The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 21 Click to view larger version
July 25, 1941

The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 21

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The Salt Lake Tribune i
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Friday, July 25, 1941
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22 Friday Morning- fribunc -July 25, 1911 Dons Sign Twogood as Cage Mentor Ex-Vandal Coach to Join USF Athletic Board Unanimously Okehs 4 Twogie' SAX FRANCISCO, July 24 UP) —The University of San Francisco board of athletic control Thursday announced the appointment of Forrest Twogood, who recently resigned as basketball and basebal coach at the University of Idaho, to •-ssume similar duties for USF. Twogood, a former University o. Iowa athletic star and coach of the University of Southern California freshman basketball and baseball squads before joining the Idaho staff, was recommended by Jimmie Needles, U S F director of athletics, and unanimously approved by the board of athletic control. Twogood plans to come here in 10 days to sign a contract and start work on basketball prospects ' for the coming season. He replaced Wally Cameron as basketball coach. Cameron gave up his coach- Ing activities this week to become a fun-time economic instructor at U S F. Twogood Often o S. L. Visitor Forrest Twogood, newly appointed basketball coach at the University of San Francisco, visited in Salt Lake City on several occasions, both to visit friends and to guide Da teams against the Utes. The last such occasion was on December 20. 1940, when the Vandals dropped a game to Utah in the field house. Idaho's Loss Forrest Twogood . . USF hoop coach. Arizona Girls Play Copper Crew Tonight Friday's SchrdnlE At Wilt* Park 7 p. m. — Seven-Up Queens vs. Manna. nh Grocery. 8 p. m.— American Smelting vs. Zlnik •ftinc Goods. t p. m. — Decker-Bradley Lumber vs. icRGVf, po At Garrield p. m. — Independent Union Anjocla- (MsKiia-Garlleld) v«, Hamal Furnl- ure. 9 p. m. — Copperettes vs. Arizona luccns. At Bountiful S p. m.— Bountiful v.i. American Fur. Friday night- at Garfleld the Arizona Queens open a three-game erics with Debutante teams. The Copperettes will oppose the club rom Arizona, in a contest billed or 9 o'clock. In the opening gamt he Independent Union association f Magna-Garfield will tangle with Hamal Furniture at 8 o'clock. The Arizona Queens, who hall rom Phoenix, have established a ne record on their present tour. After the close of the 1940-1941 n a two-out-of-three series with Pacific Coast conference basketball ^ Arizona Ramblers. 1941 nation- season, Twogood resigned his post «1 8'rl. champions the Queens at Idaho, but remained to handle the baseball team for the 1941 sea- ton. Twogood attended high school In Sioux City, Iowa, and went to the University of Iowa, where he earned an all-Big Ten berth in basketball and starred on the baseball team as a pitcher. He later saw major league service with the St. Louis Cardinals and Cleveland Indians. Arm trouble brought an end to his baseball career, however. He traveled v:est when Sam Barry of Iowa was signed as basketball coach at the University of Southern California. At US C, Twogood helped coach football and took charge of the freshman basketball squad. It was from this post that he ><.'as hired ns head basketball and baseball coach at the University of Idaho in 1936. Utah Jockey Sets Mark LOS ANGELES, July 24 (.It— Apprentice Ferril Zulelt of Sigurd, Utah, established a new rld- Inc record for Hollywood Park Thursday a* he booted horns Amazon Queen in a race for 2-year-old maiden fillies. Zufelt's victory was in the first race of the day and boosted his total to 54 for the meeting. The previous mark was established hy thr vrteran Charley Corbott In 19S9. Zufrli has three, days to go, the season closing' Saturday. Squadron Softball League Thiirjdfty'fl R. H. 0 H Q. Rq- ?0lh Wine ....10 SSth P.fcon. Sq 1 6 4 D'vlllf. Snvder «nd Pitts; Marshall, Thicker »nd Bentley. r'rld.), Krhelufo m.