Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 19, 1941 · Page 31
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 31

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Wednesday, February 19, 1941
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Telephone 3-1111 Arizona Republic, Phoenix,Wednesday Morning, Febnary 19,1941 (Section Two) Page In.... This.. c orner BY LESLIE A VERY •my YORK, .Feb. 18— (UP)—Not 'that golfers are not sportsmen, mt the very name of the National wirtmen's Show connotes outdoor livity of another ilk—fishing, tinting, boating and the like^sc is a little strange to walk into S-and Central Palace and find Paul nnvan hitting full wood and iron •iuio 01 ' ,,_ „*„„ -r *v«.+««i. Ellis Ross, Champions Feature Amateur Boxing Program Tonight ROSS, the lean cowhand, is riding the red-leather range again and the state's former M!- iots from e<1 S e of the tank here the log-rollers and canoe tilt- es take their daily ducking. It is an additional surprise to learn that the "Little Poison" of the links is the hit 0 { s show designed to attract fellows who feel more natural .IthtinR along a gun barrel or trollinc for tarpon than hacking a little white ball all over the countryside. But twice daily the Lexington ivenue hunters, trappers and fish-men desert the snakes and hoot iris Indians and Eskimos, and the •enic exhibits to crowd around the E tank to catch the Runyan act It is a good act, with Paul demon- trating proper use of all clubs from ^ver to blaster and topping it off rith an array of trick shots. It the first time Promoters Camp- .11 and Fairbanks have embraced jlf in their annual wild life expo- sion, but from now on it is likely i he a fixed feature. Runyan, who quit the winter tournament circuit in California, to stage the golf act, will not K" on with the show from here, but will rejoin the tnurinc professionals in Florida next week. He hopes that the daily workouts during his act have improved his form over his showing in the West. Paul Runyan probably is the best jjfnd that the golf duffer has. Be- •f slight in stature, without the •alky forearm muscle and wrist jra-er of most leading professionals, innyan has had to build his game irou'nd body action, a full swing mi extreme accuracy. He believes tot his case represents the one of average week-end golfer who (DPS not FEMININE GOLFERS OPEN BATTLE FOR CITY * * ght former champion aims to W6lter victories in Agile Ellis cleaned out Arizona's *l° C £ ? f lightweights in a methodical ^1940 campaign and an- peared campaign headed for the and ap Diamond TJ 1 . . , . —""• _T" c A^lcimuiJU Belt laurels in San Francisco. But he picked up eight stray onces somewhere between the semifinals and weighmg-in time for the climax bout and the punchin* man from Arizona was ruled but of the tourney. He's let the pounds add up and he'll make his welter debut tonight in the feature clouting of the Optimist Club's simon- pure program at Legion Arena. Ross first welter foe will be Allen Cantor, who . has been improving at a rapid clip. The 145- pound Cantor, however, doesn't get much more from the prophets than sympathy—he's still a little short of matching Ross in all departments. The extra weight that forced Ross out of the lightweight ranks have added power to an already potent punch—which he delivers with equal authority from either hand. Cantor will hold a three-pound pull over Ross. Heavy-hitting Ted Dennis will defend his newly-acquired heavyweight laurels against the boy he pried them away from—Dave Thurman. Thurman, fast as a cat in spite of his 180 pounds, is a bell-to-bell glove tosser and the encounter should be hotter than a four- alarm fire, In another title affray, gaunt Tony Riveras will see what he cpn do about staving off the challenge of Gilbert Clickee, a 124-pound Indian pugilist who is not at all discouraged by the dismal fate of Charley Scott. Scott, who staged a fistic argument with Riveras last week, lasted approximately terrific muscular four minutes. Clickee is reported to be a thudding hitter. He'll have to match his offensive talents with the ability to take a few whooping left- hand bombs—or he won't be around to hear the bell. Jole Gastelo, who has been doing better than fair in his quest for a bout with Mike Moreno, the