Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 20, 1941 · Page 17
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 17

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Thursday, February 20, 1941
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3-1111 Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Thursday Morning, February 20,194* (Section Two) Page Three^ r^-^= .1 J * * VTTT $1500 SALARY CLAIM AGAINST TRU ipeaking- of SPORTS . .„ SIDEKICKS will be sitting on opposite sides of the grid"^ ifhen Frank Leahy makes his debut as Notre Dame football 5S the season opener with Arizona's Wildcats next September H* JB ,». Leahy will be Mike Casteel, Arizona's coach . . . and • ..-IJ-p JjCHJlV " Hi w ~ J»»MJ»< w»..>i.i_\- i, *-»j. IC.UIIGL o UUCTUll • , . til Id • • °?T,jH pals ". • • "' hcn J' mn> y Crowley was head coach at *in State Leahy and Casteel were assistant coaches . . . *(SLny- Jim went to Fordham, Leahy went with him and then ' ffl «us ago became head coach at Boston College . . . Leahy "jlfike-to attend the Sugar Bowl game New Year's Day when v, feTupset Tennessee, but Mike couldn't make it—he wanted 1 rfut those Tempe Bulldogs did in the Sun Bowl . . . you know **ft"forces have that grid date with the Bulldogs in Tempe next ST. but Mike and Frank finally will meet again, and it uH be a liappy meeting no matter the outcome of the game. i QUARTER of a century, Big Bill Tilden has been tennis' L«test actor ... but now a rival has arisen—and a girl at that Cutest actor . . . out now a r ^up-and-coming Thespian. :,._ unrhle. who will appear I r and our ball high into and then after ' serves by Miss the two Hard- Five Routs Bears, 64-40 R A p£? £» £°r a T d em h pe Bullpups, netted 14 field goals to lead the frosh club to a 64-to-40 „„ SECONDS later the victory oyerjhe Phoenix. Junior loud-speaker amiounced. Time wnuc „.. court is made plav- _,i» the crowd buzzed a bit— fth'en'began to laugh thinking i Miss Marble was showing a • of temperament because the ,es from her opponent's racket i made her look bad . . .she ed this quickly . . . she walked •.'• t to the court and raised her 3 to a ball boy ... he tossed T a ball ... she held it head A and let it drop ... it gave a «le bounce and lay still . . . picked it up and let it drop ain... once more it hopped like all-frozen cricket.. . the crowd the idea and belonged to Miss rble from that moment on. PL SPILSBUKV, the Bisbee buckaroo who lassoed lop money in the World's iimpionship Rodeo here a tiv days ago, Isn't the only nember of hi» family inclined o mow or lew violent exer- - be ... his brother Jack rhoopi It np on the basketball am at Arizona State Teach- n College it Flagstaff, Char^ M Modesette, Bisbee scribe, tports, and another Spilsbury, ' llu. b playing on the Bisbee £ School cage squad. i ,i ' COGGINS, Encanto Park links professor, is fully aware it duck season is past but unless College cagers on the Bruin floor last night. It was the Bears' third loss of the year to the Bullpups, who are undefeated in their own class and own a victory over the Tempe varsity. Coach George (Dutch) Hoy's boys started out well, flashing a smooth floor game to work in for close shots with Floyd Weed, center, spearheading the attack.. The Bruins rarely missed an open shot and went into a short lead which thev hf-ld for the first 10 minutes of play. The Bullpups were missing their shots, while Paul Campbell, Phoenix guard, was doing a land-office business at pass interception. In the second quarter Kenton Overson, guard, and Moran began to find the range, Moran scoring six baskets the first half and Overson five. The Hoymen found themselves unable to match that pace and slowly lost ground, trailing, 27. to 21, at the intermission. Eugene Norwood and Weed got together to lead a • brief Phoenix rally as the second half opened, but Moran and Overson then took over and rapidly made the game a