—nth Bomb. Sg. 326th •IE- SQ-. Fort DouclfiB athletfc lleid. 6 f. ro. — Eighth Mat. Sq. v«. Hq. S<]., •tvfnth Group, Polo Ilfld. B:30 p m. — 252nd Q. M. C. VI. Iftdlcil D«.. Fort athletic field. . Polo flrld. . p. m. — Medical Dfl. vi. Ordnance, EASIER NOW ; TO,«VElnft WAX-POLISH » Now you can clean and wax-polish your car la half the time! Du Pont "Speedy Wax" does both jobs at once —and make* your car's finish sparkl* like new again. DUPWT SPfffffWAX won one contest while losing two in close, hard-fought games. One of the members of the Queens is Eleanor Roberts, AAU sprint champion of Arizona. Several girls on the Queens' roster are candi dates for all-America positions this season. Pat to Chuck Pat Baxter Is slated to do the tossing against the invading Arizona club in Friday's tussle. Beverly Tuck's presence back in the Copperette line-up has strengthened the Garfield club considerably. Bev, in addition to playing a good first base, is one of the longest hitters in the Debutante circuit. In Monday's contest at Garfield against the Shamrocks, she hit a homer with two males on to account for three of the Copperettes' four runs in their 4-2 victory which decided the first half Debutante championship. Saturday night at White park, the Queens will meet a picked club of Tedesco's Lucky 13 Klub, Springville and Dupler Fur players. Sunday the Queens meet the Shamrocks at White park. Saturday Game In the Saturday contest the following players have been chosen: Lucky 13 Klub: Lucy Sharpies, Naomi Allington, Frances Lund, Ruth Kevern, Irene Lavin and Ming Toy Francke. Springville: Erma Patrick, Lenore Weight, Beverly Twelves, Emma Ullock and Merl Gull. Dupler Fur: Ercil Edmunds, Melba Reid, Jewel Carver and Rachel Engclke. As an added attraction Lenore Weight, Pat Baxter, Rachel Kezerlan and Vivian Harwood will race Eleanor Roberts, Arizona's star sprinter. Zinik's, Reddy Win at Logan LOGAN— Best softball show in northern Utah sports history was dished up before Cache valley fans Thursday afternoon in two short hours, when Zinik's Sporting Goods of Salt Lake City and Reddy Kilowatt of Ogden invaded the local fairgrounds and went home with well-earned victories over two of Cache's best clubs— Cliff's Service of Wellsville and the Cache All- Stars, a picked ten. With Freddie Aste, popular Zinik chucker, hitting the corners with his lightning-fast tosses, his mates took a 3-2 decision over Ralph Maughan and his Wellsville buddies in the feature contest. In the opening game of the holiday twin bill, the colorful Glen Cherry of Reddy Kilowatt amazed the fans by coming up with his sixth shutout contest of the year against the Cache All-Stars, which enabled the Ogden club to win this one, 2 to 0. Despite the performances of Messrs. Aste and Cherry for the visiting clubs, the Maughan hurling twins of Cache valley, Ralphie for Cliff's and Carl for the All-Stars, showed the home fans that they still have the .stuff, but merely had a little tough luck. Summary: H. H. B. Zinik's 102 000 0—3 Cliffs 100 000 1—2 3 5 ! R. H. K. Reddy Kilowatt ..,.010 001 0—2 f 1 All Stars 000 000 0—0 * 3 McNeill Bows To Youth At Sea Bright Wayne Sabin Tips Frank Parker; ' Schroeder Triumphs SEA BRIGHT, N. J., July 24 —Don McNeill, whose lease on the national singles title is fast running out, and Frankie Parker, until now the man of the hour in amateur tennis,-were blasted out of the fifty-fourth annual Sea Bright invitation tennis tournament Thursday in a pair of upsets that left the men's field with only