Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 30, 1948 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 30, 1948
Page 9
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Mohawks Seek Victory No. 9 Against Dubuque Game Played t Fieldhouse Marks 3rd Game in 3 Nights for Rams ?i h ?u Mason Cil-y Mohawks, who iiu A Tuesda y night meeting with Ames postponed until Saturday because of bad weather con- djtjpns, will take on the touring Uubuque high eagers Wednesday ?/? at Roosev 'elt fieldhouse. Mason City, with 8 wins and no defeats this season, will attempt to stay in the select circle of undefeated prep basketball teams in Iowa. -The Dubuque Rams played at Webster City Monday night where « e ?,* ere to PP led b y the Lynx aj-43 in a charity game. Tuesday Starting Lineup MASON CITY DUBUQUE f hue JL. Mu ,. rr F «*"« «lab ieo Chimbidis ['. ,. Ralph Itlchman »e!mar Uiercks ....(/ K<| Scott Rm"« . Beimett ' - G •• Jim Nora Bill Fostmu G Harvey Zukerman Officials: Lea Shiiliiiglaw and Gordon Moeter. night the Rams lost a close 31-29 game at Carroll, one of the strong teams in western Iowa. Dubuque, a member of the Mississippi Valley conference, has played 11 games this season and won 4 while dropping 1. The team is coached by Harold Sweet, who is directing the Rams for the first time this season. The preliminary game, starting at 7 o'clock, will be between the Mason City and Hampton B teams. Top scorers for Dubuque this season have been the Rams forwards, Gene Glab and Ralph Richman. All of the 5 Dubuque starters are seniors and all are lettermen. The Rams average 6 feet in height. Oklahoma Aggies Meet Baylor in Tourney Finals Oklahoma City, (£>)_The Oklahoma Aggies, who make a habit of winning the annual all-college basketball tournament, go after their 5th straight crown against Baylor Wednesday night in the finals of the 3-day meet. There have been 12 tournaments and the Aggies have played in all of them—winning the title 7 times. Baylor has played in 11 and the only time it hit the finals was in 1945. The Aggies spilled them. Last year, the Aggies defeated Baylor 22-21 in the semifinals. A&M went to the finals with an «asy 44-31 victory over Alabama Tuesday night. Baylor stopped Texas 49-36 in a see-saw game. LSU Boxing Team Beats Michigan State New Orleans, La., (U.R)—Louisi- ana State's boxing team flexed its collective muscles with pride Wednesday after gaining a 5£ to 2 victory over Michigan State's staunch team in a dual meet in the Sugar Bowl. Pacing the Bayou Belters was Wilbert "Pee Wee" Moss, who gained a decision over State's Ernest Charbonneau, the NCAA 112-pound champion last year. Charbonneau proved no match for Moss, who thrilled the fans with a machine-gun like left jab. Charley Davey of Michigan State, the 135-pound NCAA champion last year, scored a 3rd round knockout over L.S.U.'s Al Hebert, while Gabriel Marek got Michigan State its other point by outpointing Sam Algood in the 175-pound class. FIGHT RESULTS Buffalo, N. Y.—Iflcy ne.Tohn,-IISI, Syracuse, kimckeil out Ossic Harris, IfiHj, riUsburgrh, 4. Johawks Play Garner Here on Thursday St. Joseph's Johawks, their 10- game winning streak snapped by Holy Family Monday night, will attempt to get back on the victory trail Thursday night at the high school gym when they meet the Garner Cardinals. In a previous meeting on the Garner court, St. Joe captured a 55-32 triumph. The preliminary game between the 2nd teams of the 2 schools will begin at 7 o'clock with the varsity game to get underway at 8 o'clock. Cream Cage Teams Clash in Sugar Bowl By JOHN GRIFFIN New York, (U.R)—Just about the 4 classiest basketball teams ever assembled for one tournament were slated to tear into each other Wednesday in the opening round of the Sugar Bowl tournament at New Orleans. For weeks cage fans around the nation have looked forward to this 2-day brawl, and