Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 18, 1941 · Page 10
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 10

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 18, 1941
Page 10
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Page Two (Section Two)' Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Tuesday Morning, February 18, 1941 Teleph one WESTERN RESERVE COACH NAMED MENTOR OF DETROIT LION ****************** Porter's Cap 'Fault' Gave Lucky Howard Winner Of Santa Anita Derby For $1,300 ** _^ _ By HARRY GRAYSON ] PORTER'S CAP was sold toj •F Charles S. Howard for 51,300 j al Saratoga yearling sales in August, 1939, because of a sloping pastern in his rear right leg. The pastern is that part of the! toot between the fetlock and cof-i fin joint. ! To make this more understand- SMTTH HAAS able, Porter's Cap had a crooked hind leg. No one else would take a chance on him. ;. "I like his breeding;," remarked Charley Howard, the - San Francisco automobile deal- er, at the moment. - •"! like his looks" said Si- ,-rlent Tom Smith, daddy of :. trainers. ..Smith didn't consider the slop- Ing pastern serious and it wasn't. -> Porter's Cap, rough and ready and perfectly sound, won the $40,000 Washington Futurity in Chicago last summer and has just accounted for—with the greatest of ease—the $62,475 Santa Anita Derby. He now has earned $83,395. Strapping for a son of The Porter, the chestnut colt appears to have it in him to oustrip even Seabiscuit, greatest of Howard's bargain basement buys, which include Kayak II and Mioland. He was bred near Lexington, Ky., by A. B. Gay. Porter's Cap was loaded with run after rambling the mile and a furlong of the Santa Anita Derby on a heavy track with 120 pounds on his back in 1:54 2/5 to score by four long lengths. "I had my hands full holding him back," asserts Jockey Leon Haas. Porter's Cap probably will -go with Mioland in the S100,-> 000 Santa Anita Handicap, • March 1. He's in that one at - 101 pounds. Johnny Adams would ride him. Buddy Haas " will be aboard Mioland. Smith and Haas are confident Porter's Cap will be a top contender in the Kentucky Derby, May 3. ^" He hardly had 'come down in front In the. Santa Anltar]D«rby When-Owner Howard telegraphed Ws nomination. •'••"• ~ •-* ***' Sm'th and Haas easily ".Can see him capturing the Preakness and Belmont Stakes—the three-year-old championship. Ke doesn't like to travel in front—has to be rated by a strong rider to give his best. He is a superior mudder. Howard luck has been phenomenal, but observers have Jbeen convinced that it Js due :*»*oodjni8pnent and brilliant * part of Smith, blacksmith. S'Seabiscuiti'transIormation from • stake horse -of moderate caliber —and on the downgrade nt that— into the greatest money winner of all time and the undisputed champion of the American turf is one of the thrilling sagas of racing. The fact that the son of Hard Tack had to be patched up for his final tremendous effort—the winning of the Santa Anita—adds to the luster of Smith's achievement. Howard's track triumphs happen too often to be attributed to luck. CHARLES S. HOWARD AXD HORSES SEE EYE XO EYE. Links Stars Face Final Tune-Ups For Annual Invitational Tourney Leading Apprentice Jockey Suspended At Hialeah Park TV JIAMI, Fla., Feb. 17—(UP)—Wendell Eads, leading apprentice jockey at Hialeah Park, was suspended for the remainder of the meeting after the fourth race today, and Conn McCreary, a top contender for riding honors, was bruised severely in the sixth.. The stewards suspended Eads.and fined him $200 for "careless riding" on Speed to Spare. Eads al-j ' ' • • • . . ___ legedly interf erred with John's-] "_" -' _ Heir, ridden by Irving Anderson, in* ll/ I. ^ -.1 ~ «.< *.,-. the stretch drive. JoVs Heir fell,] VV ill T I (I W Q.V broke his neck and died. Anderson ' ...... j was thrown clear and was not injured. : In the sixth race McCreary, who had dropped his apprentice weight allowance in the fifth with a victor}' on In Question, was thrown when his mount. Ranger H, ran away going to the post and crashed into the three-sixteenths pole. McCreary suffered bruises on the left arm and left groin. McCreary's condition was not serious, but Dr. J. E. Burch, track physician, said Detroit Recalls Rookie Wingman DETROIT, Feb. 17—(AP)—Wil- npsnla Ham (Bill) Jennings, rookie wing- Dalev "^ «L^.J? dian »P?!