one of its seeded stars. McNeill, playing tennis that hardly befits a national champion, was relegated to the sidelines by 20-year-old Ted Schroeder of Glendale, Cal., 6-3, 7-5, and Wayne Sabin of Reno, Nev., touched off the day's second bombshell by crushing Parker, 6-2, 6-4. Rlggs Wins The other quarterfinal round matches ran true to form as second-seeded Bobby Biggs of Chicago, the defending champion, conquered Jack Kramer of Los Angeles, 8-6, 6-2, and Gardnar Mulioy of Coral Gables, Fla., trounced Ladislav Hecht of New York, 6-2, 6-0, in the lower half of the draw. McNeill's defeat was sealed when he had set point in the ninth game of the second set and lost it on one of the countless errors he committed, Sabin was dynamic against the third-seeded Parker. The Altadena, Cal,, ace made only one spirited stand—when he captured ;hree straight games in the second set to cut Sabin's lead to 5-4 Riggs, now a heavy favorite to win the tournament title for the 'ourth time, encountered stiff opposition from Kramer in the first set of their match, but was never n danger once he asserted himself. Hecht Outclassed Mulioy simply outclassed Hecht, the former Czech Davis cupper, who was the top-seeded foreigner. He won the last nine games in succession as he qualified to meet Riggs in Friday's semifinal round. The Schroeder- Sabin semifinal also will be played Friday. The men's doubles also produced a genuine upset as Schroeder and Kramer, the national titleholders, were put out in the second round by the newly- formed California team of Kovacs and William Crosby, 6-3, 7-5. Reaches Finals in Doubles Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Cooke . . . With her partner, Margaret Osborne, she went into finals in doubles ni Sea Bright. Greats of Golf Fire Today in St. Paul Open ST. PAUL, July 24 UP) — The card index of the golfing greats had a good going over by prognosticators looking for the likely winner of the $7500 St. Paul open Warner Tips Sinnard In Net Final Special to The Tribune MINNEAPOLIS, July 24— Richard Warner of Salt Lake City defeated CIco Sinnard, a follow townsman, 6-2, 6-1, to win the championship of the western tennis tournament here Thursday afternoon. Warner and Sinnard took the measure of the Boyum- Gunner team, 6-2 ; 7-5, in the finals of the doubles division. Warner played exceptional tennis in both matches, Sfti- nard .was erratic in the singles, but looked much better in the doubles, playing a big part in the Salt Laker's rally in the second set. In that canto the Utahns were behind, 5-1, but reeled off six straight games. Warner, Sinnard and Billy Koch and Mac Pyke, also of Salt Lake City, left Thursday for Kalamazoo, Mich., to take , part in & tournament there. Mehner Enters Net | Finals at Placid Utah Players Also Capture Battle in Doubles Division Special to The Tribune LAKE PLACID, N. Y.—Frank Mehner, University of Utah's southpaw tennis star, Sunday blasted his way into the finals of the annual tournament being held at this New York state sporti The women's doubles finals were gained by the teams of Sarah Palfrey Cooke and Margaret Osborne, and Pauline Betz and Dorothy Bundy. Mrs. Cooke and Miss Osborne eliminated Helen Bernhard and A. Louise Brough, 6-1, 7-5, and the Bclz- Bundy duo vanquished Mary Arnold and Hope Knowles, 6-4, 2-6, 6-2. •.nd William Crosby, Oakland, Cal,, feated John A. Kramer, Los Algeles Frederick R. Schroeder Jr., 6-3. 7-5, SEA. BRIGHT. K J., July 24 (AP)— Summaries In the 3ca Bright tennis tournament Thursday. Men's singles, quarterfinal round: Frederick R. Schroeder Jr., Glciidale, Cal., defeated Donald McNeill, Oklahoma Wayne Sabin, Reno, Nov., defeated Frank A. Parker, Altadona, Cal. 6-2, 6-4. Robert L. Rlgga, Chicago, defeated John A. Kramer, Los AnRcl:s, 8-6, 8-2. Gardnar Mulioy, Coral Gables, Fla., defeated Ladlslav Hecht, .New York, 6-3, 5-0. Men's doubles, iiuarterrltml round: Frank L. Kovacs II. Oakland, Cal,, ' ' ' ~ ' <Jeand Wayne Basin aniT Gardiiar" Mulioy defeated Gene Mako. Los Angeles. Cal.. .nd Robert L, Rljga. 