now that it is at hand it dominates the entire schedule o f Christmas week tourneys Champs in Field One game Wednesday night sends the St. Louis Billikens, 1948 National Invitational tournament champions against Holy Cross, the pride of New England. Other pits Kentucky, N. C. A. A. champs and rated the nation's leading 5, against a Tulane team that it managed to beat by only 51-47 last Wednesday. The St. Louis-Holy Cross tilt was rated a toss-up by the Bayou bettors with the Billikens relying on their famed last break plus Giant Center "Easy" Ed Macauley ED MACAULEY and the Crusaders banking on their tight defense and clever ball- handling. Kentucky Favored Kentucky was listed a 4-point choice over Tulane, the same margin as their last meeting. In the opening round of the Los Angeles Invitational tournament Tuesday night, Pepperdine, stormed over Marshall college of Huntington, W. Va., 78-39. Wyoming's tall Cowboys edged North Carolina State 41-39, in a meeting of tourney co-favorities. Undefeated Hamline of St. Paul, Minn., trounced Loyola of Los Angeles 54-40. In the midwest Tuesday night, Butler made a long lead last to beat Purdue 47-43 and Indiana beat Notre Dame 50-47 at Indianapolis; Bradley won its llth straight, beating Centenary 80-60 and Bowling Green blasted Beloit 77-62. LANE BROS., INC. Will Save You Dollars when you MOVE-UR-SELF and DRIVE-UR-SELF Cars and trucks for rent. Everything: furnished but the driver. Phone 447 — 801 South Federal SPECIAL Clearance! MEN'S Gabardine ... $7.50 GREEN OR RED SUEDE CLOTH Sport Shirts . SMALL ASSORTMENT OF READY-MADE Suits .... Drastically Reduced to $4.00 If We Have Your Size $38.00 CUSTOM TAILORED CLOTHES Alterations Of AI! Kinds For Men's or Women's Clothing § South Delaware Phone 45B W I L D C AT HEADLINERS Shown here are 4 members of the Northwestern football team who are key players in the Wildcat hopes to beat California in the Rose Bowl New Year's Day. At top, left to right, are the Day twins of Mason City, Pee Wee and Fats. Pee Wee is the defensive backfield star for Coach Bob Voiffts team while Fats is a guard and a power in the Northwestern line. Above is Alex Sarkisian, the fine center who was rated one of the top pivot players in the nation. And the boy at the right is the big offensive power for the Big Nine representative, Art Murakow- ski, who was named first team All-American fullback by the Associated Press. Don Burson of Wildcats Has Sore Arm By BOB MYERS Pasadena, Cal., (/P)—In the absence of any major development, Wednesday's Rose Bowl conjecture centered on a right arm. It belongs to Quarterback Don Burson, who is not only Northwestern's best but practically only worthwhile passer. The arm, which accounted for 33 completions out of 80 throws for a not ;so sensational gain of 493 yards this fall, is sore. There is nothing seriously wrong, but it is so sore it will be kept under wraps, unused for throwing purposes, until it accompanies its owner onto the playing field New Year's afternoon against California. The 21-year-old arm—the exact age of Burson—isn't the most deadly weapon in college football. But it was sharp enough to hit targets for 5 of the 7 touchdowns Northwestern scored via the air. Back of Burson are 3 reserve quarterbacks, Pat Keefe, Jim Farrar and Dick Flowers. The 3, between themselves, managed to complete a grand total of 9 passes. So it is evident that after Burson, things in the passing department aren't so good with good old NU. To head off any wishful thinking by California supporters, however, it should be noted that most generally these sore arms and sprained ligaments have a way of mending, and sure enough, comes the game, the owners are not only physically fit, but dangerous to behold. WILLIAMS, KID GAVILAN AGREE TO REMATCH New York, (U.R) — Lightweight Champion Ike Williams and ^Welterweight Contender Kid Gavilan of Cuba agreed Wednesday to meet in a return, 10-round non- title fight at Madison Square Garden on Jan. 28. Gavilan agreed to weigh no more than the 147- pound welter limit for the fight. Williams won a close 10-round decision over the classy Cuban in a previous meeting at the garden. FIGHT RESULTS New York—George L.ifalgio, liil, New York, knocked out Jackie Cunningham, 120, r.