Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 22, 1945 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, October 22, 1945
Page 9
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Indiana Staggers Hawkeyes, 52-20; Iowa Comes Off Floor in Fourth to Count 3 Times Rv T. V C1TI7T T W M . . ' I. E. SKELLEY ;Io«u City, (}--Indiana sent Iowa reeling for a count of 52 points Saturday for the Hoosiers' 3rd Western conference football victory, 52 to 20. The groggy Hawks, previously socked hard by Ohio State and score^U their p o i n t s n t Knal passes to °k the Gophers down the l ie !, d for 4 touchdowns after they ? a °, broke n the scoring ice with a Ileld 8° a * from the educated toe o£ Ha ] fbacl 5 Merlin Kispert in the "^ period. the « t r 2 « - « *· sh rr,J owa st - h,m S t0 ^ Ctl0n ' The history hunters, who d ls covered that back " wh- he !" ly 190 °' s M^higan had Whipped Iowa 107 to 0, weren't repaid loi- their efforts because the Jloosiers eased off and tlie "Hawks struck back with their counter- A 2-yard shove by Jerry Niles, 25 year old war veteran, a 'pass from Niles to Halph Woodard from the 4 and Wayne Spurbeck's dropping on the ball in the end zone after an Iowa kick-off accounted for the Hawks' hurried scores in the final period. , · Other than those late flourishes it .was all Indiana, previous conqueror of Jlichigan and Illinois and tied by Northwestern half that they scored more touchdowns than first downs--6 to 4. Bob Ravensberg opened the point- making with 2 touchdowns in 2 - end zone. Then George Taliaferro scooped up an Indiana fumble and went 62 yards. So it went. Taliaferro 74 yards, Bill Armstrong 43 yards, Dick Deranek 43 yards. These efforts and 4 points after touchdowns by Charles Armstrong made it 40 to 0 at the half. Two pass, plays in the 3rd period finished the Indiana scoring as Coach Alvin (B) McMillin started finding out for sure just who all made the trip from Bloomington. But in justice to the Hawks, they did jet a couple of their touchdowns with many of the Hoosier regulars back in the game. And they were in there swinging, wildly perhaps, to the finish, the same ending with Iowa passing to the Hoosier 9. The partisan crowd of 15,800 lowans liked that. IOWA fas. Loebletn X*E K»y L.T. V.'.V. Ginsberg ....... L.G. X.Udd - . , . ' . c. .:.".*.' Fafferlind ...... R. G Hammond .. . .R.T. ... GcslarsDn.' ,, 'R.E. .,.'. Nile's· . . . . . . . Q B Bod* '.. I^H Golden K.u" '..'" Bo««n' F.B. .. iren ... .-BOUANA IOWA . . . INDIANA Ravensberff Deal .. So«-hukl Horn . . . . Brown Goldsberry MihaJIorlch Raimo'ndl . Tallalerro Groomrs Finos . SO 20 12'.:*r*z ··· 0 0 0 50-^ZO ~.-.» scaring: Touchdowns, Ravens- -..,,· 2, XalijOrro 2, Bill Armstrong (tor Pihos). Deranelt a (for "Gnomes)', Gor- · · JJ - Karcn^err,). Points . nfler looehdown, Charles Armstrong (4). place ^lowa seorinr.: Touchdowns. NIlcs. TVoodard (/or Z.aelileln), S p c r n e c f c (for Fafferlmd), Point a f t e r touchdown Xlla (2) place Jcteks. ' ; Estimated attendance: 15,800. ^ Irish Outclass Pittsburgh, 39-9 by the 2nd half and winning going away, 39 to 9, before a packed crowd of 65,000 in Pitt stadium Saturday. 1 even their defeated Irish to" a 12-2 score at the half and actually outplaying the South Benders through the greater part of the 2nd quarter. Not in fact,, until after the final period opened was Coach Hugh Devore of the Irish able to relax and withdraw the star who makes liis team click, Frank Dancewicz. But for Dancewicz, with his dazzling runbacks of kicks and his unerring passing arm, Notre Dame might have been given a genuine fright. Only the fact that he passed for 2 of the Green's first 3 touchdowns and set up the 3rd with a peg to .the 1-yard line enabled Notre Dame to stave off coach Clark Shaughnessy's Inspired scrappers through the early part of the contest and set them up for the knockout in the closing period. The Panthers, who entered the game 30-point underdogs, ran up a net gain of 261 yards from scrimmage against 316 for the victors, and their total of first downs was Jl compared to Notre Dame's 14. Sailors Trim Marquette, 37-27 Milwaukee, (#·)--Frank Aschenbrenner, who was a standout performer for Marquette