rout. Their phenomenal accuracy had the Bruins demoralized in the later stages. Overson gave Moran a battle for scoring honors, coming up from guard to bag 20 points. Weed, who •"• — ~ " — ~ « « WWJTTTirw Young Skate ]\f ew Mexico Aggies Hit Stride Star Makes; To Rout Temf)e Bu U d 6 j_ 2 6 Rapid Rise - a "MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Feb. 19— (IV>—The future of 16-year- old Audrey Naas is literally "on ice. The compact little high school girl flashed over the 220-yard course in 21.4 at LaCrosse, Wis., equaling the world's record for the division in the women's national intermediate speed skating championships. Despite a series of heartbreaking mishaps in other distances, she piled up enough points to tie for the division title—yet her performance was a disappointment to her coach, Oscar Johnson, Minneapolis professional who described her as "the greatest woman speed skater to be of all time." A teammate's spill put her out of the running in the 440-yard event and a poor start held her to second place in the. half-mile this year. The disappointment of her coach is understandable in view of the fact that while skating in the junior division last year. Miss Naas' time in the 440- and 880-yard races was oetter than that eve'r made in! the division in which she competed 1" is year. ' Wearing a pair of "hand-me- dovn" skates that cost $1.75, she won her first national championship at 13—and, in doing so, set a record that still stands. Brought up with four brothers who allon-ed "the kid" to tag along only so long as she was able to hold up her end in the rough and tumble, Audrey began skating six years ago when her brothers gave her a pair of cast-off skates and 1 took her to a rink. i Because they refused to let her play on their hockey team, she took up skating in earnest. Aided! by unusual natural co-ordination and a tomboy's strenrth and energy, she rapidly became proficient. Her brothers, after watching her in competition, abandoned skating en'.iiely. Her performance in the 1938 national championships brought her to Johnson's attention. Form, timing and rhythm —s peed skating essentials— were polished and perfected under Johnson's tutelage. Audrey's performance in the junior division—ages 14 to 15— led to the establishment of new and startling records. Because his pupil becomes old enough to compete in the senior women's class in 1942. Johnson is planning on the 1942 Olympics. It is a foregone conclusion, he declared, that if the games are held. Miss Naas will compete for the; Luisetti May Steal Show In AAU Basketball Tourney DENVER, Feb. 19—(AP)—Angelo (Hank) Luisetti, slender Italian basketball wizard from California, threatens to turn the national Amateur Athletic Union tournament next month into a one-man sho-v This will be Luisetti's first appearance in cagedom's "World Series" and the way Denver fans have been talking about him, he'll be the biggest gate attraction since the tournament first came here in IJoD. Ignites Irish The national meet, bringing together quintets from high and low !m the basketball world, has pro- jduced some surprising teams in I the past, but it never has had a "glamour boy." I Luisetti has everything to make him "good box office." He was a star at Stanford, scoring 1,596 points for the Cardinals. He made a movie for $7,500, then left Hollywood to work for a San Francisco oil company. Last December the Amateur Athletic Union, at its national convention here, restored his amateur status and that's a henisnn the amateur body rarely extends to an athlete incurring its displeasure. One official said this action "means an extra $2,000 for the tournament." Since then Luisetti, playing for I the San Francisco Olympic Club, ! proved the long lay-off didn't steal | his cunning. He scored 26 points •against his old school and 24 against St. Mary's. The Olympic Club is report- i ed to have refused a $3,500 i