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PAGE TEN. THE DAILY COURIEK, CONNELXSVILLE, PA. MONDAY, MARCH 14,1935. Basketball Basketball Sportorials By JOHN H. WHOBIO Sports Editor WHO'S GOING TO WIN? "What a foolish question" an,- COKER RELAY SQUAD FIFTH STATE EVENT swercd both Jocko May and Jimmy Albino, managers ot the Wcsting- house and Casey baskclcors, respectively, when we asked them who was going to win Wednesday night's game Â»t State Armory when the two battle In the third, and perhaps the final, game of a series for the city Independent championship. "All we need is a sack of mothballs to store away the flag Wednesday night," said the skipper of the icemen. - "We trampled over them twice and they couldn't stop us now with five Hank Lusettis, five Chipper Hyatts or the entire New York Celtics. We've got the best ball club in Southwestern Pennsylvania and that takes in Washington, Fayettc, Westmoreland, Greene and Somers-.t counties, and possibly more. If we wanted to, we eould've turned both games into runaways but what's the iise. If we keep the score down the Caseys won't feel so bad about getting licked and they'll think they're pretty good." But tiie Casey manager has a different notion about it all. We quote Albine: Â· "We planned aforehand to spot the Wcstinghouse boys two games so that the scries would be on even terms. Now we'll turn on the heat and go to town in the next three games to win the city pennant. And it there's any team after that with any notions about championships we'll be ready to give them a few pointers about the game. -First of all'we'll-teach Joe May's icemen something. We're going to cut loose and thaw out those icemen Wednesday night." These paragraphs are but excerpts from the "Just before the battle" pronouncements, literary outbursts that could qualify cither for the debating tournament next month. But in view, or in spite of the verbiage voiced by cither or'.both, basketball followers can'count on a great exhibition when the two local quintets get into action. A win for the Westinghouse would end the scries while one for the Caseys would necessitate at least one more game. Blacka, Colborn an3 Foley Place in Water Finals of P. i. A. A, . ERIE STRONG RACE INSTEAD RUN AWAY SEEN IN AMERICAN VINCENT WINS Yanks Favored But Indians and Tigers May Press Champions. BOOK PRICE IS HELD FANTASTIC BITS HERE AND THERE. Glenn Cunningham has "plenty to show" for his track efforts, according to a news item. The king ol the world's milers has four trunks and a packing case filled with medals, plaques, statutes, cups and assortec silverware and gold which he won in his eight years of running. The total value is estimated at $30,000. Marjorle Schnake, comely Evansvillc freshman at Indiana State Teachers College, Terre Haute, Ind., was so popular that she had flve arden' young suitors who got together anc formed a basketball team they callct the "Schnake Club." Her boy friends Â·won six and lost as many in intra-mural competition. . . A Pittsburgh alderman released William E Bonnehorst, 85, former banker, in ruling a man who makes a bir feeding station of his home docs no maintain a public nuisance, adding he is human. A neighbor said largi flocks of birds, most of them pigeons made the Bonnehorst property thei: feeding station and damaged tin complainant's home ... Whun Wind bcr copped the Somerset county cagi crown by beating Friedens, it wa the fourth time since 1930 the Min ers had carried oft laurels. Wino'be won in 1930, 1931, and 1932. Â· Bos well was first in 1333 and regainci supremacy in 1930" and 1937 afte Somerset was the champ in 1934 am 1935. All had won the District diadem with the exception o Windbcr's five in 1932. . . A field o 103 three-year-olds has been nom inated for the 64th running of th Kentucky Derby at Churchill Downb Louisville, Ky.; May 7, and imme diately Stagehand, winner of bat: the rich Santa Anita Derby nn Handicap, became the" shortes priced winter book favorite in his tory, being listed at 4-1. . . W. P. I A. L. gymnastic championships wi be held Friday night at 8 o'clock ir Grecnsburg High gymnasium. Team score will be determined on a basi of five points for first, four for.sec ond, three for third, two for fourt and one for fifth. First three plac takers will.receive gold, silver an bronze medals respectively. First flv place winners, will .go to Slippery Eock March 26 for the western gional finals ... When the first Pres bytcrian and United Presbyterian clubs battled in the Church Leagu the other night, they were out fo "blood." The United ended th game with only three men on th