Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 17, 1941 · Page 37
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 37

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Monday, February 17, 1941
Page 37
Start Free Trial

Hi d Jstefl tour- meat than who with he m- ICh «. nt IL «k Die vflk t£ 137, ga: )hls t208 otmd cart. ait lop ad. up ne, S3 Hb AM on i he 1 to 3 got i the third nnfly last Daymo- lil of 50. ofes- ham- 2to- Vic trued Herand tied while ft jived rtWu, i tet nid not jepfione 3-1111 ^ Ilie... Sports.. Trail. Erlzona Republic, PKoenix, Monday Morning, February 17, 194T {section Two? Page THree GUS DORAZIO FACES LOUIS ARTILLERY TONIGH1 Upsets Mark State Closed Tennis Finals (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) VUMA, Feb. 16—After two days •*• in hiding, the upset jinx danced „.„. .. across the courts in the finals of situation would be j the Arizona closed tennis tourna- actually to stay out anjment here today and two of the because his pay de- j defending champions were parted I from their diadems. ildouts down j The victims were Audrey Bar- vears, only five have nard of Phoenix and Herb Laben- their threat not 1o re- sart. of Tucson, erstwhile kingpins >h indicates the players of the women's and men's singles • are the guys hanging I divisions, respectively. ! tie) "^g rope fight stories Miss Barnard, who breezed | threatening to drop! Into the finals with_an easy the club that A Sure Sign Of Spring- MARTIN , 16—(AP)—Out, u^oball club getting aieravated and holding •*?- _i.., ers , the most could rrtn 6-1, 6-0 triumph over Lois Bar- hour of Phoenix, was surprised by Evelyn Tomlinson of Phoenix today and lost, 6-1, 6-0, before Miss Tomlinson's masterful stroking. Labensart lost his laurels to Clare Riessen of Yuma in the tourney's closest match. Riessen outlasted the Tucson star in the first set, 9-7, and then faltered before Labensart's rally, 6-4. The defending champion turned his ankle in the third set, and Riessen went on to a 6-3 decision. The ease with which Miss Tomlinson won surprised everyone— weren't met by the j including herself. She matched her 1? MilBaker spent the 1915] rival's perfect placements and re- trith Upland, Pa., when his fused to be drawn out of position. • ideas didn't coincide with Miss Barnard and Labensart nf the Athletics. Kerr, a loy- salvaged their mixed doubles I,**, those black days of the title, however, by defeating Louise Raley, Yuma , Dickey King and Frank he fe"fows with the the iron wonts. A ««•»>• fromth ': one whole season, and dntcure him. for •«•* to the Reds holdout com " he became a or sprinter, his covering a full up the 1909 season ' ns bob- vhed sled swell •roan. Van- efor wai an tin ey. BV- ' the ltd tie oaf r»l icd ind the the hi lose black „. J.919, demanded $5,000 „„, and stayed out for the toil was refused uaulin, M'ho received $6,500 in SHEW $9.000 in 1906 and the Sts declined to go above $7,500. vi was adult money in those «• the sreat Christy Mathewson B 'drawing only 58,500. Donlin Jed to report, and went on a adeville tour with his wife. There tave been numerous prt-time holdouts, and many 5d trida hive been invented ky pliyen to wheedle more noney out of the boss. There iras the classic story of any Meyer, for instance. Benny is a so-so player w;th Brooklyn. t had some property near St. ouis; nothing much, but enough to ve him an idea. He had some aty letterheads printed indicating was operating a thriving stock inn, and on this stationery he rote Charles Ebbets to the ef- tt that he, Meyer, was through til baseball as his farm was more portent He wu considerably durri- [oondedto receive a wire from Ebbets Hying the Brooklyn bo* wu en route to the farm to talk ttlngs over. Undaunted, Meyer hurtled around among kis neighbor!, borrowing a bull ken, • cow there, and a pig ranewhere «l§e. Overnight he A ltd a well-itocked acreage, and jwobete TO* duly impressed. if Jenny got the best contract he met tad. Others -weren't quite so lucky. En* Letter in 1936 indicated he raid quit the Giants to coach at iszona. He made the slight error ^writing New York friends to find at how the Giants were taking , and hearing about this, the club pew it was a stall. '" Babe Herman was a perennial *tout, and usually his demands Ijw at least partially met Hughie Iraz threatened to make good his Udont with the Reds. He was Iwnt when the season started, |B the lans put up such a howl 1 Garry Herman virtually beg- him to return at his own terms. (And just for variety, there is pe case of a player holding out for as