« Capitals fin ft e Franck. the 19-year-old St. Louis jockey might not be able to ride for a few days. McCreary scored a win with Fertacairn in the second race today, boosting his total wins for the meeting to SO, two behind Eads and three behind Don Meade, leading veteran. His victory on In Question, his 40th since he began riding in 1939, put him in the veteran class, six winners ahead of Eddie Arcaro. McCreary's accident was the third at the track in as many rac- -_ ing days. Joseph Giangaspro, 18- i Knof year-old apprentice, died in Jack- ****«?• son Memorial Hospital today. Giangaspro was astride Bay Mount, his 20th ride, when the horse crossed its legs and went down at the clubhouse turn Friday. Mobcap ridden by Jockey Harry Meynell, went down in the spill and kicked M Enters Race IAMI, Fla., Feb. 17—(AP) — Warren Wright's Whirlaway, leading 1940 juvenile, runs tomorrow at Hialeah Park in his second tuneup for Saturday's $20,000 added Flamingo Stakes. Trainer Ben Jones entered Whirlaway in the fifth race, against several other Flamingo prospects, including Shady Brook Farm's Agricole and Cadmium, Belair stud's Boliver and Woolford farm's Sig- nator. Whirlaway, winner of his first 1941 start recently, will carry 122 pounds, compared with 110 assigned Signator, Boliver and Cadmium. Agricole drew 105. Col. E. R. Bradley's Bimetoch, leading candidate for the $50,000 added Widener Challenge Cup March 1, breezed a mile and three furlongs today in the good time of 2U18 1-5. I By who established a new world's hockey scoring record last night with three goals in 57 seconds against the Hershey Bears in an American League game, was recalled again today by the Detroit Red Wings. Manager Jack Adams said Jennings, who played with the Red Wings last Friday and got an assist in the game against Chicago would replace Eddie Bruneteau who is being sent back to Indianapolis for more seasoning. Adams said Jennings would report in time to play against the Toronto Maple Leafs in games, Saturday night in Toronto and here Sunday. £ Jennings last year played with the Holzbaugh-Ford team in the Slichigan-Ontario League. ~D^buTSet Professor ATLANTA, Feb. 17-(AP)-On Die list of entrants for the South- Oastern Golden Gloves tournament tonight there was the name, "Doug- Bc- vriay" as a welterweight. ; On the Georgia School of Tech- Ooiogy faculty list, there is the Bame, Douglas McClay, Ph. D fiistructor of mathematics." jTn? men are the same. The v faath prof decided to abandon r left and Jxnent which begins Tuesday" Sm? 6 ^ rt nJ of P nil ° s °Phy from Harvard is 25 years old, and strictly Sh amateur. This is his first public §>pearance in the ring. £ Cubs Sign Galan rCHICAGO, Feb. 17-(AP)_The Chicago Cubs received the signed fielder, today, leaving the club with 13 unsigned players. Galan whose winter residence is BerkeW Calif, played in only 68 gamls last season, because he suffered =_, CARD ROSIER GROWS -ST. LOUIS, Feb. 17—(INS)—The Sgned contracts of Infielder Frank Crespi who played with Rochester test season, and Pitcher Murry P'SlS 0 ," 1 who was with Columbus M 1940. were received today by the !L L r s ^ta^ The Cardinals 22£ * ave »u 17 ,El ayers under eon- WMOO from the _ tract ior the 19SJ season, ^ sold to the Dodgen Giangaspro in the head. Meynell suffered a fractured collarbone. o Coach Bernie Bierman of Minis planning to '-"' ' to To Open Drills NEW YORK, Feb. 17—(INS)— Accompanied by Manager Ancil Hoffman, Max and Buddv Baer arrived from California today and left for Lakewood, N. J., to begin training for forthcoming heavyweight battles. Max will meet Lou Nova in a 12-rounder on April 24, while Buddy tackles Tony Galento ider on March 26. - - ----- — *, announced that Max \acated by George mow scales 225 pounds, and Buddy A/TANY of the state's top-flighi amateur golfers will begin firing on the Phoenix Country Club course today in final tune-ups for the 12th annual invitational tournament which gets under way there Thursday. Heading the title contenders are Kim Bannister, defending champion, and Bob Goldwater, who dropped a 4-2 decision to the young Pnoenix linkster in the finals last year. Also given the nod as a championship threat is Barge Pease, former state amateur titlist. Bannister served notice Saturday that he will not relinquish the Dr. Kim Bannister Memorial Trophy without a fight as he fired a one^under-par 70 during a down pour. The tourney trophy, namec in memory of his father, was offered for the first time last year. Approximately 125 Arizona golfers and a contingent from La Jolla, Calif., are expected to tee off in the 18-hole qualifying round Thursday. The 16 low qualifiers will gain the championship flight Eighteen-hole matches have been scheduled for Friday and Saturday, carded. with the Sunday. 