state bantam champ, will hook up with Dean Eliason in what should be a fast affair. Both will weigh 118. Benny Guerra, the current lightweight king, will resume his fend with clever Percy Moore and if the bout measures up to their last one, it'll be a slugaroo from the opening bell. Guerra will scale 133, Moore two pounds more. Red Turner, 173-pound roundhouse artist, will face Sleepy Connor and although the fight may be short on style, it should be packed with whooping blow's and plenty of action. Connor will be outweighed by five pounds. In other bouts, John Steward, a 165-pounder who bleeds' like a Hapsburg at the mere sight of a glove, will trade punches with Bob Price, 170, and C. L. Stewart 125, will meet Ruffin Brunher, 125. All of his instruction methods are dinted toward the average golfer, rtiich he says is one who scores round 100 for 18 holes. Last year • perfected a paddle-handled put- i which he believes is the duffer's nsvver to better work on the r ;. He scld 700 of them last !«ar and expects to sell at least '.000 this year. "My latest campaign for the aver- .p player is to eliminate sand traps from golf courses," he said. 1 believe that golf courses of the tare will have very few traps nd will depend more upon natural topes and contours for hazards. "Despite what some of my colleagues think, it -will cut more strokes of the average jolfrrs' score than it will the reperts. For Instance say that j the pro and the dub both have taken the Kame number of shots ind lie in a trap on the edge ot the green. More often than not, the pro will Mast out and stop his hall close enough to the pin to cot down in one putt. Meantime, the dub blasts and either goes over the green ta the trap on the other side or buries his hall a couple of inches in the sand. That's where most of those 8's and 9's re horn on the average card. "On the kind of course I envision, pro still would have the ad- Mtage because from the same spot the fairway he could chip more urately and have a belter chance can his first putt. But, the duf- , not frightened by having to ome out of a trap, could play an isy rolling shot to the green—and en, if he had one of my paddle- p putters, well—" We sell no advertising.) o emitinal Goli Matches Slated From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) Feminine golfers will clash in mifinal-round matches in the ebruary handicap golf tourney the' Phoenix Country Club iks, with an accuracy tourney as e special event. Pairings: Championship flight—Mrs. E. R. outz vs. Mrs. S. H. Robertson; is. H. D. Ketcherside vs. Mrs. . B. McGinnis. Consolation—Mrs. R. Askins vs. Mrs. Gray Madin; Mrs. Z. T. Addington vs. Mrs. J. Russell. Second flight—Mrs. C. A. Reba- ow vs. Mrs. F. W. Pool; Mrs. W. Bilger vs. Mrs. MacFarlane torker. Consolation—Mrs. Willie ««• vs. Mrs. J. C. Mueller; Mrs. ake Field vs. Mrs. Joseph Beck- Third flight—Mrs. M. E. Barn- 11 vs. Mrs. I. A. Jennings; Mrs. B. Webster vs. Mrs. F. W. Beer. insolation—Mrs. L. W. Olson vs. Irs. G. S Cunningham: Mrs W. Willson vs. Mrs. Baron Gold*Mer. Slickest Star On Ice- PACES MIGHTY BOSTON BRUINS: His drive toward a new record for assists keeps Bill Cowley in front of all other National League scorers, and makes the Boston Bruins' center the greatest playmaker in hockey. His play has been a bright spot as the Bruins soared to a new loop record by going unbeaten in 20 consecutive games. Bruins Tackle Tempe Frosh Quint Tonight HPHE Phoenix Junior College Bears and the Tempe Bullpups tangle at the Bruin gymnasium at 8 o'clock tonight in the third of their annual four basketball games. Coach George (Dutch) Hoy's club dropped both the previous games this season, but gave the high-scoring Bullpups a scare in the second. They hope to mar the great record of the Tempe frosh tonight by The card o'clock. •will open at 8:15 Bowling (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) BOWLING CENTER /GODFREY'S Gluttons romped Into the Stevenson Park Fives Gain Split (From Late RcDUblic. Edition Yesterday) The Stevenson-Park quintets divided two tilts in Work Projects Administrzftion Basketball League >lay on the armory court, the iantams defeating Garfield, 20 to 6, and the juniors dropping a 21-12 decision to Booker T. Wash- ngton. In other games, the Verde Park Midgets