3-7,. 11-D, 7-5 (Other half to be played Triday,) Semifinal round, women's doubles: Pauline Beta, New York and Dorothy Bundy, Santa Monica, Cal.. defeated Mary Arnold. Los AnRcles, and Hone Knowlen. Philadelphia. 6-4, 2-fl, H-2 Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Cooke, New York, and Margaret Osborne. Han Frsnclscn defeated Helen I, Bernhard. New York and A. Loulm BroURb, Santu Monica Cal,. 6-1. 7-5. Mixed doubles, (luarterrlnal round- Mlaj Vlrfilnla Wolfcndcn. San Francisco and Frank L. Kovacn II, defeated A Louise BrouRh and Charles E. Olewlne Sa.nta Konlcn, Cal., 1-8. 6-4, 6-4. Aim. Sarnh Palfrey Cooke and John A. Kramer defeMcd Minn Margaret O.i- borne and Ronald Edwards, San Jose Cal.. 9-7, 8-1. (Others to be played Friday). Wins Flag Tourney Dr. W. N. Pugh took first place in the flag tournament held Thursday at the Salt Lake Country club. Second place 'went to Dick Gottschall. Tooele Crew Wins, 14-11 TOOELE— Touching off an 11- run explosion in the fifth frame, Tooele came from far behind here Thursday to hand Crescent a 14-11 setback in a Salt Lake Wasatch league game originally scheduled for next week. The two clubs got together and decided to celebrate Pioneer day by playing baseball — and they played for nearly two hours and a half beCore the home clan tucked away the long end of the score in a wild and woolly fracas. Thf scores: Crmcrnt ] Twlw A8HOA! ABHOA Annwrtli.ir 5 1. :) »l Joni'H.rf ..5100 2 .1 1 4 f) l 0 . . . . JC.Lnncn.fts 521 01 DclPapa.fl* G.Lnncn.2b R 0 1 II Knl<ll,lD-:iD Sanders, rf 201 Oi Pallone.c/ . Peteran.Sb 4 1 0 II Caldwcll.Sb 4 :! 2 :! Harrisn.lt) 4 0 G 0| Paulos.lf ..4120 N.Dunn.ct 3 2 1 01 Cerronc.c .4170 Falrbrnc,cf 1 0 0 01 Thoma«,3b 1 1 0 0 Brown, c ..4 0 3 XI DeMchlc.Sb 2020 Vranoa.p . .3 2 2 01 Lce.p ..... 2 Jr 0 1 Ar.drus.p .110 0| A.Shiclds.p 1 fl 0 0 xCarrol .. .1 0 0 01 golf tournament starting Friday. Light Horse Harry Cooper, the highest money winner of the tournament's history, has been placed high, along with Ben Hogan, Sam Horton Smith, Clayton Heafner, Ralph Guldahl, Lavvson Little, Dick Metz and Denny Shute. The dope boys had everything figured out until the weather—just plain weather—upset all the picking. There has been a lot of adding to some possible scores and subtracting from others, all because of the withering heat. When the red line hit 101, some of the older and stouter competitors drew disfavor. Younger and leaner hot shots, thought to be better equipped to stand the roasting heat, were' advanced. Then He Sees Kaiii And then the forecaster scrambled the books right on the eve of the shooting by predicting showers and cooler. Now it is probable that any good mudder may get the pole In the pickers' league. The picking—for money—is being done sub rosa, contrasted with a recent meet when the bookies stepped out and posted their business cards at the ninth hole. New PGA regulations have taken care of that. A total of 170 players will tee Golf Amateurs Look Ahead To S. L. Meet Salt Lake City's amateurs Thursday looked forward to a busy week of practice in preparation for the opening of the annual city amateur tournament at Bonneville Friday, August 1. Qualifying rounds in the meet, one of the most important on the state's golf calendar, will be fired on the opening day and on the Saturday following. The first round of match play will be on Sunday, August 3. Billy Korns, who shot the second low score in the qualifying round o.f the national public links meet at Spokane, will be favored retain the crown