money, and in midseason 'that In 1937 Glen Mulineaux, »ying with Newbern, N. C., was Kaued by the Macon club. He reW: to sign, although the contract ™™,™r more money. He just IMC It where he was. High School freshman, and Riessen, 6-4,4-6,6-2. The two men found their positions reversed in the men's doubles as Riessen and Clarence White of Yuma defeated Labensart and "Dutch" Solomon of Phoenix in the men's doubles, 7-5, 6-3. The pre-tourney favorite. Homer Richards, jr., of Phoenix came through according to schedule in the junior men's singles and defeated a fellow townsman, Jerrv Foster, 6-2, 6-2. Foster wound up in the win column, however, when he teamed with Douglas Miller of Phoenix to defeat Richards and Ormond Parke, 3-1, 6-1, in the junior men's doubles. . Leah Jo Carr of Tempe emerged with the junior women's singles crown after a hard-fought match with Chick Brewster of Phoenix., Her wining score was 3-6, 7-5, 6-2. Miss Raley and Louise Armisteadi of Yuma defeated Miss Carr and Miss Brewster in the junior women's doubles, 1-6, 6-1, 6-3. Frank Townsend of Yuma won the championship for boys 15 years* old and younger by defeating another Yuman, Bill Steirt, 6-3, 6-4, and LeRoy Conrad of Yuma won the finals of the division for boys 13 and younger by downing Billy Berry, Yuma, 6-1, 6-3. Miss Raley completed her after- 3oon by disposing of Verda Raye Donkersley, 6-1, 6-3, in the finals of the play for girls 15 and under. Colorado Ace Paces Cagers Iron <?? A**ocUted Press) * |C°"? UD0 5 Reason McCloud, omy a part-time performer a Pya.pushed his scoring mark L°« Seven basketball to 127 ™\»vnig him a 53-point lead J" the fieli He has averaged *ti per pama n, Wyoming guard, place with 74 tal- ahead of , Colorado center, of Dwane Esplin, Young sophomore. ts and nine enver Fri- new game highs for 8 'Courier acks. i the J7.80, jn « COO' race •a to imp- iclcet win, 50.60 itthy Denver for- the most free £ne game with eiRht. «ung, in climbing to 1 ~ the standings, held '' ~" with an aver- Utah r e combination as points . Meet Won By Moore •^belonging to A. Y. Moore «the center of the target Pei«, mcian Archers held Jttruary turnament yester- ; P Park 610 to lead the round, was trailed 5?9; Ben Rudderow, "npson arid Patsy Camp- 536 and 235, featured in the women's Co- Junior Thompson « junior American -o—. rer Loses - Feb ' Cincinnati pitch- Sara Broking of Al and Marion, N. lost his d was four down mark of the 36- l ^, oosted his margin 27th ' won lhe 28 th e next to close out Two Tolleson Cagers Gain All-Star Five rpHE Tolleson High School Wolverines, runners-up in last week's West Central district basketball tournament, drew two places on the all-tournament team announced yesterday following a tabulation of votes cast by 12 tourna- BASEBALL'S HERE: Perennially the first harbinger of spring, Connie Slack, manager of the Philadelphia Athletics and grand old man of the diamond, gives a few pointers to Catcher Earle Brucker as the. club starts spring training at Carlsbad, Calif.—(N"EA Telephoto). Bruin Quintet Preps For Tempe Frosh Tilt rpHE Phoenix Junior College Bears, who lived up to their reputation as a comeback team by taking the second game of their last week's cage series with the University of Arizona Wildkittens at Tucson, after they had dropped the first one, plan to- enhance their reputation Wednesday night when they entertain the Arizona State Teachers Mesa Lions Upset PBSW THHE Mesa Lions got off to a fly•*• ing start in the final third of class A City Basketball League play by defeating the tough PBSW quint, 41 to 37, last night. Enloe, a guard, led the winners' work at the basket with 17 points, and the Jones brothers, Paul and Sari, paced the PBSW scoring with L2 and 11, respectively. In other games, Lily Ice , Cream defeated O. B. Marston, 55 to 37, with Marvin Lehman and Malcolm Straus setting the pace with 13 points each, and the Federal Employees won the first of their two-of-three games series for the employee- division title with First National Bank by a 41-to-32 count. Rex Phelps of the Lions took ligh honors in the latest installment of the free-throw contest, jucketing 13 shots in 15 attempts. Hank Jones of PBSW and Straus connected with 12 shots each and Paul Jones of PBSW tallied 10. No games are scheduled tonight. —o Feminine Golfer Sets Exhibition Mrs. Opal S. Hill of Kansas City, nationally known golf star, arrived yesterday for a three-day visit dur- ng which time she will give golf exhibitions at several Salt River Valley courses. Mrs. Hill was one of the topflight amateur feminine golfers until she turned pro several years ago. She is expected to team with local feminine stars for an exhibition match at the Encanto Park course Tuesday or Wednesday afternoon, Milt Coggins, park pro, said yesterday. Coyotes Face Two Contests 'T'HE Phoenix Union High School Coyotes, who played five basket- College at Tempe frosh. Coach George (Dutch) Hoy's hoys also face a week-end invasion of Flagstaff where they will tangle with Coach Jiggs Insley's Axbabes in a two-game scries. The Hoj*men are pointing for their game with the Bullpups which, because of the intense rivalry which has developed, will be . ,. - .