trounced the Optimists 22-5; the Madison Juniors defeated Harmon Park, 29-23, and the Gar- 'ield Seniors defeated University ipply last lead in the Phoenix Linen Suj League as second half play opened night. The Gluttons took a clean sweep at the expense of Damon's Demons, 1.239-1.074 Big gun in the winner's attack was Godfrey Atwater, who totaled 454. while D. Walker's 395 was high for the losers. Steele's Stooges won one game and total pins. 1.402-1.351. for an even break with Vernon's Vipers, first half champions. Bob Cook hit 567. high for the night and for the winners, while V. Stewart upset 449 Rticks for the Vipers. Whit Roper Motors assumed undisputed possession of first plawi In the Phoenix Motor league, winning three of fonr points from Studebaker Mechanics. 2,4n3-2,!7«. Two points separate the- leaders from the three teams deadlocked for second place. T. G. Goldlc was high man for the winners with 612. while G. Borgen upset SO! stick* for the Mechanics. Ed Luke Motors won three of four points from Coulter Motor Company. 2.246-2.226. with ton honors going to J. \oung of the winners with 513. Bob Foster hit 469 to lead Couller Motors. Packard-Phoenix Motors won four forfeit points from Sands Motor Company, turning in a 2.437 series in gaining their win. "Shorty" Pedereen beat Kenny Henry bv one pin for honors with a 516 series. Packard-Phoenix. Ed Luke's and the Mechanics are-tied for second place. Reds won four straight forfeit points from the Blacks to remain in first place in the Republic and Gazette League. The &n boosted the Reds' lead to two points SSkWSS- ^eU'TaggfnTa' £% B,u« I'SKJn. SK5 KSl'MTtSSl Sin? the' IvUerc with 459 and Lou Rees' 3 ark, 5 p. m.; Harmon Park fidgets vs. Washington, 6 p. m.; South Phoenix vs. Tollespn, 7 ). m.; Father Emmett's Mission vs. Avondale, 8 p. m.; Southern Pacific vs. Peoria, 9 p. m. 408 Meeting Called Boat Racers "ron I-ate Republic Edition Yesterday) Members of the Arizona Navy. Rate boat-racing club, will meet ! 32 East Monroe street at 7:30 clock tonight, at which time »ns for the spring racing season be disrussed. will be mapped for the meet March 23 at Canyon Race meets will be held three weeks, with approxi- 25 boats competing for .«.-_ -jff a trio of wins at the expense of the Oranges. 1.8871.829. Respective honors went to Ma- wm Bear with 488 and Ralph Spra«m> S'thf fourth match, the Purples chalked uo a clean sweep at the expense of the ^rsh^t^-^l^J^fo^ea^Se winnere. while Fred Steele totaled 529 for • team of women howters^from for M-- o. Huff Luella J6nes. K. Severinghaus and Doris Gee. , , "Ladies 1 650" League-Hks Victories Mark etball Loop Play from Late Republic Edition Yesterday) Easy victories marked play in .Mi-third of the A section of the Jttde Park Basketball League on "*JPark court last night, "» Sharks, paced by Steve -JM with 15 points, trounced ™«th Phoenix, 46 to 23, and the gmese Lions toppled Capitol, T*°- The Exiles took the measure ™.the Red Raiders, 40-32, in the £arne. ^.-il Turner paced the Exiles Sj 15 points, while Wendi" :?«erson of Capitol also scor for scoring honors in his «^S«5^ cSi™-S^^ i ^t!o°n SU ^ y XrSon 2 a - T?£- SftSB^SM vs. wl P. Fuller Paints. AtXKTS r,-, "nut's losing game. Bow* had 462 lor 763-761-846—2.370 2361. with with 528. and ChrisUan •h for the winners lor the losers WaliK *^PP^ —-__-..— h«ar rfoifilnriprf Into s Jimmy Gleeson, traded by the tod i «Hl e Reds - batted both right Mir."" handed last year to com- «*»iecordof .313. Leag« has developed into *• one point separates the PO £r!t e Na l tionaI tolled Wglvseries lor the 'ark, 38-21, to gain teams from that park. Games today: Southside Bantams a split for vs. Verde Overtime Tilt Won By Y-Coeds (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) The Y-Coeds captured a 26-25 victory from the Phoenix Hi-Y quintet in an overtime tilt in the Young Men's Christian Association Older Boys Church Basketball League on the YMCA court last night The teams were deadlocked at 23-all at the end of regulation play. Brooks of the winners taking icoring honors with 18 points. In other games, First Methodist trounced First Baptist, 33-9; North Phoenix Hi-Y edged Desert Mission, 27-26, Central Methodist topped the Molokans, 15-12, and the Presbyterians jolted Capitol Methodist, 