guarantee to send the team to i Honolulu because the dates conflicted with the national | meet March 15 to 23. | Luisetti's outfit isn't the only i California team that may break , the grip Missouri Valley AAU teams have held on the "national 'title for 15 years. Several Pacific coast AAU league clubs should be i stout challengers for the championship the Phillips aggregation from Oklahoma will defend. T AS CRUCES, N. M., Feb. 19— •"- 1 (AP)—New Mexico State College regained tonight some of the steam that distinguished Aggie basketball teams of other years and thundered over Arizona State Teachers College at Tempe, 61 to 26, in a Border Conference game. Angie Cuhico and company were really "on" and displayed what their backers called the best Aggie basketball of the current season. Although Tempe grabbed an early 6-0 lead, the New Mexicans quickly rubbed it out and went on to win with ease. The halttime score was 29 to 10. Cunicp, who played only a few minutes in the second half, led the scorers vv i t h 18, followed by Hathorne, his teammate, with 14. Leseuer, McNabb and Jones of Tempe each made seven points. TEMPE (26) Johnson. £ Lescuer.t Scza.f O'Neal, t Jones.c Gllbert.c McN'abb.e Mortensen.g Bustamante.z TOTALS AGGIES (61) Vance, f Foorde.f Cunico, f Hathorne, C Hoover.c Gibbs.c Cower, e Dempsey.g Curetin.z Horton.g TOTALS G FT 0 0 3 TP 0 7 o 5 7 1 9 . G FT 26 TP 18 14 7 5 0 2 2 3 28 S 61 It may be and Luisetti's. California's year— George Sobek is a key man in the fast floor attack which makes Notre Dame one of the Midwest's strongest teams. A forward, he led scoring as Irish defeated New York University for 10th successive victory. United States. _______ , of our feathered friends was the only Bruin who could hit, rt cease their grazing on the scored 19 points. anto greens, there's going to i duck dinner in the Encanto Jhouse ... the park ducks and s have been gobbling up grass PF FC 2 14 FT Total 28 2 0 0 S 0 20 4 TEMPE FROSH Moran.r Olea.f BallenUne.f La Tourette.f Allen.c Levi.s Overson.£ Jones.K Ray.g TOTALS PHOENIX J. C Norwood.f Abounader.f Howard.I Rand.c Weed.c Hardwirke.2 Pickrell.c Campbell.K TOTALS 9 IS 4 40 Hall score: Tempe 27, Phoenix 21. Officials: Lawrence Walker. Norris Steverson. 12 30 PF FG 1 3 4 64 FT Total 0 6 0 2 0 U 3 0 1 0 4 19 0 7 0 f*. ind don the greens, Milt says, and <ne not content with keeping yepast to themselves—they've WM their country cousins . . . » aid a covey of wild widgeon "Pecking away at one of the IMS the other day ... perhaps •* guge shotgun will become ™™ equipment at the course tun next lew weeks. HWHJBLES at the --- aren't limited to the J fowls, Milt declares ... of i smaU boys have been leaping " ••"'-•«• along the fairway! '*f with golfers' tee speeding away on • •. some bright youngster ™ up with a brassie wrap™d his neck if the pilfer- «w continues. • * » * DICK JEROME, {• one-man madhouse, *• to be sold the Bisbee <" the Arizona-Texas t»r •v- . ig up t... Manager «• has already sisn- , both picked up at >chool conducted teles Angels . . . J. Doc, a wand's man measuring six 'inches and weighing *» • . . the other is •}'««, an inch shorter i a..'?? 1 " 18 heavier ... 1 *» right-handers. . * » * A NEW individual ord on the books at of Arizona . . . Bill it and it should time . . . with polo season gone, , ? pmnts was set 8 ° b - v Charley Mosse i;,-.,P ent ' s record to Li" 21 samos and the rsrty season is 24 to 30 N Sf y Taylor of A1 ^*l- whose hi e" in ha £ h . as J be «> 47 points, W ftfr A a - ched that number v.™ ""s season, the Cat 17T points to 8AKDIN, who snake- or the University of uad a couple of won't be with this season . . . r« Second Ii(? utenant in erve and is expected i an oat-eater come Bowling (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) (iOLDsrOT ALLEYS INSURANCE GIRLS and General Paint •*- xvon four points each from Photo Shop and Wigmore's to continue in a tie -for first , ulace in the J»adies League. Insurance Girls rolled 45H-54S-459—1.466 to Photo Shop's 402-485-:i73—1/J60. J. Colwell led the winners with 499. while R. Cosgrove led the lowrs with 4S9. firneral Paint rc.llrd 43g-44!