Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 20, 1941 · Page 61
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 61

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Phoenix, Arizona
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Thursday, February 20, 1941
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Page 61
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a/ _. (Section Two)' The... Sports.. Trail. ,„ WHITNEY MARTIN JTyORK, Feb. 19-CAP)1 ™ic*t tn 1 a simultaneous ^nfblth flanks, but outside '?., «e can't think of anything ^A to the way of original tac- ian A™onent might use against Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Thursday Morning, FeKruary 20,194f j Var chins wine uyci.. * ."-.». ^ tabbing and weaving like "! » on a warped merry-go- j They've crawled toward were huntin ^u a c , 01 ' a bureau. They've iSSsolast they were in dan- and bein forced The stand-up guys are the start. The weavers finally they should have The crouchers sooner for air. The Then it's ,.„,„.„-play bingo. •Thin-las been something of a .to styles used against the amber since he won the title from ™ Inddock, a stand-up guy. r Farr bobbed and weaved safely, broadly speaking, rounds. Then came a of stand - up guys— .in, Harry Thomas, Max John Henry Lewis and if. Tie toys weren't getting very a or going very far, so when _ito puzzled Joe with a Z-hTput ideas into the heads ot ' future opponents, and fel- who hadn't crouched since were kids playing leap-frog ^j* began to squat in Rus- ffl dances all over the place. BofcPartor came after Ga- .ate. Be had stayed the limit Wore*!' * retreat in good or- jer iml we saw no reason to (Kinge his style. He retreated lor y rounds. Then came Arturo Godoy, a le- flnrte croucher, or crawler, and rave that style another boost by jaining upright, generously along, for 15 rounds. Johnny Paychek came next, and ere still is doubt about his plans, wptthat he wished he was the dt,out of there. As a guess, he umed a running game. At any e.'he made few passes at Joe. ifter Paychek, Godoy came back [h his crouch and stayed eight unds, and since then each of uis' three opponents—Al McCoy, 4 Burman and Gus Dorazio—has ipted that sag-kneed stance. It's no wonder, then, that Louis marked after bopping Dorazio other night: They need a new gag. This niching don't go no more against Galento and Godoy undnubt- rily pooled Joe, but even the imflf cat learns through ex- eriegce that if it watches the ole In the wall long enough Nmr or later the mouse will Ifek its moot out, and Louis M leaned that if he just UesUi time the croucher will ime up for air. list what tactics Louis' future t onents will use is problematical.) ty Conn and Lou Nova are ad-lip guys, and won't change ar style. Abe Simon is too big much. fenonally, we wouldn't -use any tie. We'd just send out a mine- feper and hope for the best, o olorful Cage Coach Lauded EDFORD, Mass., Feb. 19—(INS) The."Barnum" of the basket 1 courts-Coach Frank W. Kean- \ Rhode Island State—today was led as a sterling showman for manner in which his high-scor- M Mrs. McClure Paces Meet Telephone 3-1111 - Linl^s Stars Renew Feud- DEFENDER WINS MEDAL HONORS: Mrs. W. E. McClure, jr.. Phoenix city women's golf champion shown putting on the Encanto Park course yesterday, and Betty Putnam, University of Arizona coed watching Mrs. McClure, lost year started a friendly rivalry in the Phoenix city tourney, and yesterday they took up right where they left off a year ago. Mrs. 3fcClure defeated Miss Putnam in the 1940 finals, and yesterday won qualifying honors in a three-hole play-off after the pair tied at 18 holes. They arc favored to stroke their way to the finals and repeat their battle for the championship in a 36-hole match Sunday.—(Republic Staff Photo.) Bradley Fails To Enter Horse In Kentucky Derby T OUISVILLE, Ky., Feb. 19—(AP)—Colors of Col. E. R. Bradley, \vhich have flashed to victory in four Kentucky' Derbies, will be out of the 1941 classic. Colonel Bradley wrote Col. Matt Winn, president of Churchill Downs, where the three-year-old thoroughbreds' $75,000 race is held Tracks Oifer Rich Purses ht. "he colorful second Park and distribute 000,000 to horsemen | was announced today days of racing next lington was mur h Par k will *£rp in _ . :ce with the Rams sag most of the initial half by eeang" the ball. <apjng from the bench, Keaney mted that his boys were giving Miunbos a taste of their own ' and that Tufts couldn't ** good-natured crowd continues shouting until Keanev final*>tad off the floor. He was ^ thunderous applause. Ware Taken Beautiful