Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on February 21, 1941 · Page 18
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 18

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Friday, February 21, 1941
Page 18
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Page EigHt (Section Two? Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Friday Morning, February 21, 193f TelepE THIRD *********************** Phoenix, Mesa Fives Clash Tonight Undefeated Jackrabbits Are Favored fOYOTES and Jackrabbits re^-* sume their perennial feud at $ o'clock tonight when the Phoenix Union High School cagers entertain the undefeated Mesa bas- keteers in an interdistrict cage £arne which is expected to provide plenty of fireworks on the Coyotes' floor. Coach Vernon Tuckcy's unpredictable club has looked good in practice this week and has perfected a new form of attack especially designed for the Mesans, who effectively stopped the Coyotes' vaunted offense in the earlier contest. Ray Riveras, forward, who had a tooth extracted early in the week, reported in good shape yesterday,' and is expected to be ready to lead j the Phoenix fast-breaking attack tonight. Other regulars were hit-, ting the hoop from all angles in, yesterday's shooting drill. They •were equally good in a long ses-1 Sion at sinking gift shots. In going after their 20lh consecutive victory this year the Rabbits Will depend heavily on Junior Crum I and Wilford Freestone, both ofi whom were named on the Eastj Central district all-tournament team last week. Phoenix has only i one all-tournament player—Char-1 ley Castle, center, who will engage in a personal duel with the giant Crum. Phoenix will have to give away height all along the line, but will attempt to counter with superior craft and speed. Eddie Gallardo and Riveras are expected to be the Phoenix starting forwards in the main game, with Castle at center and Frank Tarazan and Clyde Sandage at guard. Mesa is expected to use Freestone and Junius Aldredgc at forwards, Crum at center, and Eugene Peterson and Aldrich Imboden at guards. The second team preliminary, which will begin at 7 o'clock, should provide an interesting contest. The Pups, who defeated the Bunnies Wednesday afternoon to annex the class A second team tournament crown, earlier lost a 25-22 decision at .Mesa. Wednesday's game went to Phoenix, 36-32. The two contesting clubs are among the tallest second teams in the .state. Snow Flics As Skiers Vie For Titles- Market Wise Takes Race M IAMI, Fla., Camiiol *Pii- Feb. 20—(AP)— Samuel Tufano's Market Wise outraeed a field of six other three- year-olds, including four nominees for the $20,000 added Flamingo Stakes, to capture the featured Lake Worth Purse at Hialeah Park today. Paying $5.10 for S2, the son «f Broker's Tip ran the seven furlongs in 1:242/5 and finished a length and a half ahead of the place horse, Blue Lily. Market Wise paid $2.90 to place and $250 to show. Backers of Blue Lily got S3.20 for $2 place tickets and $2.80 for show tickets. Maepeace, only one of the four Flamingo nominees to finish in the money, paid $3.10 to show. The other three wr-e Bell Tower, Yankee Party and Hardy Bud. Little Conn McCreary scored a double with Sir Gibson in the second and Fettacaim in the fourth Sir Gibson, a favorite, paying S7.10 for S2,. gave McCreary his 31st victory of the meeting by scoring, a length' and a half win in the 6% furlong test. Range Dust was second, and Jehvell third. McCreary's other winning mount, Fettacairn, also was well regarded and paid $7.70 for two. Fet- tacairn led the place horse, Remote Control, by four lengths. Here Again finished three lengths behind Remote Control and took show money. CHICAGO, ing's middleweight division will! f J' ABBY ROMERO, the larruping Latin, will end his brief vacation blast away at the stadium tomor-l from t | le j in f ^ sai J nsl u? a L P .° rkins of . D f nv . er ,. Colo., in the eight- row night in the first champion-1 round * op '--" - c * u - J —*-'- -...... , , ... ! ai region Skiers Will Seek State Crowns In Three-Day Event (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) f^LAGSTAFF, Feb. 20—The Snow Bowl will become the Southwest's winter sports capital when the third annual Flagstaff ski carnival opens tomorrow for three days of racing on the staves. Slalom artists of the Flagstaff Ski Club, sponsors of the carnival, and winter sports enthusiasts from clubs throughout the South- ON SNOW BOWL RUNS: Under the white-clad San Francisco peaks, the Southwest's best stave artists will open three days of competition today in the Flagstaff Ski Club's third annual winter sports carnival and the races are expected to be filled ,with more, heat than the pine country has seen in several months. The feature