- - . . played as a night game instead of ball games m three days to win an afternoon contest as has been third place in last week s West i the custom Central district tournament, will The Tempe frosh, who are undefeated in state junior college-college frosh play, have already scalped the Bruins twice, although they experienced considerable difficulty the second time. The Bullpups won the first set-to, 56-42, but their margin in the second was only 4942. Both were played on the Tempe floor. Hoy's club has played a great deal of basketball, including a week's barnstorming tour of the coast, since meeting the Bullpups, and is improving steadily. Unlike many junior college squads of the past it showed no let-down after the coast trip but buckled down to work and played improved ball. The Bruins have developed into a combination in which each of the six players who commonly carry the load is a potent scoring threat. Hank Pickrell, guard and center, who was the leading early scorer, but slumped badly in midseason, is back on his game and is sure to help in making the going tough for the Bullpups. take the day off today, but resume practice tomorrow in preparation for expected hard games with Mesa and Litchfield Park on the Coyote court this week-end. Coach Vernon Tuckey expects to do comparatively light work this week, allowing his players to build up again so as to be in shape for next week's state tournament in Tucson. He will send them through shooting drills tomorrow, stage a scrimmage session Wednesday, and take another light shooting drill Thursday. The Coyotes are looking forward to Friday's game with Mesa as a chance to get revenge for a 44-19 licking the Jackrabbits handed out in a recent game on their own floor. If the Tuckey club does not succeed in gratifying its ambition to hang their first defeat of the season on the Mesans it is certain to give them a much closer game than the first time. Tuckey hopes to be able to use a reserve five most of the • time against Litchfield Park so that he can get a line on the best reserve players for the Tucson tournament. Bob Patton, who played in the early games of last week's tournament at guard, was sidelined late in the week by an attack of bronchitis, and may not he in shape this week, while Homer (Red) Gillespie, guard, dislocated a knee in his only tournament appearance, and may be done for the season. Ed Smith's fine showing in tournament appears to have made him a fixture as an alternate forward on the varsity. Ray Riveras plans to have a troublesome molar jerked early this week but ought to be in shape to resume work by Wednesday. The infection is credited with having drained his strength in last week's tournament. Tokle Captures New Ski Title BEAR MOUNTAIN N. Y., Feb. 16— (AP)— Torger Tokle, the 21- year-old Norwegian ace, added another ski jumping victory to his string today with a 155-foot leap in an invitation meet. His older brother, Kyrre, won the class B competition with a jump of 131 feet. . A 40-mile-an-hour wind made jumping hazardous, contestants to the blowing side of the the landing anr 1 keeping down marks. Torger had a second jump of 153 feet and a point score of 227.8. Carl Holmstrom of Bear Mountain was second in class A with a best jump of 120 feet and Harold Johansen of the Telemark Club third with 117 feet Laurels Mission Five Edges Garfield, 27 To 26 Father Emmetfs _Mission edged Red Wings Score Win TVETROIT, •L-' notrnir Feb. IS—(AP)—The Detroit Red Wings squared accounts with the troublesome sixth- place Montreal Canadiens by winning a National Hockey League game, 2 to 1, here tonight before 7 079 spectators. The victorv, third of the season against Montreal's three triumphs and a tie, tightened Detroit's hold on third place. Detroit scored twice In the second period on goals by youthful Don Grosso and Jack Stewart, while the Canadiens, obviously weary after the drubbing handed them last night by Boston, spoiled