floor and the Firsts had four, th personal foul rule cutting down th players. There were no substitute on hand to get into action. It wa a peculiar situation .. . Senate Com merce Committee approved a Hous resolution authorizing states border ing on the Great Lakes to enter int a compact for the uniform regulation of fishing in thoses waters. . . Only the best possible illumination is desired for the High School Stadium so that when the floodlights arc turned on it'll be possible to see what's going on. .. Game laws in the United States date from 1694. It was hi that year that Massachusetts first declared a closed season on deer. . . Charlcroi Junior High's last quarter spurt turned back a determined Swissvale Junior club, 23 to 21. and retained the Junior W. P. I. A. L. crown for the second straight year . . . The Pirates are all signed up, ready to go ... Joe DiMaggio insists he's worth as much- ns Larrup- in' Lou Gehrig and demands $39,000 j a year. I Connellsville High School's relay team captured fifth place in the annual swimming championships of the Pcnsylvania Intcrscholastic Athletic Association Saturday at State College. Participating in the 150-yard medley relay, the Or.ange ond Black club of Blacks, Folcy and Colborn, came n fifth in the State finals after hav- ng placed in the western regional nals the previous Saturday where it dvanced through its'trlumph in the V. P. I. A. L. eliminations. Erie Strong Vincent High's swim- icrs dominated the meet, as pre- icted, breaking a long-time reign f Allentown. Two records were cs- iblished as the Erie splashers rolled p an official point total of 50 com- ared with 37 for Allentown. Â· Howrd Robinson of Erie won the 50- ard free style in 24.9 seconds, a cnth of a second under the former mrk and Al Almeida of Allentown ut seven-tenths 'of a second from he record of 220-yard free style race s he won in 2:22.1. The medley relay team scored two points, the only ones made by the Cokers. Colborn finished sixth in the 100- rard back stroke and Blacka was cvcnth in the same event while 'etcrson finished ninth in the 100- 'ard breast stroke. There were 10 intrics In each individual event and light in each relay. Entries were lid by 2C tarns and of these 12 scored vith Connellsville being tied for Vinth with Upper Darby, each getting two points. Eric Strong Vincent was first with iO, Allentown scored 37, York 23, atsvillc 15, Erie Academy 13, Pitts- nirgh South five, Reading four, lazclton three, and Muhlenberg Township and Norristown one each. Coach A. R. (Red) Barr who took he Orange and Black outfit to State College said that the Connellsville swimming season would close this week with participation in the Carnegie Tech relays. The locals will enter these events: Senior High--200-yard b r e a s t stroke relay, 200-yard back stroke relay, 200-yard free style relay and Winning Honors in Havana Race 150, yard medley relay. Junior High--100-yard b r e a s t stroke relay, 100-yard back stroke relay, 100-yard free style relay and 75-yard medley relay. Ford City, Verona Win Floor Pennants In League Tourney Ford City defeated Har-Brack, 32 to 26, to retain its Class A title while Verona toppled Bellcvuc, 48 to 33, to capture the Class B laurels in the basketball finals of the Western Pennsylvania Interscholastlc Athletic League Saturday night in Pitt Stadium. Har-Brack won 21 consecutive games before falling to a 20-point drive in the last half that overcame the losers' early lead. Ford City has won its sectional honors for 11 consecutive years, seven under Coach Noenic Campbell. Verona, coached by Clyde Clements of Slippery Rock, succeeded Burgettstown Union as the "B" titlist. By PAT ROBINSON I. N. S. Sports Writer. NEW YORK. Mar. 14.--The American League seems about ready to stage a race instead of the usual parade this year. The race may be even close enough for a photo finish and if it's that close any one of two or three teams might get down in front. There seems to be a wide-spread move to hand the Yanks the pennant on a platter. Even the usually astute Jack Doyle--the Broadway price- maker--has installed them a 3 to 5 choice in his future book. That price is fantastic even though the Yanks appear stronger on paper than they were last year. Were they twice ns strong, it would still be silly to accept such odds when accidents over n 154-game stretch could turn them into tailender. As the writer sees it, the Yanks should be stronger at third base, where Red Rolfe, unhampered by injuries, should be better than ever in the outfield, where Hong, Hcnrick DtMngeio and Selkirk are sure to improve; and in their