36-hole finals Championship shift Bill half toj Hoffman" 252. Dodgers' Holdout Worry- matches in all other flights wll be decided at 18 holes. Other top-flight Phoenix golfers expected to- battle it out for the championship are Gray Madison, Dr. E. R. Foutx, Chet Goldberg, jr., H. R. Asians, Richard Taylor, Jim Wilson and Bill Sconce. Out-of-city threats are expected to be Tommy Knoles of Flagstaff, Knox Corbett and Hal Tovrea ol Tucson, Vic Blalack of Coolidge and Tommy Long of Globe. o Meet Captured By Reno Skiers LAS VEGAS, Nev., Feb. 17— (UP)—The Reno Ski Club yesterday won a tri-state ski meet by three points, defeating the Utah University ski team, with the Flagstaff, Ariz., Ski Club third. Billy Nelson of Reno won the slalom with Hart, also of Reno, second, and Taft of Utah third. The race was run over an intricate closed course on the slopes of Mount Charleston, 45 miles west of here. Two Utah skiers, Eastmond and Taft, finished one-two in the downhill competition, but Nelson of the Reno team took the jumping event with a leap of 94 feet, and his teammate, Hart, again was second. Eastmond was third. A crowd of more than 1,000 persons witnessed the fifth annual meet at Mount Charleston. o Spring Training Opened By Tribe FORT MYERS, Fla., Feb. 17— (AP)—Sixteen pitchers, one catcher and four infielders reported to Manager Roger Peckinpaugh today as the Cleveland Indians opened spring training. The infielders and outfielders aren't due until next Monday, but Ray Mack, Ken Keltner, Oscar Grimes and Rookie Verne Freiberger of the inner defense were on hand early. Catchers Gene Desautels and Jim Hegan and Pitchers Nate Andrews, Ken Jungels and Don Pulford were the. only absentees. All five have signed. Bob Feller, who looks in shape already, paced the. pitchers in the initial workout. • ecept leM th ' n C hie ago Cager Bids For Honors CHICAGO, Feb. 17—(INS)—Although the University of Chicago hasn't won a conference game this season, the Maroon center, Joe Stampf, is making a sensational bid for individual scoring honors in the Western Conference basketball race, statistics revealed today. Stampf scored 19 points Saturday night against Northwestern to advance to second place among individual scorers with 104 points, just four points back of Dick Fisher of Ohio State, who also picked up 19 points Saturday against Purdue. Gene England of Wisconsin, who has been leading the scorers during the greater part of the season, is now in third place with 103 point* ' . Test Is Slated Stars Survive Injuries For Challedon At Santa Anita T OS ANGELES, Feb. 17—(AP)— •" To determine his fitness for the big $100,000 classic March 1, ailing Challedon will lead a small field postward tomorrow in the first training race ever staged at Santa Anita in conjunction with the day's regular program. Special permission was granted by track stewards for the "prep" event, which will be run between the third and fourth races and under every condition of an actual race. • W. L. Brann's fleet pride of Maryland, the nation's leading handicap thoroughbred, suffered a hoof injury several weeks ago, and since then has done little or no serious training. When Brann declared he did not want to enter his horse in the big Santa Anita handicap unless he was sure the hoof injury was completely healed, stewards arranged the seven-furlong "prep" event. Facing Challedon will be Rough Pass, another Santa Anita handicap candidate,' which also needs more conditioning, and Aethelwold and Teddy Kerry, a couple of fast sprinters, nominated for keen competition. Other entries also may be named. The horses will be saddled, paraded to the post and released from the barrier under all regular racing conditions. No pari-mutuel betting