university's football team in 1943, returned to the Hilltop stadium Saturday night but his playing was not to the liking of the current Marquette team or its followers. Aschenhrenner, aided by Fullback Marion Motley who racked up big- gains in nearly every ball- carrying effort, led the Sailors from Great Lakes, 111., to a 37 to 27 triumph over Marquette. Asch- Minnesota 30, Northwestern 7 Minneapolis, (JP)--M i n n e s o ta tried just about everything the fertile brain of Bernie Bierman could think up to overwhelm Northwestern 30-7, b e f o r e a homecoming crowd of 55,000 Saturday. Trick plays, deception and from TM 48 yard line and then snared er 1 to gallop 25 yards and across the 8° al line midway in the second period The Minnesota a t t a c k was geared to the Bierman formula of hitting 'em in the middle and hitting 'em hard. Only 8 passes were attempted. Six were completed Tommy Gates, who started at " half, and Vic Kulbitski, who ca "ie i"to the game at fullback, aided by Hudson 'Hockey" Mealey, accounted for most of the Go- P h ers' gains on the ground. Dick Van Dusen, Gopher center ' s t°°d out on defense, intercepting 2 passes and smearing man y °f the 'Wildcat ground P lavs - One °* his interceptions set the stage for a 58 y ar down march. Purdue Upsets 35-13 counter and kept the Gophers on ers wrote end" Saturday to tion which produced a 35 to 13 victory over the Bucks, who had won their last 12 games. A huge outpouring of 73,585 fans saw the Boilermakers blast the Bucks from the opening whistle, and it wasn't until the final period that Ohio Slate was able to score. The Boilermakers were almost letter-perfect. Ripping g a p i n g holes in the Ohio line and operating their deadly passing combination of Bob DeMoss to Bill Canfield with such precision they had the Bucks hanging on the ropes all the way. Purdue, n o w heading the B i g Ten parade, scored in every period. Each touchdwon was manipulated beautifully. The Boilermakers went 50 yards for the first tally, DeMoss' passes to Norman Maloney, Canfield and N o r b Adams setting it up for Ed Cody to smash over from the 3 yard line. Badgers, Illini In 7-7 Deadlock Madison, Wis., (fl»)--Wisconsin : and_ Illinois, fought to a 7 to 7 tie ·in -a .bruising Big. -Ten football "game SafurSay that "saw "Illinois fumble 11 times and the Badgers recover 8 times after the teams had packed all of the scoring into a feverish first period. The Illini swept into a 7 to 0 lead in the opening minutes on a brilliantly executed pass play. Wisconsin came back with the kickoff and.went 65 yards on line plays .to knot the score. That happened before the game was 7 minutes old. After that it developed into a bruising defensive battle opportunities through fumbles and taken them into Illini territory. Illinois' best chance to break the tie came in the closing minutes when it marched from its own 44 the 26 yard line by Ray°Jones, Illinois linesman, also late in the final period, was a few feet wide of the posts. Cyclones Trip Nebraska, 27-7 Ames, (ff")--Iowa State college, its. offense sprinkled with long runs and hard downfield blocking, swept over Nebraska 27 to 7 Saturday, with the Cyclones' first grid mentor, Glenn S. (Pop) Warner, watching from the stands as a special homecoming guest. Iowa State scored once in each quarter to snag its first Big Six- conference victory. Nebraska's only score came on the first play of the last quarter, when with Iowa State having the ball on its own 17, Dick Howard started through the right side of his line. Gerald Moore, Husker fullback, stole the ball at the scrimmage line and ran over untouched to score. Powerful LSU Clips Georgia Purdue's Rating Upped attack behind a powerful line to outc l a ss a favored Georgia eleven and go on to *vin, 32-0, before a horae c°ming crowd of 25,000 Sat- urad y- Charley Trippi, recently re- ] ^ ase d from the army, played for losing Georgia team. /P ____ DOrn Vols, 25-7 ° eastern conference championship. A sellout crowd of 25,000 saw the game. Breaks Help, Navy Wins 20-6 Baltimore, (/P) _ Navy alertly took full advantage of the breaks Saturday night to beat Georgia Tech, 20-6, but the southerners raised doubt as to the