25-12. *.,.,. In senior league play tonight, Jarfield and the Catholic Saints will tangle at 7 o'clock, and Pha- anx will meet Capitol Christian at 7:45 o'clock. Links Stars Polish Play For Club Meet A RMED with high hopes and their •"• favorite woods and irons, a sizeable portion of the field that will compete in the Phoenix Country Club's 12th annual invitational golf tournament starting Thursday »ave their games an 18-hole polish- ng yesterday, and will wind up drills today. And yesterday's practice firing hiked the stock of a handful of golfers already firmly established as the fair-haired boys who will rap out 18 holes of qualifying golf :omorrow and then get together for three days of match play. Jack Trimble, the state amateur champion, may as well have tacked up a sign on the golf shop door Informing all and sundry that he'll be as dangerous as a grizzly bear with a headache. He came whistling in yesterday a full swing ahead of standard figures, putting together scores of 34 and 36 for a neat 70. Tom Lambie, who posted a blistering 68 in an 18-hole outing during the Western Open here, was one stroke behind Trimble yesterday, and if he holds to that sort of scoring—or improves on it— ie'11 be among the low-number boys when the qualifying junket is over. Victor C. Armstrong, jr., is rated the tourney's "dark horse." He turned irt a 74 yesterday and has his sights set on lowering that figure when the formal firing begins. Dr. E. Pavne Palmer, jr., will be another of the meet's highly- regarded figures. He whipped over the first nine in regulation figures. Young Chester Goldberg, jr., has been flirting with par consistently. Bracketed with the aforementioned as favorites will be Kim Bannister, the defending champion; Bob Goldwater, finalist last year, and Barge Pease, former Arizona amateur king. Right behind Phoenix Country Club, Denver will have one of the strongest representations in point of numbers. Four golfers—H. H. Clark, J. H. Ricketts, Charles O. Voight and Dr. George H. Dorsey— are entered from the Rocky Mountain metropolis. Other entrants include Harry Robertson, jr., Arnold Curtis, Donald Kellogg, Dick Walsh, Tom Jones, Ned S. Leonard, Jim Canning, Earl Mayer, Harold Kenworthy and Clem Webster III, all of Phoenix; C. A. Rebadow, Buffalo, N. Y.; Arthur N. Powers senior champion at Olympia Fields Chicago; Everett R. Hamilton, St Louis; L. A. Coleman, Detroit Walter H. Johnson, Chicago; S. J Graham, Greenwich, Conn.; R. A Stranahan, Toledo, O.; and Karl Mangum, Flagstaff. DefendingChamp Favored To Keep Tourney Laurels 'HE fourth annual Phoenix city •*• Women's golf tournament will et under way at 9:30 o'clock this lorning over the Eencanto Park ourse, and when the sun goes handing them their first defeat of the season. • Hoy will go to bat with a line-up containing only three of the players who have been listed as regulars In most games this season. Burkley Curlee, tall guard, came down with influenza at Tucson last week-end, while Alan Rand, center, also has been on the sick list. Hoy is using Paul Campbell at guard, with Floyd Weed, erstwhile forward, shifted to center, and Johnny Howard stepping in at forward. The combination clicked in the Saturday game at Tucson when the Bruins come back to trounce the Wildkittens after losing. Friday's contest. Hoy is confident his club will not be weakened by the absence of the two veterans especially against a club containing as few tall players as the Bullpups. Coach Bill Kajikawa's club is a combination of sharpshooters, dangerous from any point on the floor. Hoy admits their scoring ability but thinks they will find the perspective different enough to handicap / their shooting on the Bruin court where his own club should play its best game. They have not played a game there since January 21. Hoy will be a trifle short on reserve strength but may be able to make use of Rand if he is needed. The ailing center was out for practice yesterday. Eugene Norwood and Hank Pickrell, who have been alternating at leading the Bruin scoring of late, appear in prime shape. About 125 linksmen are expectec to enter the meet. with 764-865-843 — 2.472. Finnlca! was high with 211-186-197-594. for the while Dunham had 549 for the losers. Mathews Faint and Dorris-Heyman won t o points each