on the event will be permitted. Brann said that if Challedon comes through tomorrow's prep race and another morning workout or two later in the week, he plans to enter him in Saturday's $10,000 mile and one-sixteenth San Antonio Handicap. That would be the thoroughbred's final major workout before the big event. James Voted Top Jockey TV/TIAM!, Fla., Feb. 17—(AP)— • WJ - The New York Turf Writers Association designated Basil James, I Seattle jockey, today as the out standing ] American rider in 1940. The association's annual pol named Col. E. R. Bradley of Lex- ngton, Ky., as the outstanding Breeder; Benjamin A. Jones o Parnell, Md., as the leading trainer and Herbert Bayard Swope of New York as the official contributing most of the betterment of racing. James, performing consistently in both stakes and overnight events, rode 143 winners, 108 second-place horses and 92 thirds. Jones trained Whirlaway, the top money-winning two- year-old, and his horses earned $148,705. Colonel Bradley was the breeder of Bimelech, champion three-year- old. Swope, chairman of the New York State Racing Commission was instrumental, the association said, in many reforms and innovations. To Gain Track Laurels "MEW YORK, Feb. 17—That's a good story, the track critic wondering 1N how Chucjc Fenske accounted for a 4:07.4 mark and so many mile victories on legs which never required the attention of surgeons. Most everybody knows that at eight years of age, Glenn Cunningham was so badly burned in a schoolhouse fire which cost the life of his brother that there remained only the blackened fragments of what had been a pair of legs. But it is not generally known that a number- of current and more recent distance stars sur vived severe early injuries to grow up and write history on cinders and boards. Sprinters also have been touched by medical magic. A less hardy and persistent individual would not have been heard of following what happened to Lou Zamperini, who blazed through the last lap of last winter's miles. < At the age of three, Zamperini came within a gnat's eyelash Jurges Stages First Workout MIAMI, Feb. 17 — (AP) — Bil Jurges, out of action since las summer as a result of an injury which he suffered by being struck on the head by a pitched ball, had his first workout with the New York Giants today. He did not at- empt any strenuous exercise, but vorked lightly under the hot sun or two hours. Manager Bill Terry was pleased hat Jurges seemed to stand the work well, but he refused to be- ome enthusiastic. "You can't tell anything in practice," he said. Terry revealed he has sent 'final" telegram to Harry Danning, holdout catcher, asking him o come here to discuss terms, and hat he also had sent an ultimatum o Infielder Joe Orengo, who has een offered a $2,000 raise over he salary he got from the Cardi- ials last season. Latin Swimmers May Accept Bid VINA DEL MAR, Chile, Feb. 17— AP)—Officials of the Pan-Amerian Swimming Confederation said •esterday they were considering ending seven leading South Amerian swimmers to the United States next summer in response to an invitation tendered by the United States Amateur Athletic Union. Under'a tentative plan, the two test male swimmers representing lations finishing first, second and hird in the current South Amerian swimming championships here vill be named, together with Maria _enk of Brazil, South American vomen's breast-stroke champion, 'he men will probably include Joran and Fonseca of Brazil, Dura- iona and Sos of Argentina and tlcivar and Abel Gilbert of Ecua- lor. o '• — Dodger Hurler Suffers Injury HAVANA, Feb. 17—(AP)—Fredy Fitzsimmons, veteran Dodger itcher, suffered a bruise on the ight heel in today's workout. The accident happened when Manager Leo Durocher was having itchers practice leaving the mound o cover first base. Fitzsimmons uffered the injury when he tepped on the base. During part of the workout de- oted to batting practice pitchers, fan Mungo, Kirby -Higbe, Curt 3avis, Lee Grissom and Luke Hamn took turns on the mound. The layers worked under a hot sun, nd many wore handkerchiefs round their necks to guard against unburn. —. o Contracts Signed By Yankee Hurlers NEW YORK, Feb. 17—(UP)— igned contracts were received to- ay from Pitchers Alley Donald and Marvin Breuer bringing the otal