event, the Midgley Trophy cross-country relay, will bring action like that pictured above. Zale Features \DoiibU Main Event Webb Rated Chicago Card; p ea f ures Ri n{ j Card Over Tucker ICAGO, Feb. 20—(AP)—Some! •* V^V*tC4.fV^«_J M. \ I I I £Z ^s \A I L*. xjEW YORK, Feb. 20—(UP)— ftf 41in l*n*<i3nr-4 Vi!44n*>f i v> Vmv I . ^"^ -^ » .Tirvim V \A7rtrlH f\f Cfr Trtiiir? itr ship fight card here in three years] —and the fans are showing an un-' usual degree of excitement about j it Tony Zale of Gary, Ind., the National Boxing Association's 160-pound champion, will risk his crown against Steve Ma- inakos of Washington, D. C., in the top bout of a card which also features a match between Al Hostak, who lost his title to Zale, and George Burnett, colored slugger from Detroit. . Boxing has been in the doldrums ] . lalf of Arena - ° ub ' c . ma ! n * vnt in toni S nt ' s carni ™' of clout the belter may be even busier than he was in his last two engagements. A month ago Tabby hammered out a hairline decision over Baby Face Robinson and then wound up in a draw with the Hawaiian a • iweek later. Robinson was one of ears Face Axbabe Five A 10-MAN Phoenix Junior College i the most formidable beak-busters cage squad will leave by train! Tabby has encountered in recent Major Leaguers, Minors To Meet LOS ANGELES, Feb. 20— (AP) Baseball stars of the four major league clubs which use California for spring training will meet a picked team from the Pacific Coast League in a special game at the Hollywood Ball Park March 9. Kenesaw Mountain Landis, high commissioner of baseball, has given the exhibition his sanction. The two Chicago clubs, Pittsburgh and Connie Mack's Phila- here for most of the time since the town's last title bout—a "waltz" in 1938 between Joe Louis, heavyweight champion, and Harry Thomas. Within the past twoi months, however, good crowds hate j turned out to several shows and! Bill Rand, promoter of tomorrow! night's activities, predicts about! 12,000 customers will contribute a* gate of some $30,000. This would amount to a "cash bonanza" for this sector. The punching ability of several featured members of the cast has heightened interest in. the show. Mama'ftns, young soldier-fighter on leave from the District of Columbia National Guard, is a borcin, two-fisted battler. He lost a decision to Zale earlier this year but figures he'll do better over the 15-round route tomorrow night. Zale, predicts he'll win by a knockout before the eighth round. Hostak, one of the game's sharpest hitters who has been handicap- at 8:43 o'clock this morning for Flagstaff where they meet the Arizona State Teachers College Ax- babes tonight in the first of a two- game series. The Bruins split a twn game series with the Axbahes here, losing the opener, 54-53, and winning the second game, 51-36. They stand little better than a. fifty-fifty chance this weekend as Coach George (Dutch) Hoy will not he able to use Burkley Curlee, giant guard veteran, while Alan Rand, center, is in poor shape. Curlee is battling i>n attack of influenza while Rand is just recovering from a siege of illness. The Axbabes have been improving of late and, on comparative scores, ought to be a match for the best five the Bruins own. Coach Jiggs Insley's toys split a two-game series with tho strong Gila Junior College Monsters in Flagstaff last week-end. Players making the trip on the Bruin squad are Rand, Henry Pickrell, Paul Campbell, Slibe Abounader, Eugene Norwood, John Howard, 'LcRoy Hardwicke, Floyd Weed, Harry Pierson and Laurel McDaniel. .- — ....... pelphia Athletics are the majorifrom the amateur ranks ped by brittle hands, has a chance i Hoy ' s revamped varsity lineup to get his comeback attemnt awavi has Norwood and Howard as for- to a flying start by whipping Bur i wards ' Wpcd al cenler - and Plck " nett in their 10-rounder The De i re11 and Cam P belt as S" ards - troit fighter has a knockout punch ° of his own and this bout has the betters guessing. In another feature. Allus Allen I promising young Chicago <"—-•' ! weight who receritlv i Pirate Vanguard\s°™r> •-* *Po,i months, and Matchmaker Bobby Mclndoo avers that Perkins is even tougher. In the first half of the double feature, smooth-muscled Bobby Taylor will swap blows with Jack Dillon of Los Angeles. Romero, one of the most capable 150-pounders in southwestern cauliflower circles, may wind up on the dismal end of the outcome if his rival is as hard to get along with as his bulky-press hook would have you believe. Mclndoo reports that, in 10 outings, Perkins has lost only once. His list of victims is said to include Phil Greening, claimant to the Colorado welter championship; Young Joe Louis, middleweight of some distinction, and Young Sam Langford. His lone loss came at the gloved