-issaic, N. J.. •->. Salem, Mass.—Bobby English. 129, Fall Rfver, knocked out Tommy Collins, 127'Ti, Boston, 8. Louisville, Ky.—Sid Peaks. 2II>, Louisville, outpointed Hubert Hood, 2U2, Chicago, (0. THE FINEST AUTO BODY AND FENDER Repairing Service by Skilled and Experienced Men at John Gallagher, Inc. 22-24 3rd N. W. Phone 1144 To Send Telegram to Northwestern Team A telegram from Mason City and North Iowa football fans will be sent to the Northwestern football team, addressed through the Day twins, Fats and Pee Wee, urging the Cats to victory in the Rose Bowl game against California New Year's Day. Any fan wishing his name to be added to the telegram can do so by contacting Abel arid Son clothing store in Mason City or submitting the request through the Globe-Gazette. The telegram will be sent Friday noon. Justice Seeks to Make Better Show in '49 Sugar Bowl By KRIS KREEGER New Orleans, {/P) —Charlie Justice will have an extra incentive to display his All-America greatness in the Sugar Bowl New Year's day. He'll be trying to rub out the memory of a thwarted effort there 2 years ago. On Jan. 1, 1947, Justice and his North Carolina Tarheels lined up for the annual classic against Georgia's Bulldogs. The assembled multitude was breathless in expectation of a duel between Justice and Georgia's All-American Charlie Trippi. But the spectacular show didn't come off. The fancy halfbacks spent much of the afternoon buried under swarms of opposing linemen. Justice, particularly, was slowed to a creep, In 17 trips with the ball he netted only 31 yards. Trippi did a little better, 54 yards in 14 attempts. The Carolina Choo-Choo is a much improved player now, judging by all reports reaching here. His rushing average this year was 5.2, very impressive for a player marked by every opponent. He scored 11 touchdowns, 2 on punt returns. Justice has hurled 122 times for 854 yards and a dozen touchdowns in the recent campaign. Justice outpunted Trippi in the Sugar Bowl, 38.8 yards to 32.7. And this year Justice has the country's best collegiate average, 44 yards per boot. Paul Bryant, Kentucky Coach, May Become Mentor for Redskins Washington, (U.R)—Paul Bryant of Kentucky Wednesday appeared an odds-on choice to be named head coach of the Washington Redskins—if he gets a release frohi his present contract. The job was vacated 2 days ago by Albert "Turk" Edwards, who became executive vice president of the National football league club. Neither Edwards nor Redskin Owner George Marshall would confirm that Bryant is being considered. Both pointed out the youthful mentor has a long term contract at Kentucky. Edwards insisted he has 3 or 4 men in mind and that no announcement of a successor will be made for at least 2 weeks. Sports Calendar WEDNESDAY—Dubuque at Mason City. THURSDAY—Garner at St Joseph's. SATURDAY—Ames at Mason City. Alabama won 30 straight football games on i(s home field between Nov. 14, in 13 and Nov. 11, 1921. William and Mary Paced by Jack Cloud, a Fine Fullback Minnesota Risks Perfect Record at Des Moines Chicago, (/P)—Minnesota, the Big Nine's only unbeaten basketball team, takes a 5-game victory string into the Drake round robin tourney Wednesday at Des Moines, drawing strong Dartmouth as its first foe. Vanderbilt meets Drake in the 2nd game. The teams switch opponents on Thursday night. Colgate opens a 2-game series at Illinois Wednesday night. The Illini, buoyed by Dike Eddleman's 15.1 point game average, will try to enhance their 6-1 record. In