New York Yankees signed for ext season to 21. Donald won ight games while losing three last ear, and Breuer clicked for an ight-jnd-nine record- Walter Mehl lowered his mile .mark from 4:11 to 4:09.7 after bone was removed from his foot. Kimb rough Joins Pros XTEW YORK, Feb. "JarTin' John" 17—CAP)— Kimbrough made his biggest gain today, and he did it with a pen instead of a pigskin. The Texas A and M All-American signed one-year contracts for football and other services with Douglas Hertz, owner of the New York pro football Yankees, which will bring him $37,500. Of this amount, $12,500 represents payment for playing football next fall, and the remaining $25,000 will be paid under a separate contract concerning other activities during the year.- Kimbrough received $Z,500 upon signing, will get another $2,500 upon his graduation June 1, and the remainder at stipulated intervals. No military service clause was contained in the football contract, but the personal contract with Hertz will be suspended automatically should Kimbrough be called to the army. Kimbrough said he had been informed by the commandant at Texas A and M that a one-year deferment had been granted because two brothers are dependent on the athlete. Texas A and M is a government-subsidized military college, and the June graduating class has been called for duty. Kimbrough must take a six-week training course at Camp Bullis, San Antonio, after his graduation to qualify for his commission as a result of failure to attend camp last summer. Edwards, Aid Join Ranks Oj Pro Gridder] i Ham (Bill) football coach at for the last six Edwards, years, Lions professional Owner Fred L. M „ nounced today. '''••* Mandel also announced «•>' Edwards' assistant at uff ern Reserve, Roy (Dunn) 5t ler, would come alonrwjthu The terms of the contra*! length of time and salary" "' not announced. Edwards, 36 years old; sue, George (Potsy) Clark vriiojS last December. The new Lion coach comDflu impressive record while at a ern Reserve, his teanu wimfo games, losing only six andt two. Last New Year's D» team defeated Arizona Stated ZAMPERINI VENZKE losing a toe. At 10, the Southern California stretch-burner ran ar iron pipe into his hip bone. A 16, he was big enough to play th horses—suffered a splintere knee when tossed by a bronch in a rodeo. A year later his ankl was fractured by a kick from an equine incorrigible. But Zamperini didn't confine hi mishaps to hosses. At 18, th Italian tore a ligament in his lef an automobile smash-up he broke an ankle when leg in At 20, he failed to land properly on skis Leslie MacMitchell, the 20-year old New York University mile who has joined the leaders thre years ahead of schedule, had t learn to walk again at seven Paralysis of the left leg developei following diphtheria. Surgeons wanted to amputati when as a boy in grade school Archie San Romani suffered multiple leg fracture when hit b a truck. Coming in contact with a high tension wire while climbing a telegraph pole. Bill Bonthron suffered severe burns which left his famous legs with deep scars. A broken bone in Walter Mehl' foot failed to knit properly—had to be removed. Mehl hal alway run the.halfrjnile, but when he re sumed training, 'Tom Jones, th Wisconsin coach, suggested that thi slower pace of,the two-mile woult be easier on the tender pedal. The third time Mehl ran the distance—in the' Western Confer ence mefit—he set a new record He then lowered his mile marl from 4:11 to 4:09.7. Joe McCluskey waited until h was 22 before incurring the firs of 11 knee injuries. Rabbit hunting at 18, Gene Venzke fired a Toad of bucksho into his thigh. Fifty pellets ari still there, but carrying weight to: age last winter, the Pennsylvanian at 31 turned in a pair of 4:08 miles, lowering his own 4:10 o 1932. As a tot, Frank Graham Slater dislocated his bin in falling from a second-story porch onto a con crete sidewalk, but that was long before this particular Fordham Flash won the 1939 Millrose 880. Jimmy Ughtbody, jr., swift anchor man of Harvard's 193840 mile relay teams, couldn't move his legs freely for several years after breaking: a vertebra in his back while playing high school football. Barney Ewell, remarkable Penn State sprinter, spent three years of his childhood with a partially paralyzed leg. A