as they totaled 2.493- 2.3SO. McAfee wa« high for Mathews Paint ivith 547. while Williams had 516 for rolled 1M-781-«3«-!,3M in tmklnc <hrrr points from Personal Finance with 788-733-715— 1.246. Jimmy Genre was high lor the winner! with 543. while Klrkpmtrlck had 474 for the losers. . , . Phoenix Savings Bank won three points from Vinson-Carter with 715-823-844— 2.382 against 775-728-727— 2.230. Paddock was high for the winners with 514, while Gray had 470 for the losers. Insurance Girls: 7-Up vs. Donofrio Floral. Sen-ice dub League -—•vs. Casey dub; Rotary ._. . Junior Chamber vs. Optimists; 20-30 Club vs. The Dons. .gue: Exchange Club ary dub vs. Kiwanis: PUI-MOR ARCADE E VANS Tufa Stone made a clean sweep of their match with Sam's Ogars. winning all three games and total pins for four points. Tufa Stone tallied 2,781 to the Cigars' Z512. Les Evans topped the winners with a neat 668 series, Clyde Hall also turning in a 612 series for Evans. Gene Frazier was high for Sam's 526. with Porter's copped Ihree points from Emmett's Uv»*s 1.544 to S.438. Jim Thurmond paced Porter's with ««, while BUI McNelujr led Emmett's with Barrow's Furniture .won three _points from Denton's Tire Service. 2.493 to 2430. C Watson was high for Barrow's with 564. Masao Inouye topped Denton's Arizona Refining won four points from Phoenix Motors. 2.591 to 2.453. Herb Wessel led the Refiners with 543. while Lou Dominick paced the Motors with 507. Evans Tnf» Stone turned In the hlih team series of the nlcht with Z.781. and N. Porter Company had high came of 141. Erans topped the Individual! with his 6(8. and Thurmond took hiirh irame wttn 241. The Phoenix Major League takes to the dri«s at 8 o'clock tonight with the Art Press Printers taking on the league-leading Vic Hanny squad. Arizona Rose Flour meets Willard'« Hot Dogs: Arizona Laundry Evans Bunders, and Goldspot Hatch- Garden Mat Feature Won By O'Mahoney (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) HRIS ZAHARIAS, one of thosi "Crying Greeks" of the wrest ling game, met up with Dannc O'Mahoney, the Irish pride, in th< main-event bout at Madison Squan GJarden last night, but it didn' turn out to be such a happy even for Zaharias. The Greek matster substituted for Chief Little Wolf when the colorful Indian was unable to .appear because of an attack of ptomaine poisoning, and the Zaharias substitution meant little to O'Mahoney. After an hour of hectic battling, the Irish ace climbed out of the ring with his second triumph in two appearances here, and a possible bout with Vincent Lopez next week if Promoter John Contos can arrange the affair. Lopez tentatively agreed ' to meet the winner. Zaharias is noted for his roug IKJURIES HIT FROSH TEMPE, Feb. 18—Coach Bill Kajikawa of the undefeated freshman basketball team of Arizona State Teachers College here today feared that a month's inactivity will hamper his squad in its third game with the Phoenix Junior College Bears in Phoenix Wednesday night. He was downhearted as the Tempe frosh took their final workout. "Harold Allen, has practiced only two days since he hurt s hand two weeks ago," Kaji- kaw'a said, "and Fenton Overson has a sty on his right eye and can hardly see." Allen tore ligaments in his left hand in a practice tilt with Peoria High School. The hand is still swol- en and discolored, and the big center star of the Bullpups is rusty for lack of practice, -Kajikawa report- £u> A third handicap for the Bull- pups will be Ted Olea's multiple athletic activities. Olea is practicing every afternoon with the spring football players and then rushes in to work with the cagers. Football and basketba] just don't go together very well, with the result that Olea's stellar ball-handling and floor work may take a beating in the game. Undefeated in 12 starts, including a triumph over the Bulldog varsity, Coach Kajikawa's yearlings are practically "in" as champions of the Arizona junior college-frosh basketball league. They have« only five games remaining, two with the Bears two with the Gila College Monsters and one with the university frosh. o——=— Bill Komenich, who plays basketball at Marquette, once attended the University of Belgrade. The war turned him back to these shores. tactics in brothers. the But ring, as are he surprised hi th fans by