-m— 1.311 amUnM Wlsim.rc-. 349-416-410— 1.175. with It. Dobrtnlfikl hlfh for the wlnnem with 314, while K. WlKmore had 349 for the lawn. Donofrio Floral won four points from 7-UD with 412-470-443—I.:i25 against 407432-407—1.246. Tess Burke was high for the winners with 501. while C. Tomasch had 4S4 for the losers. Phil Torrey's rolled 516-471-400—1.387 in taking four points from Keen's Flowers who had 413-366-3SS—1.167. N. Haldiman led for the winners with 468. and H, Kilpatrick had 403 for the losers. Casev Club took over first place in the Sen-ice Club League by winning four points from Exchange Club with 839-844-771— 2.454 against 801-795-754—2.34U. Leo Weinick was high for Casey Club with 546 while Montgomery had 489 for Exchange Club. 20-30 Club and The Hon« won <wo points each a> Urey rolled 7JH-749-745— Z.2Z! and 67S-757--48—J.184. Smellrk wa» tilch for The l)nn§ with t>32, while UoiiKlan had 46X for !0-3II Club. Optimists rolled 810-855-843—2.508 to take three iwinte from Junior Chamber with 771-733-846—2,35(1. Thomas was high for Optimists with 558. while W. Smith had 520 for Junior Chamber. Rolarv Club won four points from Kiwanis by forfeit, as the latter team was unable to roll. PLA-MOn AltCADK T HE Art Press Printers turned In a three- point win over the league-leading Vic Hannv quintet. 2.732 to 2,640. to feature tht Phoenix Major League Bowling session last night. The Printers staged a comeback afler losing the first game to win the next two games and total pins. Verne Pike led the Printers with 660. and George Stewart's 591 paced Hanny's. Arizona I-aundry rapped three polntm from Evana Blilldern, Z.S45 to Z.843. Wayne Hopklnn topped the Laundry with S9I, while Loren Stevenson wa« hlrh for'the Builders with 60Z. Allison Steel climbed within two points of the league leadership by taking all three games anc' total pins from the Goldspot Hatcherv. 2.533 to 2.395. Gus Steftanl pacec" the Steelers with 531. and Clyde Bryan topped Hatchery with-547. Willard's Hot Dogs took three games ami total pins from the Arizona Rose t lour. 2.730 to 2.463. Hinev Maffeo was tops for the Hot Dogs with 604. Joe Pond was high for the Flours with 574. Art Prem Prlntem look high team M-rles, with high came colne to Arizona Laundry with 953. Verne Pike topped the Individuals, and hlch came went to Cappy Rick, with Z33. BOWLING CENTER \X7INNING four straight points from »" Andy Womack Builders, 2,011-1.677. Del E Webb Construction went into a deadlock with Calapco KVA for first place in the Ladies "650" League last night. KVA won one game and totals. 1-9051 847 for an even split with Frank Madi- n 'iu^e If M™C.b. wa. the mainstay for the Del Webb quintet, hitting game, of 144. 178 and 185 for 487. hlBh •erie. of the night. Nada Adam.' 360 wa. hluh for the Builder.. Mabel Ijiuchlln hit 398 to pace K\ A. while Loulie Sander, wa. totallnc 409 for Consumers Service Station maintained a one-point lead In the Ptmenlx Cactus League Arizona Sash and Door won one (tame and totals from the leaders for an even solit. 2.222-2.172. J. Whltesitt was Cub Holdout Tells Story MEW ORLEANS, La., Feb. 19— •^ (AP)—Bill Lee, who pitched the Chicago Cubs to a pennant in 1938 and then ran into two lean years of mound efforts, said today he had not signed his 1941 contract and added "it doesn't look much like I will." "They even write me that they would not give me as good a contract as they offered if I did not report on time," Lee said, "but I still feel that I am worth all that I am asking so am going to do my training here." Big Bill's stand was made known in a letter to the Associated Press from his home in Plaqurmine, La., where he vows he'll do his spring training. Lee