II M Washington almost $1,through 66 by John D summer, it By Calif, Feb. 19— (UP) re «traint until the Dyer's Beautiful II da y to , feature at Santa Anita Park. e ? denc y to swerve out the the first turn and °n the final turn, Beautiful ™ n the mile race by half a Mrs - A - PeUeteri's Bay ne was crowded near Vtt finished third, a neck *j™ aty View. i*?;, H.paid pari-mutuel Holders $20.60, $8.80 a»d iew paid $4.20 and $3; paid $3. second race Rosalie ,--- Play, ridden by «,tn lor Nicholson, was cut ** Ue racing well in fourth half-mile post of Park's meeting of 34 days will open June 23 and run through July 31, with Washington Park's 32-day session opening August 1 and closing September 6. The joint program contains 27 stake events, 13 at Arlington and 14 at Washington Park. The 13th running of the classic on July 26 will top Arlington's meeting, with the No. 1 race at Washington being the American Derby, to be held August 23. Each of these three-year-old fixtures, is endowed with $40.000 added money and each is expected to gross approximately $70,000. Purse and stake endowments alone will total $802,800, Jackson said. In addition, the tracks will distribute $15,000 in prizes to leading trainers and jockeys and make special awards in all races longer than IV, miles. Both tracks have taken steps _to provide insurance protection for jockeys and exercise boys. In addition to the classic and the derby, here are other standout events at the two plants: Arlington—July 12, the Futurity, two- year-olds, $20,000 added; July 4, Stars and Stripes Handicap, three- vear-olds and up, $10,000 added; July 5, the Lassie Stakes, two- year-old fillies, $10,000 added; Washington—September 1, Washington Park Handicap, three-year- olds and up, $25,000 added; August 16. the Futurity, two-year-olds, $20,000 added. ®Kcials Named eb ' 19-Chester A. to ' *« Soffit*?' 1 P resident of WzaUon ^ Lea E"e at. an , meeting in Superior Coun or- the Gila room last w.,. a; ** E re eh °sen were Mrs. Iirst Vie e-President; seeond vice-presi- ox, third vice-presi- J 1 . Ulips ' secretary; and manager. amcd to ™eet with Board is com - nresent. Browns Sign Three Players ST. LOUIS, Feb. 19—(AP)—The Browns tonight announced the signing of three more players and said thev would take Frank Grube, former Giant and White Sox catcher, to training camp as a free agent. Grube, who played with Toledo of the American Association for a time last season, will be giveri a tryout in competition with the club's regular catchers—Joe Grace 3 The three men who autographed contracts were Pitchers Denny Galehouse, purchased from the Boston Red Sox this winter; Emil Bildilli, who won two and lost four last season, and Outfielder each year, that "I haven't got a horse I can start." Nominations for the derby closed February 15 and will be announced March 8. Bradley said he was writing Colonel Winn because he did not want "friends, acquaintances and strangers" to throw away their money in the winter books on a horse that would not start. The master of Idle Hour farm said friends suggested he make a complimentary entry but that knowing his best bets, Bryan Sta- Snow Ridge, Outsider Win Fla., Feb. 19— (AP)— Mrs. H. C. Phipps' Snow- Ridge qualified for the $50,000 added Widener Challenge Cup by winning the Atlantic City Purse at Hialeah Park today, but a poorly regarded plater named Hilfair caused more excitement. Hilfair, owned by W. W. Stone, startled a crowd of 14,928 by winning the turf course seventh race and paying $137.80 for S2 in the straight mutuels. Sam Luce, apprentice jockey, booted Hilfair to the finish line a length in front of Grey Doll, with Sweet Showno third in the mile-and-one-half race. The surprise winner paid $50.90 to place and $19.50 to show. Grey Doll refunding $12.70 and $5.90, and Sweet Showno paying $5.30 on the show end. Snow Ridge, under 111 pounds tion and Best Seller, would not be .... ., . ready, he declined. including Jockey Porter Roberts, .,. t , drove to a length victorv over J. He wrote. A Mjles , play House> with James "So many people among my I B. Campbell's Devil's Crag another friends, acquaintances and strang- half-length behind. , _ ers will play my horse in the winter books just for luck. I hate to see them toss their money away without a chance to so much as have a starter. For this reason I have entered neither horse." Bradley added that "I won't have a horse, but I want my same old boxes, and I want to assure you I have some fine two-year-olds which will win for me in 1942." Colonel Winn said that while he was sorry the 1941 renewal would not have the