discarding his usual trick at the start of the bout. And fo the first 13,. minutes, Zaharia turned in a clean, scientific per formance, matching O'Mahone hold for hold. Then it happened. The Greek became enraged because of hi inability to break a wicked wris lock hold— so he promptly gouge his way out. And from then on h put on a hectic battle, that ha Referee Jerry Markus on th jump trying to keep things unde control. But the Irisher caught up wit him after 42 minutes, 17 second and turned loose his famous "Iris whip" to take the first fall. They came back for more afte the rest period, O'Mahoney agair applying a series of his famou holds to have Zaharias in a ba way just as the time-keeper sig nailed the end of one hour, th time limit for the bout. Hard Boiled Haggerty proved too much for Terrible Terry McGinnis in the semifinal. Despite his monicker, Terrible Terry decided to turn scientific— and that's where he made his mistake. The 265- pound Haggerty would have none of that stuff and proceeded to take the first fall with a backbreaker in 12 minutes and the second with a questionable stranglehold In seven minutes. The Cardiff Giant took the her over the jumps In the openin bout. The jump; beard. led bad man tosse everything in the books at Hard Kruskamp, then finished him of after 17 minutes of mat mayhem with a broad jump. College Basketball (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday: Indiana 40. Ohio State 33. Illinois 56. Iowa 53. Wisconsin 43, Purdue 42. Michigan 42. Chicago 39. Minnesota 55. Northwestern 34. Texas A and M 48. Texas Christian 45 Missouri 30. Kansas State 28. ' Iowa State 44. Oklahoma 3O. Tulsa 29, St. Louis University 26 (overtime). , ' „ Oklahoma A and M 30. Kansas 26. Grlnnell 42, Monmouth 37. Kentucky 60, Georgia Tech.40. Oregon State 43, Idaho 19. Duke 44. North Carolina State 37. Tennessee 37. VanderbiirsS. Alabama 42. Georgia 37. Tulane S3, Louisiana State 4*. oyote Five Tunes For Mesa Clash HHE Phoenix Union High School x Coyotes yesterday, began to pol- sh their shooting game .to prepare or the duel with the undefeated tfesa High School cagers booked or the Coyote court Friday night. Coach Vernon Tuckey gave them a rest Monday to recover from the hard work of last week's district tonrnament and did not call ' for any scrimmage work yesterday although he expects to send them through a hard workout today. Yesterday's drill was devoted hiefly to solving the problem of enetrating the tight zone defense he Jackrabbits set against the Coyotes in Mesa when they stop- ed the Tuckey club, 44-19, and allowed them hardly as many shots n four quarters as they normally et in one. It may be possible that Tuckey jvill vary his usual short-pass, short-shot game Friday night by ising occasional long shots to draw ut the Rabbit defense. Tuckey's ifficulty. is that the tall Jack- abbit guards should take all de- ensive rebounds, permitting 'hoenix only one shot at a time nd making an inaccurate long- ange game extremely costly. Tuckey spent a little time yesterday in planning a defense to stop Junior Crum, Mesa's elongated scoring machine, who shoots with either hand, rebounds at both ends of the court, and personally scored as much as the entire Coyote tram when the clubs met at Mesa. The Mesa club is built around Crum, who can do everything, a >rep eager can be expected to do. f the Coyotes can stop him they may upset the East Central chani- >ions as effectively as they did a 'avored Tucson club when it in- •aded Phoenix a month ago. Contracts Inked By Three Cards ST. LOUIS. Feb. 18—(INS)— Outfielders Ernie Koy, Harry tValker and John Wyrostek have igned their 1941 contracts, the St jouis Cardinals announced today The club now has 23 players under contract. Among those agreeing to terms yesterday were Gus Mancuso, vet;ran catcher obtained from Brook- yn in the deal which sent Catcher Mickey Owen to the Dodgers and Estel Crabtree and Coaker Triplett, outfielders. Meanwhile, Johnny' Mize, hard hitting Cardinal first baseman, remains unsigned. It was reporte( :hat Mize, who is now at Hot Springs, 'Ark., had returned unsigned a second contract offered him by the club. Branch Rickey, vice-president o; :he Cardinals, said he understooi Vlize would be in St. Louis Saturday.. Rickey said he did not know