said he was sorry the Culm had sold Ztke Bonura because "he's a pretty good hitter in my book and that is something we have needed a long time." The Cub hurler included in his letter a story he wrote himself, 'an article I thought you might run if you ran out of news." Lee's story follows: "Since Bill Lee's 'Mary Lou Dix' won a first prize at the Yazoo Beagle Club trials Bill has become a real beagle enthusiast. He has become so interested in the field trials that he is planning to go to one held in Dallas on February 27 and 28 and March 1 and 2. "But baseball is his first love and even though he hasn't signed he still feels that the Cubs will eventually realize his worth to the club and give h'm what he is asking for. So he has been working out for the past week or so and is getting in pretty fair shape already. "He is in pretty good shape now but feels that four or five days without a workout would not help him so he is taking along to Dallas his own catcher and trainer, Joe Distefano. Joe has been helping Bill get in shape since his high school days and may not be as good a catcher as Gabby Hartnett or as good a trainer as Andy Lotshaw but he's still pretty good and he says that when he finishes with Bill he will be a cinch to win 20 games or more. "So whenever the Cubs are willing to give him a decent contract or trade him to a club who will, Bill will be in good shape and ready to give a good account of himself." Cagers Open Meet Today "nOUGLAS, Feb. 19—(AP)—Play in the annual Southern Arizona district basketball tourney will start here tomorrow, with four games scheduled. Games are: 4 p. m.—Tucson vs. Willcox: 5 p. m.—Nogales vs. Bisbee; 7:30 p. m.—Benson vs. St. David; 8:30 p. m.—Tombstone vs. Douglas. "our games are scheduled Friday and aSturday. with the championship contest Saturday night. The undefeated Benson county quinete, one of three such teams in the state during regular season play, is favored. Tucson, always a dangerous five, is again in that position. The 5110,000 Douglas High School Gym. where the tourney was first held in 1939, will again be the scene of action. This year only eight teams will take part, officials contending that in 1939 and 1940 some clubs had to play five games in three days. Forty-seven trophies have been donated by the Douglas Chamber of Commerce for winning fives and outstanding players. high man for Arizona Sash with 518, while Wayne Gray upset 505 sticks lor Consumers 'h'oehix Auto Supply No. 2 dropped three of four to Shell Oil. 2.069-1.957: to send these combine* into a tie lor second place. J. Nichols with 440 and Gene Kohn with 452 were respective highs. The feature of the nl«ht ««» "w ronllstenl howllni of B. Dlebold, •nrhorman for Firestone Tires. He carried his (earn t«i » three-point win SSr Owl nrus. 2.058-1.976. with fine r»me» of 177. Z26 «"> 212 fur 615. So Nnnley hit 438 for Ihe losers. W P Fuller Paints. openinR with a 832 Rame, won three points from IJster- Kleiser Companv, 2.248-2.247. Lee Battm wasTine kexStone of Paints' attack^ hit- tine 562. while F. Matthews totaled 510 for Foster-Kleiser. Today's schedule: 2 D m.. Ladies Afternoon League— Kaktus Katz vs. Top Notchers: Lucky Strikes vs. Four QuesUon Marks; Four Roses vs. MCHD. 6-15 p. m.. Phoenix Lions Club League- Claws vs. Noses: Mouths vs. Eyes; Feet vs. Tails. 7 D m.. Big Six League—Jones Battery and Electric vs. Windsor-Apache Hotels: International Insurance vs. ftioer. x Wood and Coal: Armour and Company \s. A. J. B U-i5 S n*rn rk p l hoen?x Elks League—Antlers vs Clock: "Lodge vs. Star: Tracks vs. Chimes: Club vs. Purples. 