other games Wednesday night, DePaul is at Baldwin-Wallace and Mississippi college invades Michigan State. Butler came out on top in the Indianapolis round robin meet which ended Tuesday night. The Bulldogs, after knocking Indiana from the unbeaten ranks Monday 64-55, smashed Purdue 47-43 in the finale. Indiana , upheld Big Nine prestige in the meet by nipping Notre Dame 50-47, driving from behind twice in the 2nd half with the help of Torn Schwartz' 4 fielders. Notre Dame knocked Purdue from the undefeated class Monday 51-50. Bradley university of Peoria kept its perfect record intact by hammering Centenary 80-60 for victory No. 11. Coaches Pick Michigan for Big 9 Title Chicago, (U.R) — Big Nine basketball coaches, who next week begin conference warfare think Defending Champion Michigan is the team to beat for the title. A United Press poll of coaches showed the Wolverines preferred by 6 of the 9 tutors while a 7th placed them 2nd. The only other teams to get first place consideration were Minnesota and Illinois. The Gophers, now coached by Ozzie Cowles, who directed Michigan to the title before he resigned to return to his home state, were liked by 2 coaches and the Illini by one. The coaches liked Minnesota for 2nd and Ohio State for 3rd. Seven of the 9 teams received votes to finish in the first 3. Only Purdue and Iowa failed to get some consideration. Heath Passes Up Baseball; Wants to Play With Packers San Diego, Cal., (U.R)—All-Amer- ican Stan Heath of the University of Nevada said Wednesday he expected to sign a professional football contract with the Green Bay Packers of the National league, and was only worried about "how much money" he would make. Heath, the nation's leading college passer who will play Villanova in the Harbor Bowl, said Tuesday that he hadn't yet come to terms with the Packers but expected to sign after Jan. 1 with Coach Curly Lambeau. The Chicago Rockets of the rival All-America football conference also drafted Heath, but the nation's No. 1 passer during 1948 said he'd do all his "negotiating" with the Packers. "I understand that the Chicago franchise may be moved to Dallas," he commented. The 21-year-old son of former major league baseball star Mickey Heath said he wasn't worried about making the Green Bay team. He said he's confident the Packers would have a good line in front of him and that they would have a good club next season. Heath conferred Tuesday with Bill Veeck, president of the Cleveland Indians, but said he did not intend to play both baseball and football. "You just can't do justice to 2 sports," he said. Luther Only Iowa Team to Triumph in Loras Tourney Dubuque, (/P) — Luther, only Iowa team to win a first round game in the Loras Invitational basketball tournament here, meets St. Mary's of Winona, Minn., Wednesday night. In the other championship tilt Wednesday night, St. Thomas of St. Paul, Minn., and Culver-Stockton tangle. Luther piled up an early lead Tuesday to whip Cornell 68-40 for its first victory. St. Mary's upset favored Loras 50-48 after trailing 16-25 at halftime-. Loras and Cornell were to meet in one of the consolation games Wednesday afternoon. St. Thomas gained the winners' bracket with a 71-47 victory over Simpson. The Minnesotans piled up a 20-6 lead in the first 7 minutes. Culver-Stockton won a close one from St. Ambrose 54-48. The winners were ahead all of the way, but the Bees made the finish exciting by tying the score at 47-all with 3 minutes to play. St. Ambrose and Simpson were to play in the other consolation [game Wednesday afternoon. By WILLIAM A. SHIRES Williamsburg. Va., (U.R)—A Cherokee Indian family living in Oklahoma will be a hou<;c divided when the Willian. and Mary football Indians meet Oklahoma A & M in the Delta Bowl Saturday in Memphis, Tenn. It may take a Cherokee council of chieftains to decide whether to support the Aggies or the