whether Mize planned to confer with Cardinal officials regarding salary terms. Several weeks ago Vlize and club officials held a con- 'erence, but failed to agree on contract terms. o Bout Decision Draws Fans' Ire COLUMBUS, O., Feb. 18—(AP)— Roscoe Toles, Michigan heavyweight fighter, and Jack (Buddy) Walker, claimant to the Ohio heavy throne, battled to a 10-round draw tonight. Both are colored. Walker was knocked down for a count of nine in the fifth round and a near-capacity house in Columbus Auditorium booed when the draw decision was announced. Toles weighed 199, Walker 193 o ' The Lafayette-Western Mary land football game originally scheduled for Sept. 26 has been shifted to Nov. 14. down Sunday, the golfer who won he 1940 crown probably will still se wearing it. The defending champion is Mrs. W. E. McClure, jr., and the clubhouse clairvoyants can't see anyone >lse in the crystal ball but her. She ivon the title last year by breezing past Betty Putnam, University of Arizona coed, with a 5-and-4 count, arid she's lost none of >>=r touch iince then. From the 18-hole qualifying outing today to the 36-hole finals Sunday , the prophets' have cast Mrs. McClure as the pace setter. Thelma Carr, A who won the first two titles, won't be present and iMss Putnam, the 1940 medalist, hadn't put in an appearance last night, although she has signified an intention of entering. After the qualifying session arranges the entrants into flights, there'll be three days of 18-hole outings before the Sunday Climax. The number of entries Is expected to fall below last year's record 36. However, entries will be accepted this morning when the majority of local golfers are expected to enter the title battle. One of the high lights of today's play will be an exhibition by Mrs. Dpal S. Hill, nationally known golf star. Mrs. Hill will give a demonstration of various golf shots, then will team with Mrs. McClure for a nine-hole match. Andy Uram and Marty Christen sen, two former Minnesota foot ball stars, are applicants for jobs with the Minneapolis police force series floored him for keeps. Bruins Hike Loop Record B 1 1 OSTON, Feb. 18— (AP)—A pair of goals by Art Jackson offsel two scored by Syl Apps tonight when the Boston Bruins stretched their new National Hockey League unbeaten record to 22 games by gaining a 2-2 overtime tie with the Toronto Maple Leafs before a 16,209 crowd at Boston Garden. By the narrow margin of a half O 'ame, the Bruins managed to re:ain their first-place lead over the Leafs. Aggie Cagef Wiitslraced 1 To Dei en sf OTILLWATER, Okla., Feb. 18—• *° <AP>—The Oklahoma Ag fourth place in their own Valley basketball conference wher they are the defending champions, console themselves by knocking off top-ranking outsiders as fast as they come along. . Coach Henry Iba, pleased „ with his team's 30-28 victory n over the Big Six conference . leaders from Kansas last night,']let down his hair today. .'.',, ."Of course, we point for teams w.e think will be tough," said, "building our defense to o the strongest points of their offensive.' > . • „;. He might-have -added that hi«- ; own uncanny ability to out-figurK the enemy and map the proper dei§ fensive strategy for each game plays a most important part in his team's success. But he Iet.lt corsa from the record books. Two weeks ago, the Aggie*, stopped Oklahoma, heading the '*• Sooner* into a losing streak ^. that has reached five stxciglit '* defeats, including: another by... the Cowboys. Oklahoma made only one field; goal in the frist half of the first game with the Aggies and only three in the second half. The Ag- : gies permitted the Sooners seven in the second game. Kansas, which replaced Okla-. hpma at the top spot in the Biff Six, could manage only- six field goals against the Aggies last nights Howard Engleman, Jayhawk ace: who has averaged better than 2Q points per game and has all bttt. broken the Big Six scoring record, had exactly three free throws to show for his evening's efforts. Iba's explanation made It look simple, although apparently nobody else has thought' about it. "The way to stop Engleman is to stop Bob Allen, who does most of the feeding on the Kansas clubj" Iba confided. "We put Bud Millikan, one of four best guards, on Allen and he didn't let him feed, the ball to Engleman. Without thS ball, Engleman couldn't shoot." .;Iba attributed his team's let-" down in the Missouri Valley Con-; ference, during which the defending; It was the eighth deadlock the Bruins have chalked up since they were- defeated last in Montreal on December 21. To gain it, they had to come from behind, to the delight of their largest home crowd of the season. Jackson opened the scoring dur-!" ing the 12th minute of play, with ' Herb Cain and Terry Reardon assisting, and supplied the equalizer champs were upset twice in a row*: to a period of reorganization. 