hands of Kid McCoy of Kansas City. Taylor, a 180-pound Phoenix slugger who hasn't been beaten in two years, will likewise meet a pugilist who has been preceded by ar impressive batch of press clippings. Dillon, a comparative newcomer to the punch-for-profit ranks, won 57 victories in 60 simon- pure outings and lost only one of his 10 professional joustings. Dillon, who will hold a five-pound pull over the heavy-hitting Taylor, is reported to have beaten such worthies as Tom Patrick. Big Boy Bray, Joe Bauer and Joe Mont- i . i, ss " Jonnn y Rav, ' _, I Paul Lewis, who flattened finr | nmn lough Eli Katich with a right- r or \s unip han h d rcnade in < shoves off tomorrow —(API- Pirates morning for MacPhail Fines Tardy Pitch er\ HAVANA, Feb. 20 — (AP> — Pitcher Hugh Casey of the Dodgers was fined $100 today by Larry MacPhail because he reported for training four days late. The pitcher, who reached camp yesterday, accepted the fine without complaint. In today's routine drill. Manager Leo Durocher sent his players through a brisk session, with a long hatting practice in which half i dozen pitchers took turns on the meet pound. Alex reserve irtMd^was in uniform' foV^ e )Eight Quintets Enter T ourney tournament on the second team t School gymnasium hardwoods pfi- Teams composed of players who not compete in the recent first? *° urn . e ys wi" represent Coo- Buckeye, Gilbert, Florence of Billy Conn, who "is' the San Bernardino,' Calif., train- to meet Champion Louis'ing camp with 17 aboard, including ner, said today Conn will i 10 players. taChfea t i le , A1!cn - Bar - j The skipper, "Admiral" William there is a m,£ii i e ln Marcf > Benswanger and "Captain" Fran- the match" pUDac demand for kie Frisch already arc on their way and are due in camp tomorrow or next day. All other players will join the National League team's special en route or go direct from their homes to be ready for opening practice February 24. _- -- —_,,,^. The first exhibition game will j, u ;> ANGELES, Feb. 20— ( API bc played March 7 against Port- Fnr ihn. * . . V "* ' 1 1__,J „«. -« -On^nn^JInn Mayer O I « " Entries In Ihe^radnp TK,^ straicht dav the the land at San Bernardino. 1 grenade in the fifth round last week, will pit his speed, ' cunning and newly-acquired punch against Willie Mickens in the six-round semifinal. The former was named as Mickens* opponent after Lefty Wilkins, originally scheduled for the affair, injured his hand, tinder the expert guidance of his brother—John Henry Lewis— Paul is expected to be a fairly easy winner. Both will scale around 140 pounds. Clever Bobby Garcia will meet J. D. Shans in the special six after a four-rounder and a battle royal, set for 8:30 o'clock, get the proceedings under way. stretch and held it' threat of the other the six fur- 513.40 5.80. The . . . come on up to Flagstaff this week-end, view and share in the third annual SKI CARNIVAL At Arizona Snow Bowl *" / 's^f^, 14% Miles N. W. of Flagstaff —.-^~ Competitive Ski Events Begin at noon today—and continue through Saturday & Sunday YOU'LL-ENJOY THE Thrills! Excitement! Fun! CHAINS SERVICE! Both Sales and Installation! CAFFEY'S SHELL STATION Rich! \vliprn you turn north oft Hlchlrny CO, to the Snow Bowl. H. L. Huffer Flagstaff Shell Sales Agent west will skim over the powder- snow runjj.n quest of records. And whatever rfiarks the skiers establish in the downhill derbies will be enterefl in the books of the Inter-' mountain Ski Association since the unit has certified the meet. Whether or not the contestants lower or equal any intermountain marks, the winners of the assorted events will he named state champions, Chester Anderson, president of the ski club, said. Invitations have been sent to clubs throughout the Southwest, and despite the fact that a rash of ski meets will break out over the snow-covered length of the Rock- ies, on the same dates, the host club and the Arizona State Teachers College at Flagstaff team will have plenty of out-of-town competition on their mittened hands. A qualifying race to determine the starting order in downhill and slalom races will set the carnival in motion at noon tomorrow, and the afternoon program will find children competing in races. Four five-man teams have entered the Midgley Trophy Race, at 2 p. m. Saturday, feature event of jthe three-day program. The Lum- berjocks stave artists will defend | their title in the eight-mile grind. The silver statuette, emblematic of supremacy in the distance race, was donated last year bv Maj. W. JW Midgley of Flagstaff, and a team must win it three times to gain permanent possession. I A men's downhill race, one | and one-third miles in length, will open the program at 10:30 I o'clock. Sunday, morning.. A ! one-mile, race for women ski| _ iers will be