8™5 n. m.. Phoenix Beverage League- Coca-Cola vs. Barqs: 7-Up vs. Double Cola. Lobos Toppled By Aggie Quint (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., Feb. 18 (AP)—The New Mexico Aggies encountered plenty of trouble but cut loose in the last five minutes here tonight to whip the University of New Mexico, 44 to 29, in a Border Conference basketball game. It was the Aggies' third victory of the season over the Lobos. They held a scant 18-17 margin at haiftime and led 31 to 27 with five minutes to go. Then the Farmers proceeded to run wild, with Forwards Angie Cunico and Harold Vance leading the way. Cunico sank 16 points. Ray Tanner, the Lobo ace, made 11. Meeting Is Slated By Semipro Champs (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) The Arizona Compress nine, semipro champions of Arizona, will map plans for the coming season at a meeting at 8 o'clock tomorrow night at 1701 East Jackson street. The entire roster that went through the regular season last summer will be on hand for the opening practice two weeks hence, Sidney Scott, manager, said. BELLOISE SCORES KAYO (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) NEW YORK, Feb. 18—(AP)— Steve Belloise, New York middleweight contender, made up for a previous defeat by knocking out Andre Jessurun. another New Yorker, tonight in 2:17 of the seventh round of a 10-round bout at the Coliseum. Belloise weighed 153 V4, Jessurun 152 !i. Mrs. Foutz Gains Finals (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) ]\TRS. E. R. Foutz advanced to •"- 1 - the first-night finals of the Phoenix Country Club's February handicap golf tournament for women yesterday with a 3-and-2 victory over Mrs. S. H. Robertson, but she won't know who her opponent will be until Mrs. H. D. Ketcherside and Mrs. N. B. McGinnis clash. Mr-,. \V. B. Bilger gained the second-flight finals by defeating Mrs. McFarlane Barker by the same margin. The other second- flight encounter between Mrs. C. A. Rebadow and Mrs. F. W. Pool was postponed. Mrs. M. E. Barnhill advanced into the third-night finals with a forfeit victory over Mrs. I. A. Jennings and, in the same bracket, the match between Mrs. C. B. Webster and Mrs. F. W. Beer was postponed. In the first-flight consolations, Mrs. Z. T. Addington defeated Mrs. Shumway Cagers Score Victory (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday> Shumway Insurance opened its final-third campaign in the City Basketball League with a victory, defeating O. B. Marston, 58 to 42. The game was as close as your next breath for more than three quarters. Then with the score tied at 35-35, the winners uncorked a| flurry of baskets that gave them their final margin. Mote and Shumway led the winners' scoring with 19 and 16 points, respectively, and Lowry paced the Marstons with 15. The Federal Employees can clinch the employee division second-third laurels by defeating the First National Bank five at 7:30 o'clock tonight on the Arizona Vocational School floor. The Federals won the first game of their two of three game play-off for the title. In the second game, the Mesa Lions and Shumway will tangle. Bonus Check Row Won By Ousted Pilot pHICAGO, Feb. 19— (AP)— If, as v -' they say, money talks, Oscar Vitt had the last word today in his row with the Cleveland ball club — by proxy. ' The last word, exactly $2,500 worth, was delivered in behalf of Ol' Oz by Commissioner Kenesaw Mountain Landis, who ruled favorably on Vitt's salary claim against the club which dismissed him late last October. Vitt, now manager of Portland in the Pacific Coast League, was paid $15,000 for the 1940 season, a hectic one marked by a rebellion of players against him, differences with the Indian front office and a stretch drive which saw Detroit nose out Cleveland for the American League pennant When Cleveland declined his demand for $3,500 bonus, he took his case to Landis. The commissioner's secretary, Leslie O'Connor said he received the Vitt ruling from Florida, where the commissioner is vacationing. A check for $2,500 was received from the Cleveland club a few days ago and forwarded to Vitt, O'Connor said. At Cleveland, Alva Bradley, president of the Indians said: "Landis said we owed the bill and we paid