medical certificate does no1 appear to be the worst recommendation for a runner. Hoosier Hot Shot 8£CAUS£ ^ S/X-P007S Ttif!E.E-/MCd SENIOR WAS NICKNAMED Edwards was captaia center on the Ohio froth S in 1926, but left at the erf* the year and entered r~ berg College where he regular for three yeai» captain in his junior and M. ior years. ' " Before coming to Western-'i serve under Sam WUlamanmlir' Edwards coached at "•—«-" and Fostoria High in became head coach died in 1935. o- .The ieCap , icobsl Stqgi« yinie nd mo ge rs s earns. Capli' two jnnecti gang main .gets; ' DUI versa! telai whew put v itorai was « Nstui »few ternit •long of th( Un ft bringi der It allege Jenkl But n I that any lother rer ti nee ti lies st CagersOpen TtJt m T> iffealtoCtl Meet ToJfe rr^TTTT* i _i » . .:'-."* ffiir& ! wh n" '**!• But e i •ges, annual class A-second-isa •*- basketball tournament will at the North Phoenix Hig gymnasium at 4 o'clock, t noon when teams represen&ij Mesa, St. Mary's, PhoenixnJ S h or ^ North Phoenix high schools, nil meet. ; The tournament drawing wi be "blind", made after the foe clubs reach the toonumnt floor. The first two clubs dim will be paired in the openbt game, with the other two tat ing the floor an hour liter. Winners will meet in a chUK pionship battle at 5 o'clock tomorrow 'afternoon after IMOI have settled third place tut 4 o'clock preliminary. St. Mary's is the "dark honest the tournament as it has not tad any of the three other clubs: -:;, The two Phoenix teanu -'at Mesa appear close to even oi»i cent showings, with OpadbETj Zegers" rapidly improving-'Hitait Pups rated a potent tounnwt threat. ' .•• '$%* Coach Mercier.WlM Mesa boys, defending lost to the North, tf Colts, 24-22, and thin .__.. back to trounce Zefm*hfi the next night, 25-22. • The Pups have come fromWiWl in. their 'series with the Colts rf now appear 7 to have * alight rip on Coach Clare Van HoorebeM boys. They were outclassed by fiw Colts, 34-26, in early season,. iff_ ped a one-pointer in their meeting, and won their "' jiired ink-ro tierwi lat. de: Caplii ie wa uch" nd, if hy wa Hyi he w seven plead, fingei necks inrpri they: mie c out oi Most- ifist L fetely Stars Urgei To Enlit T AKELAND, Fla., Feb. 17- ._ , - 1 -* If Hank Greenberg, potential*] lective service trainee, takei " advice of Del Baker, Tiger m ager, he will enlist immediately a year's training instead of wr" to be called under the draft. G berg has a low draft number. Baker, while not mentlonil slugging outfielder, today put this reason for believing L, ments are in order instead of w»] ing for the call: "By doing so a player to lose but a year of _ whereas by waiting he ntf lose the better part of tw* years. By the time he repli; baseball form, half or more « the season of the second I* would be gone. "The player would, no doubt," in physical condition, but woulP' be able to hit big-league pf" " which about that time of the :ets pretty good?" - -. • o Jamaica Slates Rich Handicap NEW YORK, Feb. 17—' The Metropolitan Jockey operators of Jamaica Race — today announced addition of .JJ $10,000 Grey Lag Handicap toj» roster of state events for its 25-«i spring meeting, April 12 to Mai* The Grey Lag which offers °r portunity for horsemen to pointy another rich spring handicap™ New York,'was named after oa» the most illustrious performeB the '20's. Under the green andw»» silks of the Rancocas stable, <*» Lay won the Belmont, BrooWf* Suburban, Empire City, Q««^ County, Excelsior and Metropolis handicaps. The addition of the Gn nine furlong for thi and upwards to be run brought the Jamaicastakesto with a gross value of »f $17,500 increase in added iver last year. o— Bowling Teaffl* Battle To luad ' bach j "Failt "pinst : Baun "ashed fle cii •seco Rpeatei year out o tory It till Ashto r Worful It i s Jttsher *$25 Ashtc sautif, ti PRESCOTT, Feb. and Prescott men -to-3 split, and the local von. 3 to 0. in Northern KW^. Bowling League matches new*.,, erday. In the first men's matcn, ot three 900 games, vomen's match, Lawanna urned in high series of Helen Henson high game Clarkdale and Coi layed at Cottonwood ith the Cottonwood men to 2, and the Cotton "' to 0. The schedule for matches March 9 r lagstaff,., and ' ClarkdalaC snt MIe< ew, L*tt

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