replacements with Dahlgren and Knickerbocker being far superior to Saltegavcr ond Hcffncr. Granted that Crosctti, Dickey and Gehrig will be good as ever, the only chance of a noticeable weakness might be at second base where rookie Joe Gordon will try to fill Tony Lazxerl's shoes. Gordon may be better than.Lazzcri but we'll have to wait to get the answer to that. Well then, who is going to bent them? Certainly not the Browns, Athletics and Red Sox, although all of them will be stronger than they were. Not the Senators, although if their young pitchers come through they might surprise one or two of the first flight teams. Not the White Sox, who, although they arc making headway under Jimmy (Trader) Dykes, still are a little way off. That leave only the Indians and Tigers to challenge Yankee supremacy. The Tigers have plenty of class and all the power they need in the bis bludgeons wielded by Grccn- bcrg, Gehringcr and York. But unless Schoolboy Rowe can stage a comeback and until Mickey Cochranc can develop a couple of young pitchers, they appear to lack, sufficient pitching to carry them to the top. That brings us to the Indians who are forever promising and forever failing. But this time they seem to have what it takes. I think their biggest asset is Oscar Vitt, the new manager, not because he knows more baseball than the men who proceeded him, but bcause I believe he can iron out the dissension which has torn the club apart from time to time. Next to Vitt, I should say their best bet is Rollie Hcmsley, acquired from the Browns to handle the best pitching staff in the game. The only question here is, can Vitt handle Hcmsley? And knowing Vitt, I think he can. With historic Morro Castle in the backtrround, the 44-foot cutter Star- tight, owned and skippered by Albert Fay, of Houston, Tex., is shown crossing the finish line to win the 28'1-milc race from St. Petersburg, Flft., to Havana, Cuba. The cutter won both fleet and division honors, first in tho history of the race to do so. (CentralPrctt) Recreation Notes Connellsville Recreation Center Aquatic Club officially closed its sea- of regularly scheduled meets "hursday when it took on Grecns- urg Y. M. C. A. Despite the fact lint the team failed to come out on op in any of the dual meets, it houid be lauded for the cooperation nd fine spirit displayed. It was Handicapped all season inasmuch us hey could avail themselves of but ne practice session a week, that at icottdalc Y. A foundation for future ocnl independent swimminK teams uis been laid and local youth can ook forward with assurance to being ible to continue in active competition n the field of swimming for an es- ablishcd club. The Center engaged n dual meets with the Connellsville High School, Washington and Jefferson College freshmen. Allegheny Y. M. C. A. oÂ£ Pittsburgh. McKcusport Y. M. C. A. and Greensburg Y. All .hcsc institutions have expressed desire to place the locals on their schedule again next season Slippery Rock State Teachers College Freshmen will also be added to next year's schedule. The Center water team has few post-season meets on its schedule. West Penn Girls Win By Decisive Scores Bowling on the West Pcnn alleys Friday night, Team No. 2 took three straights from No. 4 and No. 1 captured the odd game from No. 3 in the Girls West Penn Duckpin League. The scores: TEAM NO. 3 .'. 99 122 109 ..... 94 121 99 117 117 .... 98 Cohen .. Light .... Porter .. Prinkcy Keslar . King Wcls Hodges . Ridgeway _.... 99 82 '97 ..... 107 91 103 221 208 297 99 331 98 107 01 103 Totals 518 505 472 1555 TEAM NO. 1 Gildroy 95 Leighliter ._._ 103 155 Atkins 83 126 Mahokey Coyne Lauderback Sechler Totals 47' Moon .... Shipley Rankin Morgart McManus Miller Totals . Albright Prinkey . Lcasurc . VanNalia Kerns Winklcr Totals 418 380 414 1212 Baseball Successful Sport in North Africa, Says C. Guyer Kelly By ALLAN J. FUNCH I. N. S. Staff Correspondent. PITTSBURGH, Mar. 14.--Baseball the most American of all national snorts, has successfully inva-Jcc North Africa. On lands where htint- ters once shot the lordly lion, sports enthusiasts now shout the African equivalent of "play ball!" and "lynch the umpire!" Through the efforts of C. Guycr Kelly, a John Hopkins graduate, and the late Barney Dreyfus, former head of the Pittsburgh Pirates America's diamond sport has been placed in the hands oÂ£ young players of many races and creeds on the African continent. Amateur leagues have sprung up in Paris, Tunis and Algiers. In th spring of each year these leagues play with one another and in the latter part of the season a "little world scries" decides the amateur champions of the league. "Baseball is proving one ot thj finest entrees Imaginable to the hear and soul of youth in the Mediler ranean. Catholics, Jews, Protcs tants and Moslems are fraternizing in a way which never has been known here in soccer or any other sport,' says Kelly in a message from Mont- flucry, Tunis, in Tunisia. 