it." Vitt, whose job as Cleveland manager went to Roger Peck- inpaagh, had a contract calling for a $3,500 bonus for every 100,000 customers above the 600,000 mark. Bradley said they agreed in mid-season that if the figure were between 600,000 and 700,000 Vitt would receive the $2,500 anyhow. Since the attendance was above 700,000, the club paid Vitt one $3,500 bonus hut balked at giving him another one of $3,500. "I wanted to' keep him happy," said Bradley. "I had no intention of giving him a bonus for 600,000 and another for 700,000." Bomber-Godoy Rematch Fades SANTIAGO, Chile, Feb. 19— (AP) — Arturo Godoy, Chilean heavyweight, apparently has given up the idea of going to the United States to meet Champion Joe Louis in April for the third time. Godoy said today he planned to leave tomorrow for Buenos Aires] to make a Spanish-language picture and would return to Chile before going to the U. S. He said he hoped to get a bout with Louis in August. Mission Quint Edges A vondale (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) Led by Ira O'Neal and his 19 points, Father Emmett's Mission defeated Avondale, 49 to 40, in a Salt River Valley Basketball League game last night. In other games, Peoria defeated the Southern Pacific five, 36 to 26, and South Phoenix fell to Tolleson, 44 to 34. In Work Projects Administration circuit games, the Verde bantams defeated the Southside, 30 to 14, and Booker T. Washington shaded the Harmon Park midgets, 20 to 19. Five games are scheduled for tonight in the WPA league. The Northwest bantams will play Madison ' at 5 o'clock, the Madison midgets will face Father Emmett's Mission at 6, the Madison seniors will meet South Phoenix at 7, the Mission seniors will play Harmon at 8 and South Phoenix' unlimited- division team and the Exiles will wind up the proceedings at 9. Promoter Mike Jacobs had given Godoy until March 10 to appear in • • . here's a tip on Fishing at Parker Lake Get your party together— anywhere from 6 to 12, bring 'em up and stay with us on the cabin boat—everything you need, we furnish; go out and stay out anywhere on the lake; a day or as long as you wish! For reservations write MOSS BOAT LANDING 1. M. "Jim" Mnm Boats Motors Live Bait PARKER. ARIZONA B. J. Russell, 1 up. and Mrs. Gray this country or forfeit his April 21 -,,-j ; — * »»__ IT D bout with Louis. Matchmaker Nat Rogers said today Jacobs was negotiating with Bob Pastor as an opponent for Louis since he had heard nothing from Godoy since the fight was arranged with the Chilean's manager, Al Weill, a couple of months ago. Mesa Boys Cage Tourney Slated (From Lale Republic Edition Yesterday) MESA, Feb. 18—Preparations are being made for the second annual boys basketball tournament to be held here February 28 and March 1 under auspices of the Mesa Recreation Committee, Joe Jarvis, president, announced today. Games will begin at 4 p. m. Friday, February 28, in the Mesa High School gym and will continue throughout Saturday. Only boys who have not played in competitive high school games during this school year are eligible There will be which players Madison won from Mrs. H. R. Askins by default. Sirs. Willie Low defeated Mrs. J. C. Mueller, 3 and 3, in the second-flight consolations, and Mrs. Blake'Field shaded Mrs. Joseph Becker, 1 up. In the third-flight consolations, Mrs. L. W. Olson defeated Mrs. O. S. Cunningham, 1 up, and Mrs. Baron Goldwater won by default from Mrs. W. G. Willson. Mrs. Russell paced class A in the special event—an accuracy contest —with a score of 10. Mrs. L. W. Olson led class B with five, and Mrs. Bilger topped class C with 10. Phalanx Quintet Grabs Easy Win (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) The Phalanx quintet defeated the Capitol Christian five, 41 to 21, in a Young Men's Christian Association Church Basketball League game last night. Pryor led the winners with 18 points. League play will be resumed tomorrow