Goalie Johnny Mowers* bid for his third shutout of the season when Ray Getlieffe tallied on a pass from Elmer Lach in the final period. Curiously, the Canadiens appeared more tired in the early minutes than at the finish. Mowers didn't have a save in the first period, handling the puck only twice, and 24 minutes of the game had elapsed before he was extended. BIACKHAWKS WIN CHICAGO, Feb. 16— (AP)—Doug tration Basketball League game In other contests, the Harmon seniors defeated South Phoenix, 48 to 40: Madison's unlimited-division team defeated Father Emmett's Mission, 53 to 47 and the Exiles defeated Garfield, 55 to 48, - --' diviaon game. brother Blackhawks, produced the overtime Eoal tonight that defeated the stubborn New York Americans. 5 to 4, before 13,146 spectators. The goal, coming in the final two minutes of play, enabled the injury-riddled Hawks to climb into a fourth-place " New York Rangers. Canada Cyclist Breaks Record DAYTONA BEACH, Fla., Feb. 16— (AP)—A hard-riding Canadian, Billy Mathews of Hamilton, Ont., set a new record of 78.09 miles an lour today to win the American Motorcycle Association's 200-mile national championship road race. Babe Tancrede of Woonsocket, EL I., last year's winner, was second; Hugh McCall of Salisbury, N. Y., was third, and Bernard Campanale of Providence, R. I., was fourth. Mathews, riding an English-made machine, did the 63 laps around the 3.2-mile course in 2 hours, 33 minutes and 44.81 seconds to finish more than a lap in front of Tancrede. His record displaced the 77.3 miles an hour mark set by Campanale in 193'9. Bowling ,_„,,.„ BOWLING CENTER TTMON OIL derinltely stamped Itself »J the team to beat In Phoenix Desert Leaeue play yesterday by chalking up a lour-point sweep over \vater Users No. 1 and maintaining its four-point loop lead. Team totals were 1,930-1.813. T. Morris came through with top series for the winners with 223-169-118—570. while Jack Murdoch upset 485 sticks for Water Users. Sun Mercantile Junior!. In mvond Pla«-f. won four from Alabam Freight IJnes. 1,799-1.738, Ben Ayala led the winner* with 500, and Al Couturier topped Alabam with 4o:i. Calhoun Brothers climbed out of the IOOD basement by takine four from Wayne Gray Builders. 1.858-1.688. Respective hon°™ ,"fnt to John Cavallo with 467 and Chet Patton with 446 The .Ajo Elks-Phoenix Elks special match turned out to be one o£ the closest James of the season. Phoenix won the first came 780-773. Ajo the second 761- <o2. and the third was a tie 725-725 Phoenix won the roil off to square the match. Aio takmi; one same and total pins, Phoenix two zames. Hulse was high for Ajo with 570. while frank Bromley topped the Phoenix quintet with 503. .. The Fhoenlr Elk» Hotshot* won . i* .Si" 11 " an<l lota ' P'"» *">rn the Ajo Elks Ixm-shoti, 2,149-2,057, In another match game. Ed Brennan wan hleh for the Hotshotn with 505, »nd John Cavallo led the LoKshot* with 5*7. ToniEht's schedule: ~ V- m.. Republic and Gazette League- Greens vs. Blues: Blacks vs. Reds; Grays vs. Oranges; Purples vs. Whites. 8 p. m.. Phoenix Motor League—Ed ment officials. John (Red) Padelford, Peoria— only player named by a unanimous vote—was placed at one forward and given the captaincy. Chesley Cook, Tolleson, and Charley Castle, Phoenix — both centers—were tied. As a center is merely a third forward in modern basketball, Castle was moved to forward, with Cook, a six-footer with a phenomenal amount of spring in his legs, retaining the center post. Kimball Merrill, the backbone of the fourth place North Phoenix team, drew one guard assignment with the other going to Bob Chastain, Tolleson's tall, high-scoria guard. Other players receiving votes, who might be listed as an all-tournament second team, were Ralph Baskett, Kenneth Carroll and Ralph Wacker, all of Peoria, Cipriano Zaragoza, Tolleson, and Frank Tarazan, Phoenix. Castle was top scorer of the tournament with 66 points in five games. Other leading scorers were Cook 56, Ray Riveras (Phoenix) 53, Sill Greer (North Phoenix) 50, Eddie Gallardo (Phoenix) 49, Joe Pastorino (Scottsdale) 44, Zaragoza 40, Merrill 37, Padelford and Baskett, each 36. Jack Anderson, Wickenburg center, who won the sportsmanship medal, was tournament high scorer, figuring game averages of players playing two or more games. He averaged 16 points per game. Willie Fisher, Parker forward, duplicated that figure but competed in only a single game. Maple Leafs Jar Rangers VTEW YORK, Feb. 16— (AP)— •^ The Toronto Maple Leafs, with Dave Schriner scoring two goals to increase his season's total to 