Middies' greatness by stopping the Sailors' attack cold. Boilermakers Climb to Top Circle With Army, Navy, Alabama, Irish By WILLIAM TUCKER New York, (UP)--Boop-poop Purdue rode right up there with the nation's top football teams Monday after its astounding upset of Ohio State. Alabama was running not far behind on the whiplash passing arm of Harry Gilmer. ~* Fourteen teams in all remained Waterfield Rates as Prize Rookie a Football League season. ers.and the odds will be close. ^ AKES -7?v. TM E r to avoid the Van Buren, Philadelphia Eagles end (15) hand of Bob Seymour, Washington Redskins Big Hurdles Still Face Gophers, Purdue Before Title Chase Ends BUCKEYES AT MINNEAPOLIS Pulque Hits Wildcats, Indiana and Michigan Chicago, (IP) -- There'll be no favors passed out to either Minnesota or Purdue, current leaders in the Western conference football title chase, before the season closes the last Saturday in November. - ; , The 2 don't meet each other this season,.and there's a ood chance the- -Gpphers.V- and .-Boilermakers may. split the v title. However, both have a lot of hurdles to clear yet. ' Purdue, with 3 wins and no ties, still has Northwestern, Michigan and Indiana to face--and that last game, the closing battle on the Boilermaker schedule, probably will be the toughest. . Minnesota has 5 straight conference foes starting Saturday, Ohio State, Michigan, Indiana, Iowa and Wisconsin. Purdue jumped into the favored class last Saturday by upsetting Ohio State, 35-13, while Minnesota opened its conference season by rolling 1 over Northwestern, 30 to 7. Indiana, with a 7-7 tie with Northwester on its record, had little trouble staying in the undefeated claEs by steam-rollering Jpwa, 52-20. Illinois and Wisconsin battled to a 7-7 tic in the other conference game while Michigan was idle. Just how much of a juggernaut coach Bernie Bierman's Gophers may be' probably will be determined Saturday when Ohio State invades Minneapolis. The Buckeyes couldn't stop the passing of Bob DeMoss Saturday as Ed Cody scored 3 touchdowns and Bill Canfield 2 for the Boilermakers, while a powerful line held the Buckeyes scoreless until the final period Power plays, passes and a lot o£ deception were utilized by Minnesota" before the Gophers could get the best of a stubborn Northwestern team. Once the Gophers got rolling, however, they couldn't be stopped, with the scoring distributed among 4 players. Indiana's victory over Iowa was just a romp. In fact, Indiana struck so fast and so often in the first half they had more touchdowns than first downs--6 to 4. isn't at the top of the league in passing, but his team is in first place--and primarily because of his accurate pitches and kicking. lie proved Sunday, when the chips really were down, that he'll be a T-formation quarterback to con- fend with for some time as he led Cleveland to a 41-2] the Chicago Bears. That victory was not unexpected, but the manner in which Waterfield, with the help of Veteran Jim Benton, Don Greenwood, Tom Colella company, won that game not only enhanced his standing in the league, but added spice to the second straight week of unexpected happenings among the play-for-pay boys. Irish Favored to Snap Jinx in low^ Tilt This Saturday By 'L. E. SKELLEy Des Moines, (ff)--This is the week the Iowa football team goes to Notre Dame where the Irish are waiting to whip a Hawkeye squad for the first time. Strange as that may sound it's true, for in the previous 3 games it was always the Hawks who won. No other school can boast of such a record against the Irish. But unless all^ signs fail the record has only 5 more days to .run. There's . small chance that the- 1945 Hawks will repeat'the now historic performances of 1921 1939 and 1940. It just isn't in the cards that a team that lost 52 to 20 to Indiana can stop the undefeated Irish a Veek later. Back in 1821 Aubrey Devine Gordon Locke, Duke Slater and other Hawk stalwarts nipped Knute Hockne's team, 10 to 7 Eighteen years later the famous "Ironmen" of 1939 with their all- America hero, the late Nile Kin- Iowa bounced back in the final period for' all its points. Illinois actually outfumbled itself in that 7-7 tie with Wisconsin. Both teams scored in the first 7 minutes of play. After that, the Illini had several scoring chances, only to lose the ball on a fumble--^ the last time in the closing minutes on Wisconsin's 2-yard line. In all. Illinois fumbled 11 times, and Wisconsin recovered 8 of them. The standints: _ ., W. L. T. Pel. Pis. OP P=TMne 3 0 0 1.000 8» 10 Indiana 3 o l l.noo 7g 33 Minnesota 1 0 0 ].ffl» 3 0 7 Ohio State .... t i n .SSI '07 35 Michigan i , ,, .rx»' »0 «o Illinois 0 1 1 .