night, with the First Presbyterians meeting the Glendale Molokans at 7 o'clock, and Bethel and Latter Day Saints, Third ward, playing at. 7:45. College Basketball (From Late Republic Edition Yesterday) Rice 59. TCU 46. SMU 43. Texas A and M 40. West Texas State Teachers 76, Hardin- Simmons 34. Clemson 54, Wake Forest 53. Western Maryland 41, Washington College 38. Virginia Military Institute 41, Maryland West Virginia Wesleyan 78. Davis and Elkins 44. Virginia Tech 37.' Richmond 31. Ohio University 61. Miami 20. John Carroll 40. Western Reserve 22. Davidson 47. Furman 40. Rhode Island State 42. Tufts 28. Hobart 43. Buffalo 39. Scranton 46. Loyola (Chicago) 44. Franklin-Marshall 41, Ursinus 27. Pittsburgh 38. Carnegie Tech 29. Butler 33. DePauw 28. Ball State 49, Franklin 30. Rose Poly 41. Oakland City 21. Wabash 58. Earlham 31. Oregon State 41, Idaho 35. for these teams, three divisions in . . may qualify—80 pounds and under, 100 pounds and under and 120 pounds and up. There will be no age limit. Rosters of teams must be turned in to Jarvis or his assistant, Ray Stone, on or before February 25. Take a Trip This Week-end . . . travel up to Flagstaff and enjoy the thrills of the Third Annual Arizona Snow Bowl SKI CARNIVAL Fri., Sat., Sun. at the SNOW BOWL U'i Miles X. W. of Flagstaff Teams and Individuals from Albuquerque, Santa Ke. Trencott, Las Venas, J»'ev., Flagstaff, and elsewhere are entered. Plan Now To Attend! The Three Days Program FRIDAY 1^-00 noon. Qualifying Race. To determine starting order in downhill and slalom. Men and women. °-00 p m. Children's Slalom. Course to parallel ski tow. Approximately 25 gates. S-00 p. m. Children's Downhill. Ending at Lodge. Course "4 mile in length. SATURDAY 2:00 p. m. Midgley Trophy Race. Five-man team. Race starts and ends at Lodge, lean start, each man to run over a two miles in length. 3:00 p. m. All contestants one ride over downhill course. All must pack hill. 9:00 p. m. Carnival Ball at Monte Msla Hotel srSOAY 10-30 a m Men's Downhill. Over course 1& miles in length with loss of elevation ii"^m a m Women's Downhill. Course to he'one mi"' in length. Loss of elevation 1.000 feet. 1:30 p. m. Men's Slalom. Having ' mately 42 gates. Vertical descent 2:30 p. m. Women's Slalom. course as men's. 7:30 p. m. Awards Banquet at Monte Vl»t» Hotel. Amer- course .../feet. Identical To Serve You Any Time at the SNOW BOWL Warming shelter, hot lunch, professional ski instructor, ski rentals, 600 and 1,750 feet tows. An Invitational Meet Sponiored by Flagstaff Ski Club and Intermountaln Ski Association. PARKER DAM BASS Derby Specials! (Phoenix store only) Thursday, Friday & Saturday Reg. $7.50 Bamboo or Steel Bait Casting Rods, £^ Special 94* CASTING REELS A fine anti-backlash casting reel, hard chrome plated frame, phosphor bronze bearings, bushings and pins, reg. $6.50. Just the Bee! For the Derby The above two specials are on sale at the Phoenix store only; however, you will find a complete line of quality fishing tackle at every one of the five O. S. Stapley Company stores, the sporting goods headquarters for The Valley of the Sun. Fishing Licenses For Sale F-I-T F3 [i^f Take our word for it . . . don't try to economize) by buying cheap slacks this summer. Slacks, in order to be smart-. looking, must be designed - and tailored with all the cara- and skill that go into th« making of regular trousers. - Only a manufacturer who has had a great deal of ex- perience in making regular' suit trousers can turn out" slacks of this nature. In our collection you'll find slacks of all kinds, tailored by this famous maker. They'll cost you slightly more than other kinds of slacks ... but take our word for it, they'ra worth it, because they'll fit you perfectly and will keep their smart appearance all summer long! NEW SPRING SLACKS 1.95 to VIC HANNY CO M P ANY 40 N. CENTRAL AVE.

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