58 (overtime). Brooklyn Naval Armed Gnard 57; St. Francis 40. Chamber Street Coast Gttard Pier 6, Be; Nary Pier, Slalen Island, 41. King's Point Jf. Y.) 47; Wagner 37. SOUTH . American 40: Mount St. Mary's (Ind.) 38. Loyola (Bait.) 29; Bandolph-Macon 33. Western Kentoeky State 7; Marshall 45. Virginia 57; VMI 3J. North Carolina M: William * Mary 46. Loyola Soath) "; Coast Gnard 43. Blytherllle Army Air Field 43; Harlfngen Army Air Field 41. Tondall Field R; Cochran Field 61. Charleston Coast Guard 36; Fort Jackson 31. Camp Crort 3Ist Battalion 63; Presbyterian 43. Tolane 45; Louisiana Stale 43. MIDWEST Valparaiso 69; Great Lakes 61. Bowling Green 80; Camp Perry 43. BemldJI Teachers 45; St. cloud Tchrs. 21. Plltsbnrg (Kans.) S3; Olalhe, Kans. 61. Nebraska Weslcyan 49: Kearney Tchrs. 37. DnboQoe r3; Penn (Iowa) 43. Loras 51: Oltnmwa Nary 49. Gastaros Adolphns 45; Macaleiler 43. Lulher 75; Oelweln Independents 32. SOUTHWEST Tnlsa 44; East Central 33. North Iowa' BASKETBALL Floyd County Meet Opens Marble Bock--The Charles City U B" team, Rudd and Marble Rock captured opening round victories in the Floyd county basketball tournament here Thursday night. The Charles City toppled Colwell, 28-26, while Hudd dumped Hockford, 25-15, and Marble Rock stopped Floyd, 45-43, in a double overtime contest. Friday night 2 games were scheduled, with Charles City carded to tangle with Rudd and Marble Rock pitted against Nora Springs. * Howard County Cage Victors Cresco--The Immaculate Conception of Elma and Assumption of Cresco boys, along with the Cresco Assumption girls, won initial tests in the Howard county basketball t o u r n a m e n t here Thursday night. 1C of Elma eliminated Chester, 41-19, and Assumption of Cresco tripped Lime Springs, 27-24, in the 2 boys games. The Assumption of Creseo sextet downed 1C of Elma, 31-16. Friday night 4 games were on the card. In the boys division the Cresco B team was to lace Protivin. with Assumption of Cresco carded against Immaculate Conception of Elma. In the girls' bracket, Lime Springs was to face Chester, while Protivin was scheduled against Assumption of Cresco. * Lcdyard, Lakota Win in Tourney Swea City--Ledyard defeated Fenton, 30-20, and Lakota defeated Lone Rock, 37-14, in the boys county tournament for the north half of Kossuth county here Thursday night. * Alumnae Defeat Hamilton Girls The Hamilton alumnae defeated By WALTER BYERS Chicago, (U.R)--Notre Dame and DePaul, lighting for recognition as the midwest's No. 1 independent basketball team, were to clash Friday night to highlight a doubleheader presentation at the stadium which also was to match Northwestern against Purdue in a Big Ten game. The meeting; of the 2 Catholic schools, both currently averaging 61 points a game, brings together Z of the highest scoring combinations in this section. DePanl's smashing offensive, which has annexed 13 victories in 14 tries, is carried by Center George Mikan-who has averaged Zl points per e--while Notre Dame's point- mad pace is set by Rookie Center Johnny Boryla (15-point average) and Forward Johnny Dee (13- point average). Notre Dame's speed, which has carried the Irish to 10 victories in 13 games against the toughest competition in the midlands, is expected to hand DePaul its severest challenge to date. The twinbill will be opened by Purdue and Northwestern, both scrapping for a first division Big Ten berth. Purdue has split even in 8 conference games while Northwestern--featuring the conference's leading scorer, Max Morris--has won 2 out of 6 games. The only other Biff Ten action Friday night sends Wisconsin, tied with Purdue, against 6(h-place Michigan at Ann Arbor, while the Big Ten race hits full speed again Saturday with the league's co- leaders, Iowa and Ohio State, playing Michigan and Wisconsin respectively and Minnesota performing at Indiana. The stadium card will do an creed that "in the hope of slop- ! be move readily observed by the pine this had practice" future dc-lclub and player." 