glamour associated with a Bradley contender he heartily approved of his friend's action. This marks the fourth time since 1920 that Bradley has not nominated a horse for the derby. Bradley's colors won in 1921, 1926, 1932 and 1933. Last year his Bimelech was the ovewhelming favorite but lost to Gallahadion. Golf Field Led By Jean Bauer NASSAU, Bahamas, Feb. 13— (AP)—Jean Bauer of Providence, R. L, scored a 77 today to lead a bunched field through the opening round of a three day women's medal play golf tournament- Marion Miley of Lexington, Ky., was in second place with a 78 and Mary Agnes Wall of Menominee, Mich., third with a 79. Jane Crum of Orangeburg, S. C and Jane Cothran of Greenville S. C., scored 80's. Mrs. Vilas Norton of Golf, HI., carded an 82; Mrs Russell Mann of Milwaukee and Elizabeth Hicks Calif 80's; Mrs. T. of Pasadena, „„„., _. Schluderberg of Baltimore 85, and Mrs. Charles Harbaugh of Cleveland, 86. . o Army Accepts Hurler CHICAGO, Feb. 19—(INS)—Felix Karwales, 22 years old, a pitcher owned by the Cleveland Indians baseball system, was accepted for a year's service in the army today. Karwales had been notified to report to the Cedar Rapids, la., team of the Three-I League for further seasoning this year. . The Phipps colt ran the mile and one quarter— the Widenrt- distance — in 2:03 2/5 and paid JG.70. $5.40 and $3.30 across the board. Play House returned $5.60 and $3.50, with $2.70 the show price on Devil's Crajr. Two other Widener eligibles— Marshall Field's Piping Rock and W. C. Stroube's Sirasia — were dismal failures. Piping Rock 'finished sixth, and Sirasia last in the eight- horse field. Arizona Slates Lumberjack Tilt TUCSON, Feb. 19 — (AP) — Scheduling of a game here November 8 with Arizona State Teachers College at Flagstaff was announced today by A. L. Slonaker, graduate manager of the University of Arizona. The booking completed an Arizona football slate of 10 contests for -1941. Next season will mark the first time Arizona will meet all five co- members of the Border Conference on the gridiron. Other home games will be with New Mexico Aggies and Texas Mines, both conference foes, Nevada, Away will meet New Mexico uerque, Arizona State Kansas State and Utah. from home the Wildcats at Albu, Teachers ollege at Tempe, conference opponents, and Notre Dame at South Bend, and Oklahoma A and M at Stillwater. City Tourney Title Matches Open Today TVTRS. W. E. McCLURE. Jr.. the • Lr - L defending champion, and Betty Putnam, last year's runner-up picked un the:r rivalry in the 18- hole qualifying round of the fourth renewal of the annual Phoenix city women's championship golf tournament yesterday over the Encanto Park course—and the friendly few has lost none of its heat. The two golfers wound up thp journey with 84s and then agreet to play three extra holes for medal- ist honors. On the 20th green. Miss Putnam missed a short putt and a chance to repeat as the tourney's medalist. Mrs. McClure. with a par four, won the hole and qualifying honors. If the two continue the pace they set yesterday, they'll probably meet in the 36-hole finals Sunday and the outcome should he closer than the 5-and-4 count of 1940. Miss Putnam outdistanced Mrs McClure on tee shots yesterday but the diminutive Encanto golfer had the University of Arizona coet bested on approach shots and green work. Mrs. McClure wound up the first nine in 40. two over women's pai after chalkinp up seven one-putt greens. Miss Putnam had a 43, exceeding regulation figures by one stroke on the first, second, sixth seventh and eighth holes. Mrs. McClure faltered slightly on the back nine and wound up. with a 44, four over par, while the Tucson golfer was just one stroke over the prescribed amount. After carding fours on the 19th, the defending champion won medalist honors on the 20th by following up a fine approach shot with an accurate putt. They played the 21st hole, according to the agreement, and both carded fours. The Phoenician opened the qualifying round with a shaky seven two over par, but for the next six holes she was even with standard figures. On the eighth, she banged out a birdie-five and then went one over on the ninth. The third-place qualifier. Mollie Johnson, another University of Arizona coed, was well back with a 91. Three strokes behind her was Mrs. Charles Voigt of Denver with a 94. Bracketed with 96s were 5Irs. B. J. Russell and Mrs. Frank Tully. Mrs. E. R. Fouti posted a 98- one stroke under the score of Mrs. W. R. Wiley. Mrs. M. L. Wheeler came in with a 101. The pairings for today, qualifying scores in parentheses: 9:30 o'clock—Mrs. McClure (84) vs. Mrs. Wheeler (101); Mrs. Russell (96) vs. Mrs. F. W. Pool (107) 9:35—Miss Johnson (91) vs. Mrs L. L. Sams (102): Mrs. Foutz (98) vs. Mrs. M. E. Barnhill (115).. 