which he won last year at Forest Dale. Bill knows every blade of grass on the rolling east bench course which should give him a decided advantage this year. However, Korns will have plenty of opposition from such players as Vern Bowdle, Juddy Wilcox and Arn Goff of Bonneville, Ed Perry and other Forest Dale stars and scores of others from local municipal and private courses. A threatened water shortage at Bonneville, which developed when a tunnel collapsed in Emigration canyon, apparently has been dispelled through repair work on the tunnel, and the course is expected to be in good condition for the tourney, Al Emery, superintendent of city golf courses, said. Total! .3891831 TotaH .3311216 xBattttd lor Alncawortti In aevcnth. rcaocnt .............. 600 221 0—11 Sac: Summary: Stol .critics hit—Dc Stolon 003 Oil 0—14 js — DeMIchele. Ilchnlo. Two-bans hits —... Dunn, Vranes. Tliroe-bn.se hits—E. Lunnen, Rlnaldi. Panics, Strikeouts—Lee 5, A. Shields 3,'Vr»ne» 1, Andrus 2. Losing pitcher—Vrancs. Bases on balln—Vranos It, Lee 1, Shields 1. Winning pitcher — , Lcc. Daily Double Pays Big CHICAGO, July 24 (/P)— Eight . bettors hit a rich dally double i the boys are planning to make him . ., -i ._,,__!.__ „_!. —„- i rarrv the nressure neht from the Trotter Breaks World Marks OLD ORCHARD BEACH, Me., July 24 UP)—Nibble Hanover, big, bay 5-year-old from Wcslbury, N. Y., trotted into harness racing's' hall of fame by breaking three world's records in the Grand Circuit's $4500 Goldsmith Maid stake Thursday. off* Friday"^ theTi r's't 'l8-hole I The handsome stallion's first mile qualifying round. A second 18 over^the "kite"_ track in ^- r "" --holes is booked for Saturday with the 60 low scorers entering the 36-hole finals Sunday. Thursday the boys combined with women players in this locality in exhibition matches. From the duffer's point of view all the favorite needs is the idea that summer is supposed to produce some good hot weather, and Ben Hogan from down Texas way has had that. So have Heafner and others, but one can't get the fastest ever made by a stallion in competition and the fastest first heat ever trotted. By taking the second heat in 1:59, the son of Calumet Chuck and Justi&slma hung up the fastest two heals of trotting on record. Harry Whitney drove Nibble Hanover, owned by Dungar W. Bostwick and Mrs. Ogden Phipps Jr. Nibble Hanover's 1:5<5% also is a new record for the beach irack, away from the thought that Hogan | although Greyhound's exhibition has collected heavy cash in his last I mile of 1:57'.= here remains the 51 tournaments. That hits his Ogden Golfers Triumph in Best Ball Meet Tribune Intermountain Wire OGDEN—Layne Newey teamed up with a new partner here Thursday to keep a crack field of amateur golfers from grabbing the annual El Monte invitational best ball title he won last year with Henry Mathieu. Newey and his '41 golfing mate, B. T. (Bud) Hulmston, both of the home course, fired a 67-69 to finish the 36-hole grind with 136, four under par and four strokes belter than, their closest rivals. The winning score was two strokes better than the 138 with which Newey and Mathieu won the trophy last year. The El Monte pair toured the first nine in 34, despite a two- stroke penalty assessed them on the ninth hole, when Hulmston inadvertently played the wrong ball. 33 Comln.? In Hulmston made up for his error on the second nine, canning several long putts to give the team a sizzling 33, two under par. They slipped to a one-over 36 on the third nine and then roared down the stretch to come in with a. 33 on the final nine. Four strokes behind was another El Monte team, Charley Cheshire and Fred Schott. which had the distinction of carding the best nine-hole score of the day, a 32 on the last nine. They birdied the