43; Dalhart Army Air Buckley field Field 31. Oklahoma A. M. 53; Wyomiar IS. WEST Gowen Field 61: Wendover Field 37. Smn niego Naval* Tralnlnf Center $9; Camp Rest 51. the Hamilton girls basketball team in a game at the Y. W. C. A. here", 30-17. The alumnae commanded a 19-6 lead at halftime. Marilyn Lack scored 14 points for the winners, while Iris Nelson netted 9 for Hamilton. ' A hard times dance was held at the Y. W. gym following the game. * Twin River Loop Standings R o c k f o r d--Following is the standing of teams in the Twin River basketball conference: about face Saturday night with Notre Dame meeting Northwestern and DePaul playing Purdue in a round-robin affair. Firday night's stadium program was to bring together 4 of the best centers currently operating in collegiate basketball circles. Mikan is one of the greatest pivot men to ever come out of a midwest school, while Boryla is the backbone of the highest scoring team in Notre Dame history and possibly its best. The 17-year-old east Chicago freshman has counted 205 points in 13 games while the Irish have amassed 803 points in all, Paul Hoffman, Purdue's brilliant center, was an all-league performer last year and is the play-maker and. fighting leader of the lightning Boilermakers. While Northwestern's Morris is'the first year sensation of the Big Ten. leading the conference with a 17.6 average and 106 points. FIGHT RESULTS (By The Associated Press) Philadelphia--Dersey Lay, 136, Philadelphia, ootpolnted nave Freeman. 140, Philadelphia, (8). Carnien, N. J.--Lee Jcne.«, 1M, Philadelphia, outpointed Joel Feralta. 1.11, Tamaiina. Pa., (8). Fall River, Mass.--Jackie Peters, 139, Philadelphia, oolpoinled Sammy Mammone. 113, Stamford. Conn.. (16. Highland Park. -. i.-- Joe ( B a t c h ) W. B , 4 Marble Rock ....... Koearord .1 Rockwell 1 Nora Sprinjr* 0 GAMES tAST WEEK Koekwell 21; .Marble Rock 18. Kudd 45; Nora Spring 19. Marble Rock 31; Boeklord 24. Pel. 1.000 ·5SS jam FIGHT RESULTS . . . I.yneh. I60V4. Plainfield. X. J., Coeltare Miller. 1K7. Miami--Manny Gomez. 116. Tampa, T. K. O.'d Lon GrecTiberg. l.'9. N e w a r k , M). I.ewlston. Maine -- Maurice LaChanee. 129Ti. I.ewlston. oulpolnletl the Blond Tiger. Lowell, .Masv. HI. Pitlsbargh -- AI r.oraet. I 3 ( . Chicago, entaotnttd knocked out Billy Bales. 133. Pitljburih, Forest City Wins Over Garner, 60-42 Garner--Forest City's Indians evened the season's count with Garner h e r e Thursday night, handing the Cardinals a 60-42 defeat in a North Iowa conference battle. Forest City held a 29-21 counter, the Cardinals edged the halftime lead. In a previous en- Indians by one point. Bartleson and Oleson netted 18 points each for Forest City, while Greiman had 12 for Garner. The Forest City 2nd team beat the Garner reserves, 29-20. Garner led at halftime, 10-6. Johnson- scored 8 points for the Indians, with Housh netting 10 for Garner. First Baseman Nick Ellen and 2nd Baseman George SlirnweiFS of (he New York Yankees took part in every one of their team's VS4 -camrs in 1944.

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