Virginia Indians team, whose most outstanding star was born on Oklahoma soil and who is himself a Cherokee. Claims 2 Homes Jack Martin Cloud, bruising 205- pound 2nd team U. P. All-American fullback and subject of all the controversy, was unimpressed. He calls both Oklahoma and Norfolk, Va., home. Cloud has won All-Southern recognition 3 years in a row. As a sophomore last year, he was the big gun in a 19-21 W & M loss to Arkansas in the Dixie Bowl. Cloud, appropriately dubbed "The Flying Cloud," has better than 4 yards per try rushing average for 3 years. But W & M Coach Rube McCray says Cloud's greatest value is as a "situation" player —offensively and defensively, 58 minutes a game. It was McCray's "situation" defense, sparked largely by Cloud and engineered by the brawny William and Mary line, that held North Carolina to a startling 7-7 tie. Facing North Carolina's 2-team system, McCray held Cloud in check offensively, saving him as a key man in the plot to stop Charlie "Choo Choo" Justice. The W & M game was the only one this past season in which Justice failed to run or pass for a score. Stars hi Line Even so, Cloud is only one of the bulwarks of the William and Mary team. The line includes such stars as Center Tommy Thompson, All-Southern center 2 years running, Guard Jim "Bull" McDowell, a 220-pound one-time marine, and End Lou Hitsma,- co-captain who snagged the touchdown pass away from 2 Tarheel defenders in the North Carolina game. The William and Mary line averages better than 210 pounds per man, anchored by Tackle Lou Creekmur, a 230-pound giant. Harry C a u g h r o n, 210-pound tackle, is the other co-captain. The backfield, running offensive plays from the single-wing, features swift cutbacks and end sweeps by Tommy "the Kid" Korczowski, a 165-pound speedster, punt returns by 175-pound Jack Bruce, passes by Korczowski and the kicking of Buddy Lex. That, in addition to the bulldozer charges of the Flying Cloud, gives the team a versatile attack. BASKETBALL SCOKESm HIGH SCHOOL Manning 32; Sheffield 20. Carroll 31; Dubuque 29. Oskaloosa 51; Fnlrfield 31. BurHiiRton 43; Muscatine II. Sac City 42; Marian 32. Cedar Rapids (McKinley) 33; Alta 30. Mount Pleasant 33; Fort Madison 3t. Ames at Mason City (postponed, weather). COLLEGE GAMES Oklahoma City Tourney (Seml-Finals) Oklahoma Aggics v 44; Alabama 3J. Baylor 4!); TeNas 4(i. Oklahoma City Tourney (Consolations) Texas Tech 55; Southern Methodist 52. Colorado Aggies 54; Auburn 51. Big Seven Tourney Oklahoma 5(i; .Colorado 45. Kansas l>2; Missouri 50. Los Angeles Tourney Wyominc 41; North Carolina State 39. Pepperdine 78; Marshall 3!>. Hsimline 51; Los Angeles Loyola 40. Pacific Coast Tourney Stanford 55; UCLA 47. California 43; Southern California 43. Pacific Coast Consolations Oregon State G4; Washington 02. Washington State 50; Oregon 37. Camellia Bowl North Carolina CO; Arizona 4D. Utah (id; St. Johns (Brooklyn) 57. CCNY 72; Miami (Ohio) 55. Miami <Fla.) 37; Princeton 35. Pitt 51); Florida 40. Indiana 50; Notre Dame 47. Butler 47; Purdue 43. Loras Invitational Luther 08; Cornell 41. St. Marys (Minn.) 50; Loras 48. Culver-Stockton 54; St. Ambrose 48. St. Thomas (Minn.) 71; Simpson 4.7. Louisville 71; Selon Hall f>9. West Virginia 53; Rutgers 38. Siena 43; Texas Aggies 3fi. Bradley 81); Centenary 00. Bowling Green (Ohio) 77; Beloit 02. Eastern Kentucky 57; Toledo 53. Pern (Nebr.) Teachers 50; South Dakota State 3D. Texas Christian 00; Abilene Christian 46. Possible Rain for Sugar Bowl Contest New Orleans, (U.R)—The U. S. weather bureau Wednesday predicted rain for Saturday's Sugar Bowl game between North Carolina and Oklahoma but hastened to qualify its report. The forecaster, in predicting rain for the game, admitted he could be wrong, explaining that New Year's Day is the last day of the period covered by this long-range prediction and that the outlook for