(|M 7 a Northwestern . I) 2 I .000 21 57 Wisconsin 0 '£ I .000 H 33 Ioiri · 0 3 0 ioOO JO ibl SOFTBALt IS HIS MEAT Salt Lake City, (#��·}--Pat Contin: of the softball team of the Dugway proving grounds has been playing softball for 13 of his 31 years. He has pitched more than 600 games, including 30 no-hitters. Led Klier, Notre Dame's crack forward, has received his medical discharge from the navy and will be back for another basketball ssason. lick, turned the trick 7 to 6 and in 1940 Iowa won at South Bend 7 to 0, with Bill Green in the starring role. The 4th renewal of lowa-Notre Dame series is the feature of the weekend card for Iowa fans. Iowa State's Cyclones, however, won't be in action. The squad has an open date following its 27 to 7 victory over Nebraska in a Big Six game witnessed by Glenn (Pop) Warner, coach of the original. Cyclones in 1895. - . . - . . Iowa' State, with one victory one defeat and a tie in the conference, will return to league activity against Kansas State at Ames Nov. 3. Drake; involved in a 19 to 19 tie with Denver last week takes to the road for a Friday night engagement with Detroit university, defeated 14 to 0 Sunday by Villanova. Central, 26 to 6 winner over Simpson for its 4th straight Iowa conference triumph, will attempt to wrap up the loop championship m a Friday night game with Luther at Fella. The Dutchmen will be heavy favorites over the Norsemen who lost to Wartburg 20 to 6 last Saturday. In another Iowa conference game Wartburg and Upper Iowa play at Fayette Saturday. Loras 20 to 8 victor over Camp Grant meets Wheaton at Wheaton, Parsons will entertain Carthaire and Simpson will go against Cornel] in non^conference contests. Dubuque university, the defending conference champion, finished its schedule last Saturday with a 19 to 0 decision over Upper Iowa, giving the Spartans a .500 rating in 4 games. In other Saturday games, Cornell ruined Coe's return to the football fold 52 to 14, worst defeat for the Kohawks since 1908 Grinnell's debut ' likewise wa;, marred by Carthage, 27 to 6, and Hamline defeated the Iowa Teachers, 27 to 7. Coe plays Beloit at Beloit next Saturday while Grinnell and the Teachers will be idle. 13-it **"* V.-- Ed«te Smilh. 110, d °° l Freaalt Bemara, By JIMMY JORDAN -- ------------- ,,,, Chicago, (/P) -- It's going to take a P ec ts to have key players back in lot of convincing before anybody ac t'on. Navy, 20 to B victor over will concede that Cleveland's Bob w concede that Cleveland's Bob eorga Tech but lucky to win Waterfield isn't the . prize rookie according to some observers, plays of the year in this zany National the Red Hot Pennsylvania Quak- ersand zany son. The former V. C. 1. A. player ' goingr into the 3rd quarter, saw that vanish as the Bears ripped bis holes in the Rams' forward wall to take a 21-20 lead, and then he came hack to rack up 3 more touchdowns, all of them the direct result of his pitching, to smother the erstwhile bogey-man of the nation's oldest prr circuit. But while that was happening, the rest of the league went wild too. Buist Warren, Philadelphia Eagle discard, ran and passed Pittsburgh to a surprising 21-7 victory over the New York Giants. That erased the sting o£ a 34-6 beating the Giants gave the steel- ers 2 weeks ago. Boston's previously unbeaten Yaks were dumped by Green Bay, 38-14. Washington's Redskins settled one phase of the eastern division struggle by beating Philadelphia, 24-14, and Detroit stayed in the running for the western division crown by handing the Chicago Cardinals a 26-0 setback. League standings: WESTERN DlVISfO.V w. L. T. ris. OP Cleveland 4 0 0 1(15 3 5 Grctn Blj- 3 i ,, ,.,,, m D e t r o i t 3 1 0 ^ 81 Chicago Cardinals . 