1* J. EKKleston, ace forward : : who led the Aggie scoring in »" : ; • successful Eastern tour early in the season, was hurt in prmc- , t . tice and lost for the year. ;i , "With Egglerton in the game, we. have been using a fast break and not trying to control the ball as, " as in past seasons," Iba said. • • • • we had , about halfway through the middle frame, after Apps had registered his,second tally. Jackson enabled the Bruins to keep building up their record by poke-checking the puck away from Bingo Kampman deep in Toronto territory and beating Goalie Turk Broda without assistance. App's first counter, at 14:40 in the first period, was on the flukey side. The Bruins were attacking in full force when Woody Dumart attempted to launch a power play by batting the puck against the sideboards. The puck took a high bound and landed in center ice. Apps was closest to it and he was unchallenged as he bore down against Frank Brimsek, the Boston goalie. Syl's second, however, was a masterpiece, for he set himself up in perfect scoring position to take Gordie Drillon's well-timed pass through the Boston defense. Knockout Scored TORONTO, Feb. 18—(AP)— Georgie Pace of Cleveland knocked out Spider Armstrong of Toronto in the sixth round of their 10-round bout at Maple Leaf Gardens tonight. Pace lashed out quickly with a succession of smashing body punches to break up what had been a close fight. The knockout came at 2:45 of the sixth round. Pace weighed 124%, Armstrong 127. Pace, former National Boxing Association bantamweight champion, hurt Armstrong consistently with his body punches. When the sixth round began, he slammed one into Armstrongs ribs, and the Canadian went; down for an eight- count. Armstrong came up and tried to slug, it out, but another flurry of body punches sent him down for a seven-count and a'third Marquette Maps Grid Schedule MILWAUKEE, Feb. 18— (AP)— Four new gridiron opponents ara on the 1941 Marquette University football schedule announced last night by Conrad M. Jennings, athletic director. The Hilltoppers play Kansas, Mississippi, New Mexico and Oklahoma for the first time. Tom Stidham, former Oklahoma athletic director and head coach, arrived here today to assume his duties as football coach. Jennings predicted that the Ofc. lahoma game would be a sell-out at Stidham's former location. ';• The complete schedule: October 4, Wisconsin at Madison; October; 11, Michigan State at East Lansing; October 18, Kansas at Milwaukee; October 24, Duquesne at Milwaukee (night); November-I, Mississippi at Milwaukee; Noverrij her 8, Detroit at Detroit; November 15, New Mexico at Albuquerque; November 22, Oklahoma at Norman; November 29, Iowa State at Milwaukee. o— : By Georgie Pace Rest Is Ordered For Irish Coach SOUTH BEND, Ind., Feb. (INS)—George Keogan, basketball coach' of the University of Notre Dame, today was ordered to bed for at least three weeks because of a heart ailment. While physicians reported his condition is no worse now than in December when he was ordered to restrict his coaching activity, theje ordered complete rest to clear pains in his chest. Ray Meyer, assistant basketball coach, took complete charge of th,e squad today. Meyer reported that Capt. Eddie Riska, high scoring forward, who suffered a fractured foot in a game against Syracuse University on January 20, will play, against Georgia Tech , here Satur* day when the Irish will seek theiir -llth consecutive victory. '"=, NEATEST, SMOOTHEST t AUKJN / S / $MOK£S 60IN—PRINCE ALBERT SURE HUGS THE PAPER—NO SPILLING—FAST, EASY ROLLING, FRAGRANT, TASTY, MILO.'* SAfS MY PICK FOR'MAKIN'S'SMOKE-JOY! CWIB? mry tumtrUm «f Pitac* Albert

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