20— best in the National Hockey League—tonight defeated the New York Rangers, 4-1. A crowd of 12,918 saw the Stanley Cup-holding Rangers take their second loss from the Leafs in two nights, and their fourth defeat in a row. The victory put the Leafs just a half game behind the league- leading Boston Bruins and first- place will be at stake when the Leafs invade Boston Tuesday night. While Schriner's first goal was tainted in that it hopped'" into the net off the back of a Ranger player, his second was scored on a pretty play in which he circled the Ranger defense and blasted the puck into the short side as Goalie Dave Kerr jumped to block it. Bingo Kampman, Toronto's robust defenseman, got his first goal of the season in the first period, leaning on a shot from the blue line that sped straight to the corner while Kerr, his view blocked, made no effort to stop it. The fourth Leaf counter went to Wally Stanowski -on a breakaway play with Red Heron. Gallahadion, last .year's Kentucky derby winner, is out of Florida racing, including the Widener cup, because of poor form shown in training. Quick Kayo Seen For Champ In 14th Defense Of Title PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 16—(AP)—Although the hometown boy's chances of making good are about as bright as an old shoe, Gus Fan and his family are out to set a new local indoor fistic record for Joe Louis' heavyweight title defense against Gus Dorazio tomorrow night. Promoter Herman Taylor gave the box office a fast once-over today, discovered the advance sale was already well over the $30,000 mark, and, with business still brisk, vision- ed a possible sellout in Convention Hall for Philadelphia's first heavyweight championship shindig since Gene Tunney did that thing to Jack Dempsey in the rain 15 years back. He estimated more than 15,000 of the faithful would turn out in the big West Philadelphia arena to see the Bomber put his title on the line for the 14th time against the squat 190-pounder from "South Philly," and that the gate would hit the $50,000 jackpot. This would eclipse by considerable the old high Steve Hamas and Tommy Loughran set when they opened Convention Hall to the business of bashing breaks before some 14,000 fans back in the early '30s. As for the fight itself, even Dorazio's best friends won't tell him what figures to happen. A close check-up disclosed today that one bet actually was made on the fight, but this was only for $1.50 and was based on what color trunks Louis would wear. Only one person was giving Gus a chance—and that was Gus himself. This corner believes it will take several minutes for Louis to study~Dorazio's half-crouching, weaving, bobbing style, but that once he gets the blue print charted, the roof will fall in on Gus almost immediately. That should be inside of four rounds. Louis agrees with this theory, but Dorazio pooh-poohs any possibility that he may lose. He has all the confidence Tony Galento and Red Burman carried into the ring against the Bomber, and has an added incentive in the fact a state legislative investigation has been threatened over a charge by a state senator that this match is between opponents of "unequal ability." He is going to look for the senator's seat at ringside tomorrow, he says, and will knock Louis right into the legislator's lap. This outing is the third trip to the post in the champion's fight-a-month campaign which is making heavwyeight history this winter. He stopped Al McCoy in Boston in December, stiffened Clarence (The Red) Burman in New York less than three wesks ago, and goes from here to Detroit to tussle with large Abraham Simon next month. He looked none too impressive ;n his tea parties with McCoy and Burman, and Dorazio figures this time he's going to be under-par once-too often.-At that,-when a guy's as confident as Gus, you can't rule him off for trying, o Do You Know Answers 1. Primo Camera was knocked down 12 times before Referee Arthur Donovan stopped fight with Max Baer in llth round in Madison Square Garden Bowl, Long Island City, in 1934. 2. The Travers is oldest American stake race for three-year-olds. The inaugural was held at Saratoga in 1864. 3. Ed Ruelbach of the Chicago :ubs was the only pitcher to allow but one hit in a World Series game —against White Sox in 1906. Improvement Noted For Injured Jockey MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 16— (AP)— Joseph Giangaspro, jockey who was injured in a spill at Hialeah Park Friday, was reported slightly improved today. Hospital attendants said the youth, who suffered severe head injuries, still was considered in critical condition. -. Coulter Motor Company; ,, Motor Company vs. Packard-Phoenix Motors: Studebaker Mechanics vs. Whit Roper Motors. 