second, third and fourth holes. The first Salt Lakers to slip in for an award were Walter Cosgriff of Salt Lake Country club and his partner, Vern Bowdle of Bonneville. This team finished third with 69-72—141. First Fliffht Close However, it remained for first- flight contenders to provide most of the day's drama. Three teams, one from Logan, one from El Monte and the third from Bonneville, trudged to the clubhouse with 154 scores and a tie for first place. Darkness and threatening weather halted an 18-hole playoff at the end of the first nine, with two teams, E. W. Lundahl and Dick Lundahl of Logan and Robert Brown-Mark Austad, El Monte, tied with 34s. The two tied teams will complete the play-off Tuesday, beginning at 4:30 p. m. 'paradise. The youth from the mountain country, unleashing sharp volleys and a puzzling overhand serve, defeated the California junior college champion, Dan Sullivan, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. His general all-around court generalship makes him a favorite to defeat Robert Dixon, the defending champion and No. 1 New England states player, in Monday'* finals. Mehner played an iron-man role Sunday. Teaming with his traveling partner, Cliff Berg, also of Utah university, the Beehive state louth- paw entered the doubles final* with a 6-4, 6-3 victory over Lea Clark and Sewell Cutter. Later, Mehner teamed with Edith Abdeel of Lake Placid to win two mixed doubles matches and reach the semifinals. They defeated Dana Ackcrly and Helen Chattings, 6-0, 6-2, and Polly Harris and Sewell Cutler, 6-0, 5-7, 6-3. Mehner announced he will probably leave for home in time to play in the intermountain tournament at Salt Lake City, starting August 16. 'Old Timers' Slate Meet They'll hang out the welcome home signs at Forest Dale next Thursday when old-time members of the Ninth East course— the boys who played their golf back in the knickerbocker days— gather for the annual Forest Dale Old-Timers' association tourney. The course will be closed to all outside play after 11 a. m., Tom McHugh, municipal pro, announced. Al Emery, superintendent of city golf courses, is president of the association, with McHugh his assistant. Russ Henderson is the Fort Douglas representative, and P. A. Papworth, Salt Lake Country club representative. Entertainment and Dutch luncheon will be provided after the tournament. Wins by T K O OAKLAND, Cal., July 24 (UP) —Sheik Rangel, Fresno welter, administered a severe beating to Paulie Peters, San Francisco soJ- dier, to beat him by a technical knockout in the eighth, round of the 10-round main event at Oakland auditorium Wednesday night. El Monte Best-Ball Results CliampIonKhlp Layne Newey-E. T. Hqlrrtaton. El Monte: Charley Cheshire-Fred Schott, El Monte. Walter Cossrlff-Veni Bowdle. Salt Lalte Clt F. C. Kozlol-W. R. Boswell, El Monte. T. D. Rlchards-Irv Simpson. El Monte Bill Konis-Kayo Swonaon. Bonncvll'.e. Glen Burt-A.ni Goff. Bonnjivllk Clyde Pehloy-Glen Shfl-nnon. Kl Monto Gordon Cruno-Marlt Nll«nn. Provo, . Norm B<illflbury-r > ete Randall, F rat K XE. W. Lundnhl-DIck Lundahl. xRobert Brown-Mark Aufllad, El Monte. . xFrank Duncan-Ernest ForsberK. BonncvJl Kay Bradford-Roy Lester, Bonnevllle William Eckhardt-Harold Evans. El Monte Stan Spencer-Howard Fitting. Bonneville „ . Klmball Kuowlden-Harold Daniels. El Moil le xTled for first at end of r^jrular play. S7-69—138 73-67—HO SD-72—HI 72-71—143 75-70—145 73-72—145 76-70 146 73-73—14S 71-75—14« 7-1-73—14T 79-75—13« 7S-76—154 79-75—15V 7S-77—135 77-80—157 BO78—158 S2-77—159 First two t*amn rtlnyprt nln* 1 holes of 1 g- hole plnv-orf: to complete round nt -1 :;jQ n. m. Punciin-Forshgrg picked up (In eighth lo win third-pine* 1 a brother pros where it hurts and Another Fish And Game Man Gets Gate W. C. (Bill) Sorenson of