Saturday afternoon is only tentative. McKinley, Manning Win Clinic Games Ames, (/P)—Manning, the defending state champion, and Cedar Rapids McKinley were the winners Tuesday night in 2 basketball games at the annual coaching clinic sponsored by the Iowa High School Athletic Association. M r< :; n i n g defeated Sheffield 3;j-29 to halt the North Iowa team's winning streak at 10 games. McKinley staked a 4th quarter rally to down Alta, undefeated in 7 games, 33-30. Bad roads held the attendance to around 800. Dec. 29, 1948 9 Mason Ctly Ulobe-Uiixttie. Mason City, la. Prep Association Considers Shorter Low Hurdles Race Chicago, (/P)—-Delegates to the annual meeting of thfe National Federation of State High School Athletic Associations were scheduled to hear reports Wednesday on football, basketball and baseball. The first recommendation was placed before the group at Tuesday's opening session by E. A. Thomas of Kansas to shorten the low hurdles race in high school track meets. Thomas, a member of the joint national collegiate athletic association and high school track and field committee, recommended the distance of the race be reduced from 200 yards to 180 and the number of hurdles cut from 10 to 8 with 20 yards between each hurdle. Thomas told the 200 delegates from 46 -states that the shorter hurdle event has been adopted by California and Pennsylvania and will be standardized in Kansas this spring. "The shorter race grooms the athlete's stride much better," he said. "The 18-yard distance between hurdles forces most runners to use choppy strides." Arthur B. Ingham, executive secretary of California's Interscholastic Federation, reported on that state's insurance plan under which athletes are protected for a maximum of S300 against all types of injuries. He said that al- Jhough only one death was reported among high school football players in California last season, 73 per cent of 5 insurance claims arise from football injuries. Reports Wednesday were to be given by C. B. Fagan of Wisconsin, on football policies and practices; Stephen Epler, originator of 6-man football; M. F. Sprunger of Illinois, on "Basketball Behind the Scenes;" and Lyle Quinn of Iowa and David Arnold of Michigan on baseball. George McAfee May Retire From Bears to Become Coach Chicago, (U.R) — Frank Korch, Chicago Bears publicity director, said Wednesday that he had "no reason to doubt" reports that Star Halfback George McAfee had retired from professional football. Korch said McAfee, 30, had indicated to Coach George Halas that he might not play next year. He said the former Duke university star told Halas he "wanted to retire at his peak and take a coaching job." "I presume McAfee means what he says, :i Korch said. "I have no reason to doubt him." Korch said that McAfee, who lives in Baltimore, was expected to accept a backfield coaching job at Duke under Head Coach Wallace Wade. McAfee joined the Bears in 1940. Korch said he had not heard of reports that Ed Cifers, 31-year-old Bear end, also had quit the pro ranks. He said Cifers announced his retirement after last season, but indicated this year that he would play one more season. Cifers came to the Bears from the Washington Redskins during the 1947 season. Iowa Home Conference Cage Tilts Sold Out Iowa City, (/P) —Sell-outs of the 1,800 reserved seat tickets for the University of Iowa's 6 conference home basketball games was announced Wednesday by Frank Havlicek, business manager of Athletics. Only game for which scats now are available to the public is that with Western Reserve university here next Monday. GET THE SCORE! For AM Sports Events Call 1161 TIP TOP TAVERN 516 South Federal ORDER YOUR CLOTHES NOW! Delivery Any Later Date We Tailor to Your Measure in the Cloth and Style You Pick Come In — Let Us Show You the MADE IN u.s. A. New Woolens Just Received. ARGOS BROS. First Door East Park Inn Hotel — Phone 596 Cyclones Face Oklahoma in Big 7 Meet '•••By SKIPPER PATRICK Kansas City, (/P)—Two old-time Kansas intra-state rivals, the Kansas university Jayhawks and Kansas State- Wildcats, meet in the feature game of the Big Seven conference's pre-season basketball tournament Wednesday night. The Jayhawk-Wildcat meeting, a championship bracket affair, will get under way at 8 p. m. The Oklahoma Sooners and lowi State meet in the other championship class tilt at 9:30. 