60,000 Cottontail Rabbits Released Throughout State John Woodruff Stars In Central Collegiate Track and Field Meet Two of Leading Hitters in Game With Pittsburgh Takes First in 880 and 440, Then Anchors Mile Relay Team. REMAINS AT END UNTIL STRETCH Afternoon recreation sessions will resume at the State Armory on Tuesday, March 15. The new schedule calls for basketball on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays and volleyball on Tuesdays and Thursdays. The Junior WPA Basketball League will i-psume play Saturday, March 19, with all teams swinging into action. Willow Inn will take on Lou's at 10 A. M., Paramount Juniors will tackle I. C. Frosli at 11 A. M., Gales will engage Dunbar at 1 P. M. and Hollywood A. C. tangles with LeiscnrinR at 1:45 P. M. Whizzer White Wants To Play Professional Baseball This Season By LESLIE AVERY United Press Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK, Mar. 14.--Byron (Whizzcr) White, Colorado University sensational football qur.rtcrback and excellent basketball guard, accept a contract to play protcssiona baseball, he said today, "if anyone offers such a contract/' But, had no one offered the great "whizzcr" of the gridiron a chance at baseball? Had none of the majoi league scouts looked him over? Hst none of the big ball clubs tried to cash in on his pigskin fame and WPA Sponsorship No Longer Needed For Northern Loop The Northern Fayctte County Baseball League will operate th coming season without the sponsorship of the recreation division of the Works Progress Administration, it vas announced today. With the recognition by the public that the Northern County League is x a veil organized success, the Works Â·rogrcss Administration Recreation program feels that its sponsorship is no longer needed. Fayette County Supervisor Clarence M. Sisk said that "it is not the ntention of this proR-.arn to in any way duplicate cxistirtf activities or iKencies. It is always the hope ol the program that activities such ns bnsc- icagucs will eventually grow to 1 point where they can take care of :hcmselves and such programs be iaken over by the communities and cities." Tile circuit, was organized two years ago ns a unit ot ihi: ConnelU;- ville, or Northern Fayette county, district recreation program and has admirably served its purpose of reviving interest locally in the national pastime. At the time the loop was organized under the leadership of, Eddie Duggan. who ably served as first league prexie, baseball was in the doldrums locally. Mushboll and later Softball was the rage. The pioneers in the revival of the sport met with discouragement at every hand, it being openly predicted that the league would fail, that fans preferred the softball parasite oÂ£ the national game. Nevertheless the leagus finished the first season after a faltering start which saw two teams drop out, and Dunbar win the championship. Last season under the aggressive guidance of Harry S. Jobes, the loop gained confidence and strength Better players signed up with the teams, attendance figures improvec and the brand ot baseball played compared favorably with well organized snnd-lot leagues anywhere in the country. Mr. Sisk expressed the hope tha with the Northern Fayotle Count} league a self sustaining and flour- color--like the St. Louis with Cardinal; "Slingln" PITTSBURGH, Mar. 14.--Two of :he best hitters of modern times in aascball, particularly in the National League, will be seen in the lineup of Lhc Pittsburgh club when Manager Pie Traynor's Pirates go on tnc field here this spring. These two cloutcrs extraordinary are Outfielder Paul Wancr and Shortstop Arky Vaughan. Both are left- hand swingers nnd arc feared by every pitcher in their league. Several hurlers have publicly admitted Waner to be the hardest man they arc required to pitch against during the entire course of a pennant race. The elder Wancr and Vaughan won the National League batting championship three times in succession, prior to last season. Paul was tops in 1934, with an average cÂ£ .362; Vaughan headed the list in 1935, with a mark of .385. and Wancr led the loop again in 1937, with .373. Paul also won the title in 1927, his second season in the majors, when he paced the field with an average of .380, and was voted the most valuable player in the