9:15 D. m.. Phoenix Linen Supply League Godfrey's Gluttons vs. Damon's Demons; Vernon s Vipers vs. Steele's Stooges. T pr - A -MOR ARCADE ]YJ IAMI bowlers came to town yester- - l ' J -dav and took the Pia-Mor keglers In;°, camp in three out of four matches. The Miami Ryan Drugs turned In high game for the day with 1,003. and "Pop" Ambos of Miami reeled off 277 for single came honors. The Evans Builders copped the one Phoenix victory with a 2,773 series which was high team series lor the day. INTRODUCES A NEW MAN'S COLOR FOR MEN! 5g50 v WHIPCORD IN Parador the New Character Hat With Whipcord Twill Band and Edge. fflj^ouqall E Cassou j 130 N. Central Bobby Riggs Beats Kovacs In Net Final •CVDRT LAUDERDALE, Fla., Feb. L 16—(AP) — Frank Kovacs of Oakland, Calif., blew a 3-1 lead in the fifth set today and Bobby Riggs, former national champion of Chicago, beat him in the finals of the mid-winter invitation tennis tournament here. Riggs played steady tennis and took advantage of Kovacs' errors to pull up even at 4.- all in the deciding set, then won the next two games to capture the match and his second winter tournament in a row. Riggs won 6-4, 4-6, 4-6, 6-4. Kpvaes, who had won four-successive tournaments before losing at Palm Beach last week, played far below his usual form. He seemed tired from two hard matches yesterday and to be suffering from an injury received when he hit himself in the mouth with his racket and loosened a front tooth. Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Cooke of Portland, Ore., virtually blasted young Doris Hart of Miami from the court in winning the women's final, 6-0, 6-3. Miss Hart had accomplished the biggest upset of the tournament yesterday by ousting Pauline Betz, Rollins College star, in the semifinals. After defeating Kovacs, Riggs paired with Jack Kramer of Los Angeles to score a smashing 6-1, 6-0 victory over Billy Talbert of Cincinnati and Gus Ganzenmuller of New York in a men's doubles final shortened to two out of three sets by agreement. Notre Dame= Retains Coach Of Baseball OUTH BEND, Ind.. Feb. 16— (AP)— The Rev. John J. Cava? S naugh, C. S. C., vice-president of Notre Dame, announced today that Clarence (Jake) Kline would be re,- tained on the athletic coaching staff as varsity baseball tutor. Kline, also a mathematics Instructor, served under the for- A • met head coach, Elmer layden, '" as freshman football coach. " : Whether he will assist the new football staff, headed by Frank": Leahy, is problematical. It was •-> reported on the campus that" Bill Cerney, B team coach, aba.-.: might be retained. ~~ Other Notre Dame assistants as* to be released to enable Leahy to bring his three aids from Boston College with him. Leahy signed his contract as athletic director and head coach yesterday and left tonight for Boston. ". Leahy and his staff will return early in March to begin spring football training. He spent today hete visiting campus spots, including the Rockne memorial fieldhouse, which is directed by Tommy Mills, who gave Leahy his first coaching job in 1931 as his assistant at Georgetown. GIRLS TILTS CARDED Two games are scheduled for play in the Monday Night Girls Basketball League at the Young Women's Christian Association tonight. Garfield will meet Phoenix Junior College at 7:30 o'clock ariS the Ramblers will play Tempe ah hour later. The league is sponsored by the Work Projects Administration. WRESTLING TONIGHT WOLF Madison Square Garden 118 N. 7th Ave. Double Main-Event Chief Little The Indian Warrior with the Death Lock vs. D a MAHONEY The Ex-World's Champion. The only man who ever beat Loado* for the title. . HAGERTY TERRY South America Caritefr GIANT vs. Your Suit's no "SHINING 1 *' Example If it's the WORSTED Two»Trouser Suit Mod* By THE HOUSE OF WORSTED-TEX $QQ50 39 It will help you to shine— socially and In b'urf- ne« — this suit of Wearlong Worsted. But there won't be an embarrassing shine on thf seat of your pCMfc or at your elbows. The "chain twist" prevents shine — and helps your suit retain its "press" for longer than th« usual time. The extra pair of trousers increase! Its active service by many months. Treuitrs taihrtd with WaIJtt Kaytr-Vf, ff>« InYtiibl* tlidt c/oiur* Mounall E CBSSDU jl^M^hop 130 N. Central Established 1897

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Arizona Republic
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free