2 Afternoon Games Afternoon games involving the 4 losers in 2 nights of first round competition matched Harvard university, the guest team, and Colorado and Missouri and Nebraska. Each team plays 3 games in the tourney, win or lose. Coach Phog Allen's Jayhawks put up a stubborn defense and laid down a steady -barrage at the basket in beating Missouri 62-50. The 8,500 fans had hardly settled in their seats before the Jayhawks had sprinted to a 15-2 lead. Missouri, led by Dan Pippin who scored 12 points, never was able to put on a sustained drive after Kansas' blazing opening. Jerry Waugh, the Jayhawks' 6- foot center who is one of the midland's outstanding defensive players, dropped in 3 long shots in his first 3 pokes at the basket to spark the early Kansas drive. Kansas held a 30-2 halftime lead. Petersen Nets 20 Gene Petersen, 6-foot 7-inch Kansas forward, was the most productive point-maker of the night with 20 points. Oklahoma, pre-season favorite lor the Big Seven title, spotted Colorado an early lead, tied the count at 21-21 after 10 minutes of play, then steadily overpowered the Rocky Mountain team. Wayne Glasgow, forward, got 12 points in the well-balanced Oklahoma assault. It was Glasgow's 3 successive fielders in the first half that pulled Oklahoma into a 21-21 tie and got the Sooners going. Conference Standings NATIONAL I'llO LEAGUE Euslern Division W. L. Anderson 17 1 Syracuse ir> H Hammond ]|( 14 Dayton s ;!<) Western Division W. L. Oshkosh 17 10 Tri-Cities 14 !) Sheboj'gati 1-1 II Wafcrloo 12 !:> Denver H ID Tuesday Results Oshkosh 71, Waterloo (in. Denver 78, Hammond "(i. Syracuse 87. Tri-Cities 74. Pel. .7ns .«52 .117 .no Pet. ,u:n» BOWLING CITY LEAGUE STANDINGS W. Groh Spray Paint .......... •>£ Co Mo Photo ............. 21) KICM ....................... S|| Hub Clothing .............. II) Kcnb D-X, Manly .......... J!) Davey-Moen ................ n Tip Top ................... 17 Nichols Farm Equipment .... Hi Johnston's Flowers ' ..... . . in Argos Bros. Cleaner* Northwestern Cement Barta Transfer . . . : ......... I'i Decker Bros ............. IS V. F. W .................... in Elks ........................ » Kozy Korner ................ 0 ja J8 L. 8 111 IH 13 14 15 17 17 IK 18 21) 31 24 Tot. 2K'J7 2772 CITY BOWLING LEAGUE Won 1st 2nd Hrd II.C. Joh'n's Flow. 1 8f>:< 88!) 884 201 Elks 2 7X11 155 823 408 H. tec, 221; (i!5. Barta Trans. 1 7«l> 7!H "Off -11)2 2«8r> V. F. W 2 730 78(1 717 450 2710 E. Dickinson, 203; 510. Kozy Korner (I 721 SIfi 710 411 2(i!>7 Nichols F. Eq. a 7(15 8011 835 333 270» N. Trclonr, 2(12; B43. Nwn. C'm't ., 1 820 70S 8Sfi 318 2175 Keab IJ-X .. 2 801 753 • !»(18 417 2882 Bob Strnnd, 22(i; S. Hemls, !>38. KICM 1 X!1T XH7 H'M 22i> 2X4» i;«b 2 7(>S »23 H45 842 2873 F. Wall, 220; 57U. Co Mo Plioto 2 874 (12!) !I22 27(i :IIIHI Dnvcy-Mocn I il. r >I 830 883 213 2877 W. Bender, 21«; n. Wortehouse, 583. Tip Tup Tnv. 2 R28 7(i8 (till 4:tX 2KSS Drcker Bran. 1 B3S 725 H25 8GI1 2719 H. White, 191; .12!). Groh Sp. PI. 2 XII H~,r< 731 :v>7 2725 Argos Bros... 1 (ills 729 788 36!) 2.1HI K. Groh, 2llfi; 548. ANT] FREEZE Be sure th« antl-fr«»i* you pvf in your car this fall give* you do)- A lor for dollar value. Let ui clean ^ the radiator of all dirt, ruit «md Q lime depositi and repair any . leaks. 'You'll like our superior service and fair prices. PRITCHARD MOTOR CO. 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