National League. Injuries last year played a part in preventing another victory for Won- cr or Vaughn that would naVo mi'de it four crowns in a row for the pair of larruping Pirates. A severe leg injury, which put Vaughan on the shelf for a long time, threw Arky cut of his batting stride, and Wrner suffered a loss of form after being shaken up severely in a collision at the Polo Grounds in New York. At that, Waner finished with an ivcrage of .354, despite his late lump, and was beaten out by only hrce men. Of those three, only Joe Medwick played in as many games is the great hitter oÂ£ the Pirates. Both Wancr and Vaushan loom as strong candidates for the batting icnors of the senior loop again this Scottdale loses To Walworlh Rifle Johnny Woodruff, Connellsville's Olympic champion, stole the show In the Central Collegiate Conference track and Held championships' at South Bend Saturday night as Notre Dame, defending titlist, set a new team record by amassing 56 points. University of Pittsburgh was second in the team score with 24/fc points, principally through the brilliant performances of Woodruff, a junior, who captured two first places and then anchored the relay team to a winning position. Woodruff won both the 880 and 440 events with ease and also ran anchor on Pitt's defending champion mile relay team which tied the meet record oÂ£ 3:21.5. He took the half mile in 1:56.3 and then quarter in 50 seconds. The former Cokcr ace had turned in the fastest times in both trials Friday night, being clocked in 50.4 in the 440 and 1:57.9 in the 880. He was not pressed in cither race, lying back in second place 1 - until the back Â· Â«., stretch in each case, then breezing in easily. In winning the quarter in 50 seconds flat. Woodruff set the fastest time for the event since the meet record was set by Alex Wilson of Notre Dame in 1932. He came up from fifth in a field oÂ£ flve finalists to nose out Herman Carr of Marquette at the. tape. Then he returned to defend his 880-yard run championship successfully in 1 minute 56.3 seconds against rf; Johnny Francis of Notre Dame, mile 'Â· ' winner, who led up to the stretch when Woodruff won another photo finish. Long John climaxed his day's effort by running the' anchor leg on a Pitt relay team made up of Frank Ohl, Al. Fcrrara and Allen McKec. The Panthers tied me meet record of 3:21.5 set by Pitt three years ago and gave Pitt its fifth straight mile relay victory in the Centrals. Club by Six Points The Walworlh Rifle Club of : reensburg defeated Scottdale on the latter's range by a margin oÂ£ six points, 950 to 944. Five highs were used from the following scores in determining the winners: Pr. St. Kn. Oh. Tot. Collett McNally .... Craycratt .... Total five high 48 46 40 47 48 50 48 49 48 48 47 50 47 37 45 11 44 46 46 45 35 45 41 45 42 41 178 181 127 189 186 193 188 182 187 180 190 190 184 ALL STOCKING MARKS BROKEN BY FISH BOARD Scottaale Pritchard 50 E. E. Baker 50 E. C. Baker 48 B. Baker 50 King . 50 ArrotU 50 Miller 50 Parry 50 Mull .49 Mawhinney . 48 Pr. Sit. Kn. Oh. Tot. 50 49 48 49 49 50 49 47 49 47 45 46 43 40 38 45 40 30 41 35 194 191 185 179 182 192 182 171 182 171 Total five high ...944 ishing circuit, the way be cleared for the revival and reorganization of other leagues in the county. An early attempt will be made to revive the long defunct Yough Valley League among others. were trying to do Sammy Baugh? "Nope," said the husky, fair-skinned lad with the crinkly blond hair. "Nobody ever asked me about baseball, although I like the same and played it in high ."-'chool and college. I guess people were so Interested in my football and basketball ilu-.t they forgot all about my work in the outfield and at third base," ' The subject of baseball popped up quite by accident during an interview with the Rocky Mountain meteor in the lobby of the Lincoln Hotel. White is ill New York with the Colorado University basketball team which is competing in the Metropolitan Basketball Writers' Association tourney. Coach "Frosty" Ccx says, "the Whizzcr is one of the nuÂ»st aggressive guards I ever saw. For two seasons now he has been named an all-conference guard in the Rocky HARRISBURG, Mar. 14.--Game i Mountain Big Seven, Research Division Chief Richard Gerstell of the Pennsylvania Game Commission announced today that 60,000 newly purchased Missouri cottontail rabbits hn%'c been equally dis- Wor Admiral Can Become Greatest Winner of Purses Smithy Husky ul 82 Years, NORTH MARGAREE, N. S., Mar.! East. By II. J. ARONSTAM United Press Staff Correspondent. .MIAMI, Fla., Mar. 14.