1 -I o "·' g: Chicago Bear* .. n 4 o 43 rn- EASTERN DIVISION Washington = i ,, ss 4 « Boston Yanks 2 | t . M ,J New York . . . . . . i i T ?r» f n Philadelphia ....... 1 - a M -« Pillsburrh i ff o 34 S3 SPORTS" ROUNDUP By Hugh Fullerton, Jr. New York, (/P)-- The once famous Hitler beer hall in Munich is being converted into a basketball court for company "A" of the 269th engineering battalion. . Its just one of several gyms that G.I. athletes are getting ready for the cage season in Germany, which already has begun with a few trial g a m e s on makeshift floors. . . . Each division of the third army has drawn 200 basketballs, 11 sets of uniforms and 15 pairs of baskets and plenty of shoes have been promised The only drawback, adds informant Jim Lindsey, is that the players all will be low-point men. For basketball you want guys who score high points. Monday Matinee . . . Sid Luckman, who has had his nose busted twice this year, complains that the mask he has to wear interferes with his vision. Some other guys can't see the Bears this season, either. . . . When Joe Louis signed last week for that fight with Billy Conn it was the first time in boxing history that a heavyweight champion had put his name on a contract for a title defense without having a manager on hand . . . Safe prediction: Writing for Larry Leonard's Stars and Stripes column Brig. Gen. Bob Neyland, former Tennessee coach, said: "I am looking forward to some very good football in the south in the next few years and I also am looking forward to some of it being played for me." RESULTS (By The Associated Press) Columbas--Jimmy Woods, J.T,'!, Cincinnati, outpointed Tljer mill, 130. Colnm- DUS, 10. , PONTIAC Prescribed Service Visit our workshop. You will find factory-skilled workmen; factory facilities and factory equipment for auto repair. Reliable service at ... John Gallagher, Inc. 116 S. Delaware Phone 1004 unbeaten and united as the season rounded out its first month but their number can dwindle sharply this week if the games follow the pattern of last week's upsets in which Ohio State and Georgia, among others, bit the dust. Both Army and Navy face dangerous opponents. The Cadets play a strong Duke team that ex- The various sectional races shape up as follows: EAST--Army, Navy Columbia, Holy Cross, Temple and Pennsylvania all unbeaten and untied. Co- sees visions of a Rose after its 31 to 0 . but has some toes stili on the list including Penn. Army's first team romped as usual over the Melville Torpedo Boatmen but the 2nd stringers caused concern when they started the game and sur- quick touchdowns, had little trouble .vn but will have more this week with Colgate. Temple trounced West Virginia while Penn was idle. MIDWEST--Purdue and Minnesota both unscathed with the 10 as a result of their 35 to 13 pasting of Ohio State. Minnesota was only slightly less impressive in disposing of Northwestern Oklahoma A. M., running independent, thrashed Utah to remain undefeated. Oklahoma and Missouri are tied for the Big Six leadership after .victories over Kansas and Kansas State but neither has showed impressively outside its own loop. SOUTH--Alabama towers over the field after trouncing Tennessee 23 to 7 and if the Crimson Tide gets by Georgia this week it has almost clear sailing to one of the major bowls. Georgia, with Charley Trippi back in the lineup, was a big disappointment in a 32 to 0 loss at the hands of, Louisiana State but can be, expected to Bounce back " against" Alabama Mississippi State defeated Maxwell Field to remain in the unbeaten ranks. Auburn surprised Tulane, 20 to 14, in the upset of the clay in that section. SOUTHWEST--Texas is almost a cinch to repeat as cattle country champion after quelling the Arkansas threat, 34 to 7. Texas plays Rice this week and should keep its record spotless FAR WEST--St. Mary's is the only undefeated team in the sec tion but the Gaels don't come ii for Pacific Coast conference 01 Rose Bowl consideration. Southern California still looks the best in the conference and the Tro Jans' prospects of a 3rd straight trip to Pasadena look bright. Holy Family Eighth Grade Gridders Win Over Dougherty, 26-18 The Holy Family 8th grade footballers defeated the Dougherty 8th