Glenwood, superintendent of southern Utah hatchery operations, has been discharged by the fish and game commission, W. C. Crump, acting state fish and game director, announced Thursday. Sorenson, veteran of 20 years in fish cultural work, Is the fifth member of the department to bo dismissed since the commission took office July 1: The others were B. S. Terry and' C. E. Evans of Salt Lake City, George Cox of Springville and Earl Clyde of Hebcr, all deputy game wardens. Sorcnson's place will be taken by his assistant, June Powell, Crump announced. Jackpot at Arlington park race track Thursday, each collecting .$1960.40 for ?2 on the winners of the first two races. Mrs. R. A. B. Widener's Pruning started the big payoff by winning the first race, returning $26.00 on win tickets. Minotira, three-year-old maiden filly owned by S. Y. Howell, romped to a length and a half victory in the second race. Minotira paid $220.60 [to win. Porter Captures Fort Tourney j R, B. Porter won the top award Thursday in a flag tournament which featured holiday play at Fort Douglas. Dave Watkins finished second and E, C. Jensen, third. J, B. Castleton and Mrs. A. A. Maycock placed first in a mixed Scotch foursome, with W. J. Jennings and Mrs. C, L. Lindhe second. The teams of A. A. Maycock- Mrs. E. J. Cheal, Frank Smith- Mrs. A. H. Jenkinson, and M. L. Woods-Mrs. J. J. Phillips tied for third. Hook Cops Decision NEW YORK, July 24 W— Henry Hook, 124V4, of Indianapolis, punched out an eight-round decision over Mexican Sammy Rivers, 129, Mexico City, in the main event of a boxing,show Thursday'night at Fort Hamilton. Hook won seven rounds and scored a knockdown in the seventh. carry the pressure right from the start. Where one falters another plans to pick it up, and Dick Metz' 270 in 1939 for the tournament record may take a licking. They'll Have to Putt The putts will be the pay-off this time more than in any other show here. The greens took a bad licking last winter and have not come along as well as the sponsors wished. They are bumpy and there is a considerable chance that Snead's broken putter, a yesterday's casualty, will not be the only one. Noma, Donna Nail DOIVJI Tennis Title Noma Roberts and Donna Hurzelcr Thursday defeated Verlie McGhle and Ruth Watson, S-6, 6-1, 6-2, to win the women's doubles title in the annual Salt Lake Tribune-Municipal tennis tournament. The match wan started Wednesday, but rain ended play in the first set, with the McGhie-Watson duo leading, 3-1. Noma and Donna took five straight fjaincs to run out the first set as play was resumed Thursday. Hitting the ball accurately and hard, they lost only three Barnes in the next two sets. fastest ever trotted in Maine. Greyhound had held the record for the fastest two heats trotted— 2:02 and 1:57!4, at Springfield, 111., five years ago. To Meet S. L. Club PARK CITY—The Park City baseball team of the Wasatch league, having an open date for Sunday, has scheduled a game with the Kruse Heating center team of Salt Lake City, to be played on the local field at 2 p, m. Jordan Softball Boyn* I,r»£ti« Horrlman 5. Union 3. South Jordan 6, Herrlman 3, Mldvalc 24, West Jordan 16. Draper 21. Union 16. South Jordan 7. Riverton -i. Union 111. Herrlman 4. BASEBALL TONIGHT 8:15 P. M. Salt Lake BEES Vi. Ogden REDS COMMUNITY n A 13 V "tii south & ~<**»»«VWEST TEMPLE Reserved Seats on Sale at Mint Cafe. 27 East 2nd So. Fife's Special 33%% Men's Straw Hats Lightwight Soft Straws and Sennit Sailors 5.00 Soft Straws and Sennits ............... 3.35 3.50 Soft Straws and Sennits ............... 2.35 3.00 Soft Straws and Sennits ............... 2.00 Several Styles to Choose From Men's Sport Shirt$ Broken Lots 33Vs% Discount 2.00 Shirts 1.35 2.50 Shirts 1.65 3.50 Shirts 2.35 WHITE, TAN AND BLUE COLORS • 170 MAIN-