--War Admiral, the "mighty atom" of the turf which cantered to an easy victory in the rich Widcner Challenge Cup race, was away to a running start in his campaign to become the leading money-winner of all time. The proud, little son of Man O' War earned $49,300 for slightly more than two minutes work in the Wid- encr and booster his turf income to $231,025, more than halt the $."7C,- 744 which Kilmer stable's Sun Beau grossed. Samuel D. Riddle, wealthy Pliila- dephia owner of the handsome, cark- brown colt, said he will ship the Admiral to the Glen Riddle farm at I Berlin, Aid., for a rest and then start i him on a vigorous campaign in tin- Somerset Graders Have Floor Tourney Saturday, March 19 Special to The Courier. SOMERSET, Mar. 14.--A basket- b a l l tournament for grammar schoolboy teams will be staged Saturday, March 19, on Somerset High floor. A. J. Kerin, physical director of the local school, is in charge of the meet that will begin at 11 A. M. and continue until a titlist is named. DUNBAR MULES UPSET SLICKERS The Dunbar Mules won the odd game from the City Slickers in the duckpin league at the West Penn bowling alleys. The scores: CITY SLICKERS Maricondi 125 C. Driscoll --..106 137 154 139 Purdente ... Saponara ... N. Renze 127 148 186 145 123 118 140 134 177 147 252 372 277 474 461 270 By United Press. HARRISBURG, Mar. 14.--The State Fish Commission reported today it has shattered all stocking rec- ; ords since July by dumping into Pennsylvania trout streams a million ; legal-size, brookics, brownies and ". rainbows in preparation for the annual rush of anglers to open the 107- day casting season April 15. Most of the legal-sized trout have been planted since early January when the commission put into stocking service 10 special tank trucks perfected by Tom O'Hara, Bcllefonte, State hatchery engineer. They were raised at the commission's hatcheries at Huntsdale, Pleasant Mount, Corry, ,Â»* Reynoldsville and Bellefonto. In addition, millions of young "fingerling" trout will be hauled from the matcherics in the refrigerated, air-circulating tanks and dumped into the better fishing streams- before the season opens. Heaviest stocking of legal-size trout was in Big Spring, Cumberland county; Pike creek and its West Branch in Potter and Tioga; Lackawaxen and Wallenpaupack rivers in Wayne and Pike; Broken Straw creek in Warren; Loyalsock creek, Lycoming; Little Loyalsock, Sullivan; Bald Eagle and Spring creeks, Centre; fishing creek, Clinton; Little Lchigh River, Lehigh; Monocacy creek and the Big Bushkill, Northampton. These streams were designated by the commission as the best trout waters in the State. The commission reminded anglers that the creel limit for trout has been reduced 15 to 10 a day, of one or the . combined species. During the last I month of the trout season, ending July 31, devotees may legally take pickerel, muskcllunge, wall-eyed pike, lake trout and bass. The season for the latter species extends from July 1 to November 30. Meantime, the unprotected species will- be fair game. They include rock bass or crappic (protected until last year), .catfish, bullheads, yellow , perch, fall fish, suckers and eels. Resident fishing licenses are re- * quired for anglers of both sexes, except for children until 16. Licenses are sold by the commission for $1.50; by county treasurers for $1.60. Last year 359,000 resident licenses were issued. Non-residents pay the same price for : Pennsylvania fishing license as their state would charge a Pcnn- sylvanian. M.--Ralph MacPlM.-r.son, 82-year-old blacksmith, celebrated his 82nd tributed in coverts '.hroughout the ' birthday by shoeing six horses. The State. : venerable Cape Bretoner recalled In addition, he said, 3.000 cotton- , walking 82 miles to Port Hawkes- tails have been trapped in closed I bury 70 years ago and coins to | areas and released in open hunting I Noncton, N. B.. to woik at 50 cents a \ the chance, he would ora.'c Sun lands. |doy. | Beau's record total from the bnoks. Riddle said the colt ha.I been nominated for all major st.iUey at eastern tracks this year. The impressive manner in which the Admiral performed in the \Vid- encr left little doubt t h n t . iz" sivcn Rigger . A. Renze Sikora .. Colland . Walker 061 729 716 2106 DUNBAR MULES 150 118 149 ... 197 139 ...201 102 188 138 94 140 167 417 299 233 529 305 Totals 861 673 717 2251 West Virjrinia Surprises, i West Virginia scored an upset in its final district cage game, defeating Pitt, 38 to 35, in an Eastern Conference game that cost the Panthers a possible tic for second place with Penn State. It was the Mountaineer'* second conference win and fifth in 18 games this year.