graders Sunday, 26-18 with Joe Thomas, Mike Ryan and Jay Kunz scoring the touchdowns Holy Family led at halftime, 1412. The Maroons p l a y Manly next Sunday. Oct. 22, 1345 q MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTH Missouri Pick Over Nebraska Lincoln, Nebr., (fP)-- This is the week in which Missouri's Tigers are likely to work themselves up nto a football race, and a power- ill desire for raw Nebraska Corn- husker meat. Having che%ved up the Kansas State Wildcats to the tune of 41 ft 7 last Saturday, the Tigers can be expected to keep up that vi- :iousness for this Saturday's game with the bedraggled Nebraskans. Last year, Nebraska turned in :he number one upset of the Big Six season by whipping Missouri, 24 to 20, in a wild game at Lincoln, and it's better than an even Jet that Missouri hasn't forgotten :hat unexpected licking. So, for Nebraska; it looks like another long Saturday coming up. All in all, the happenings over .he last weekend did nothing but idd to the conviction that the Wig Six title probably would be settled when Missouri and Oklahoma, defending the championship the Sooners have held for the past 2 years, meet Nov. 17 at Columbia. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Indian* 5», IOWA 20 Purdue 35. Ohio Slale IS Army S3. Melville rT Base 1J Oberlln 2C, DePauw 14 Holy Cross 23, Brown u VircinJa Poly 21, JIaryland 13 Rutpers 39, Rhode Island SUte 7 Case 20. Ohio W«s!eyan It Columbia 31. Colgate 7 Michlran stain ST. Wayne 1 Connecticut 18, Maine 12 Tuf(s 70. Boston University 6 I l r t x e l 19, Haverford 0 K. V. V. 47. C. C. K. Y. 0 1'enn State -H5, Bucknell 7 Notre Dame 39. Pittsburgh g Brooklyn Collect 13, MusachnieUl Stale 7 LchiKh G. Muhlenlierg o Loufofana Stale Its, fjeorgla 0 Miami (Ohio) 34. Ohio University 9 IOWA STATE 27. Nebraska 7 Auburn 20, Tul»ne 14 New London Sub Base 18, Harvard 7 Alabama 25, Tennessee 1 William and Mary 13. VM1 9 Wisconsin 7, Illinois 7 (Tie) Minnesota BO, Northwestern '7 Cornell College 55, Coe 14 ailssourl 41, Kansas Slate 7 North Carolina 20, Cherry Point Marines 11 Texas 31, Arkansas 7 ' Vanderbllt 1'J. Kentucky B Oklahoma 39, Kansas 7 Mississippi stale 10, Maxwell G Texas Christian 13, Texas A. and M. 12 Tulsa 10, Nevada 0 Central of Mlchtran 7, Albinn 0 Ilaniline 27, IOWA STATE TEACHERS 7 Central 26. Simpson C Southern Methodist 21, Rice 18 Colorado 31, Colorado Colleee 0 Southern California 52, Collere at Ibc P a c i f i c 0 Oklahoma A. i M. 1C, Utah 6 Washington 13, Oregon 0 Orejon 25, Washington State 13 Navy 20, Georgia Tech G CarlhaKe 27, Grlnnell G Great Lakes 37, Marquette 27 IVake Forest - ' I D , - North -- ·Cuillia Baylor -., Te*« lech 7 diet LATE SATURDAV Ia. Tech 20; Southwestern Tez.) 14 Corpus Chrlsti Naval Air 30; Ptnjj- eola Xaval Air 0. Lane «; M i s s i s s i p p i Ind. College 0. Northwestern Stale (La.) 0; Southwestern (La.) (I. Gustavus Adolnhus 20; Aurastana (Sioux Falls) 0. Catawba 31; M i l l i g a n 0 Baldwin-Wallace SC; Denlion f . Greenbrier Military fi; Army Speclallied Training o( VMI 0. Jacksonville Naval Air 61; Miami Naval Training 0. Illinois Wesleran 13; Northern Illinois Teachers 0. Goodman AAF (Ky.) 33; Lincoln U (Mo, 7. Southern Illinois Teachers 0; Eastern Illinois Teachers 0. Lawrence Ii7; Carroll 12. Ohio Northern 31; IHufttor, 0. Richmond -JO; G u i l f o r d 0. SUNDAY'S SCORES Villanova II; Detroit 0. St. Mary's (Cal.) s«; McClcllan Field 0 San D l e f f O Naval 01; Compton College 0 Fort Pierce Navy Amphlbs 26; Third Air Force 12. Second Air Force 13: Personnel Distribution Command 0. Army Air Force Traininr Comraihet 19- Fourth Air Force 7. Italnbridce Naval 27; Camp Lee 0. Keesler Field 0; Fort Benntnc 0 Fort Rennin c Reeeplion Center 26; Fort McClellan I. R. C. 0. Scranloii 14; Allantic City NATS 0 Oullporl AAB 3*; Homestead Field IFIa.) 0. £llitir!m Field 10; Amarillg sky Giants fj f St. Johns SI. Thomas Mfnn.» i-llinn.) 0. suvtt We das* every Saturday al 6 P. M. * CUSTOM ' TAILORING (or gentlemen who dcslr* the finest CRAFTSMANSHIP Immaculate hand tailoring and Individual designing WOOLENS the lines* selection . . of 100r. all wool fabricjl $65 to $100

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