9:40—Miss Putnam (84) vs. Mrs. Gray Madison (102); Mrs. Tully (96) vs. Mrs. Jerry Packham (107). 9:45—Mrs. Voigt (94) vs. Mrs. A. E. Pettit (107); Mrs. W. R. Wiley (99) vs. Mrs. Henry Albers of Flagstaff (128). The eight winners will make up the championship flight, and the losers will be dropped into the first flight. Coach Joins Air Force Feb. 19— Ransom, •RROWNWOOD, Tex., I -° (INS)—I. E. (Shorty) who is giving up his job as a college football coach to join the Royal Canadian Air Force, today left by auto for New York—and an adventure whose end he can't foresee. The soft-spoken, mild-mannered coach and athletic director at Daniel Baker College doesn't feel there's anything unusual about his change of ocupation. Flying is no novelty to him. He was in the U. S. Air Corps during World War days, although he didn't get to serve overseas. And in Brownwood he's been flight instructor for a Daniel Baker Civil Aeronautics Administration training course. Ransom expects he'll be used as flight instructor with the Dominion's forces. As suchr, he may get to work once more with Wilbur Roberts, who might have been a regular on the 1940 Daniel Baker football team if he hadn't gotten the urge to fly for Canada. Phils' Pitcher Hurt PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 19—(INS) Frank Hoerst, right-handed Phillies' pitcher, today was suffering from a fractured ankle which may prevent any baseball activity for a month. Hoerst, basketball coach at a Philadelphia high school, was hurt during a practice session on the court. Seat Covers Time Is Coming We have a complete line of tailor made covers for all cars. Smith & Storr Van Buren at 1st St. FIGHTS TABBV FRIDAY NIGHT l*ffion Arena—333 West Washington St. DOUBLE MAIN-EVENT 8 Round! ROMERO BOBBY f TAYLOR vs. * * * 8 Rounds H»Tynel|(hli VS. 3 OTHER BODTS AND A BATTLE ROYAL PERKINS , JACK DILLON Four Favorites Top Big Field In Qualifying Play gOB GOLDWATER, the rangy golfer who was comedalist in th Phoenix Country Club invitational tournament last year, figuro to repeat as the field heads down the fairway in the 18-hole qu^l ifying round today—and, this time, he's primed to stay ahead of the pack throughout the 12th annual renewal of the club's amateu i links shindig. Goldwater, city champion and on of the red-hot favorites in th quest for the Dr. Kim Banniste Memorial Trophy, banged out sizzling 69. two under par, a fe days ago, and in final tuneups fo the invitational, his putting has be come as precise as a schoolteacher diction. The three other favorites were letting no grass grow under their feet in yesterday's last-minute practice junkets. Kim Bannister, the defending champion, toured 16 holes in one stroke under standard figures and pronounced himself Mathewson Called Best Oi All Time £,JEW YORK, Feb. 19—(UP)— "Bobby Feller of the Cleveland Indians is a good pitcher, sure, bu so are a lot of other guys who'vi only been around four seasons. You gotta use years as a yardstick in baseball when you start picking the 'greatest' in the game. That's why I pick Christy Mathewson as tin greatest pitcher that ever lived." It was Rosier Bresnahan talking. The Bresnahan whose baseball history ranks him as one of the game's immortals; whose catching wizardry was. a byword 35 years ago and who helped write one of the diamond's brightest legends when he was on the receiving end of the great Mathewson's three shutouts against the Philadelphia Athletics in the 1905 World Series. Bresnahan, one of John J. Me Graw's most popular athletes, is employed by a brewery in his honv town of Toledo, O. He visited New York for the first time in severa years when he attended the recen baseball writer's dinner. "Maybe the years have kind; taken the shine from Matty aroum here," Bresnahan said, "but he'l" always be the best to me. "Feller's good, I'll grant you that and he may some day be greater than Matty and Walter Johnson put together. Only • time will tell and that's why I'll choose Matty all the way. Remember, he was tops for 15 years, which is a mighty long time, no matter how yon figure it." Time was called while the baseball minds in attendance digestec the Bresnahan pronouncements and highlights of Roger's own impressive record were dissected. Bresnahan was one of the stars of that 1905 World Series, first for McGraw. All five of the games were pitching masterpieces—shutouts—and Bresnahan was behim the plate for every one. He was also the player who made the first progressive step in protective baseball equipment by strapping on shinguards at the Polo Grounds. "Boy, they sure called me lots of names when I tried on those shinguards," Bresnahan chuckled. "They must have been a good idea at that, though, 'cause they tell me catchers still wear 'em. "To get back to Matty, I think control was his greatest asset. No batter had to be afraid of him, in fact, they all were so unafraic they took toe-holds. Why he once went through two entire seasons and hit only two batters. "Yeah, I guess the one word that describes him best is poise—short for poison." Five Cardinals Sign Contracts ST. LOUIS, Feb. 19—(INS)—Five more members of the St. Louis Cardinals have signed 1941 contracts, Cardinal headquarters announced today. The club now has 23 players signed. The latest to come to terms were Pitchers Lonnie Warneke, Ira Hutchinson, Elvvin (Preacher) Roe, and Max Surkout, and Infielder Steve Mesner. Both St. Louis major league clubs — the Cardinals and the Browns—are scheduled to begin spring training next Monday. The Cardinals will train at St. Peters- jurg, Fla., while the Brownies will train at San Antonio, Tex. ready for the wood and iron hostilities. Jack Trimble, the state amateu kingpin who banged out an even par round Tuesday, was a littl over the prescribed number o strokes yesterday, but his scor wasn't high enough to alarm him And Barge Pease, the former stat champ, is ready to renew his ques for titles. The swamis hesitate to give th aforementioned quartet an exclu sive blessing for the meet. There a covey of dark horses capable o kicking over the oft-abused dop bucket before the 36-hole finals en the match-play affair Sunday. One of them is Dr. E. Payn Palmer, jr., who has regained h putting touch and thereby become a major threat, and Arthur IS Powers, senior champion of Ch cago's Olympic Fields layout, can be counted out. R. A. Stranahan of Toledo is rated by the clubhouse experts as a shotmaker who can easily upset the fair-haired boys. Two other highly rated out-of-town- ers will be Clarence Brown, Tucson city champion, and Russell Valentine of Globe, who won the Phoenix invitational several years ago. Tom Lambie and V. C. Arm strong, jr., added a few surplu strokes to par yesterday, bu they're both looked upon as able t breeze through ordinary compel; tion. T. M. Meanley, who makes a annual pilgrimage from his L Jolla. Calif., home, will be on hant as will Robert Gardner, another L Jolla shotmaker. Other late entries included Tom Coffin, who was comedal- ist with Bannister; T. E. Peterson, jr., Orley Stapley, John O'Keefe, H. T. White of Chicago, Jack Freund, J. H. Foresman of the Winged Foot Club, Mamaroneck. X. Y., Dr. E. S. West of Yakima, Wash.. Wayne Willis of Tucson, Buzz Davies, Neil B. McGinnis, C. A. Upton and Z. T. Addington. The golfers will tee off in four somes, starting this morning, an then go into match play for thre days. Eighteen holes will be play ed tomorrow, another 18 Saturda and the 36-hole finals Sunday. Hurler, Infielder Signed By Phillies PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 19—(INS Signed contracts held by Gerry Nugent, president of the Phillies today totaled 18 with receipt o agreements from Pitcher Ike Pear son, a holdover, and Jimmy Dil lingham, third baseman, Atlantu semipro. Nugent emphasized he expected no "holdout trouble" from those still outside the fold. Holiday Specials! Collapsible Landing »!» Me Heddon Pal Koda 3.95 up Level wind Castlnc Reel! 89c up New Pfluen-r Skllkait Reel (N» Backlashes) 5.85 15. Lb. Shakespeare Nylon Line 1.12 spool Hawaiian Wliwleni fl9c Babe Oreno. 59c ENTER OUR HEAVY BASS AND CATFISH CONTEST BELL'S SPORTIM6 GO'ODS 40 N. First Aye. Ph. 4-4233 TAN Tan . . . [n several different shades ... is definitely the season's No. I color . . . and particularly is that true in our TAILORED FOR US 3Y r HART SCHAFFNER & MARX W* have a wide assortment of smart new odd jackets and. sport slacks carefully styled and tailored as such garments should be (by experts in the field who style and tailor thousands of regular coats and trousers each year}. In our selection of coats you'll find smart new herringbones, rich Shetlands, new nailhead patterns, etc.... and in our slack collection are lustrous new gaberdines, fine all- wool tropicals and a number of other fabrics. Plenty of tans ... of course; but a variety of other new shades as well, if you prefer. PORT COATS begin at $15 L A Q; K begin at $5.9! VIC HANNY COMPANY 40 N. CENTRAL AVE.

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