held an hour later [ and a men's slalom event is slated for 1:30 o'clock in the afternoon with a similar race for women slated for 2:30 o'clock. Social events will round out the program. The annual carnival ball will be held Saturday night and the award banquet at 7:30 o'clock Sunday night. The road to the Snow Bowl, 14 miles northwest of here on the slopes of the San Francisco peaks, is kept open by Coconino county highway crews. Facilities at the area include packed cinder parking space for 600 cars, two ski tows, one 1,750 feet in length, and [food and shelter. Jimmy Webb of St. Louis is the ll-to-10 favorite in heavy bet-! ting to beat Tommy. Tucker ofl New York tomorrow night at Madison Square Garden in the opening of an elimination , to determine light heavyweight champion Billy Conn's successor. : Conn soon will give up his 175- pound crown, since he is matched for a heavyweight title battle with Joe Louis in June. Winner of tomorrow night's 15-round bout will be matched with the May 2 victor between Anton Christoforidis and Gus Lesncvich, with the ultimate survivor taking the crown. Webb is favored to beat Tucker because he won a close eight-round decision over the New Yorker in September, rising from the floor in the final round to turn the trick. Also because he has a slight edge in boxing skill and has 13 straight victories. The betting is almost even because both are good punchers, and Tucker apparently has more rug-, „„.„ gedness and stamina. Tommy never]pounds. Knights Set Boxing Card A ST. MARY'S High School box•"• ing team will be picked tonight in the St. Mary's Grammar School Auditorium, Fourth and Van Buren streets, and the boys making the grade will make it the hard way—by outpunching other aspirants to their berths. The elimination tourney will be staged as a regulation boxing card, with Pat Higgins, the Knights' all-state football player, hooking up with clever Larry Saunderson in the main event. If the Wild Irish Rose is as proficient in the ring as he was on the striped sward, Saunderson, who has done a lot of formal boxing in local amateur circles, is due for an interesting evening. Both will scale around 147 has been knocked off his feet in 63 professional fights. During the past year most of his opponents have been heavyweights. Webb has shown indications of tiring in some of his bouts, and tomorrow night is the first time that either of them ever attempted the long 15-round championship distance. They are the same age, 23, and each has lost the same number of decisions, three. Neither has been kayoed or stopped. Tucker will have a slight weight advantage, scaling about 174 '/• pounds to Webb's 172. The betting is reported heavier than for any nontitle fight within the past year. Because their first scrap proved such a torrid, close contest. Promoter Mike Jacobs expects a crowd of 13,000 and a gate of about $22,000. In their initial meeting, the semifinal to the Billy Conn-Bob Pastor bout in September, Webb piled up an early lead and Tucker suffered a badly gashed left eye that handicapped him considerably. However, Tucker was stronger at the finish, and floored Jimrny for the count of nine in the final round. Quintets Given Bids To Tourney BALDWIN, Kan., Feb. 20—(AP) Tarkio, Mo., and San Diego State, winner and runner-up, respectively, last year, last night were invited to compete in the national intercollegiate basketball tournament without having to qualify: The meet will be held at Kansas City March 10 to 15. Last year the Missouri team defeated the California five, 52 to 42, for the championship. Other matches, to be made at ringside, will feature the following: 118-pound class—John Green, Ed Ross and Art Richcnberger. 126-pound class — Bob Clark, Sam Hobaica, Clarence Rimbey, Tom Moore, John Brentano and Adrian Seller. 135- pound class—Tom Green, Bill Forner, Charles Lama and George Hammons. 147-pound class—Lloyd Poyner and Clifford Fischer. 160-pound class— J. C. Holhrook, Key Nichols, George Carter and Neil McCoy. Heavyweights—Jean Laughlin and Jimmy Smith. All bouts are scheduled for three rounds. The curtain-raiser will begin at S o'clock. Clay Bryant Signs CHICAGO, Feb. 20—(AP)—Clav Bryant, Painesville, O.. ailin^ right-handed pitcher with the Chicago Cubs, signed his 1941 contract today, reducing the list of unsigned players to 12. He advised his pitching arm was in good condition. Deferment S een For Greenberg rjETROIT, Feb. 20— (AP) Detroit Free Press says The that AAU Official Names Track Meet Choices YORK, Feb. . Diplomacy has been 20-<AP> r, * V la 8 the Amateur the country's track 1 :-.i ir cast aside his mantle of tism so it wouldn't throw hi to n *» in d I " a probable winners in night's national indoor ships at the Garden. Ferris went out far ennm>k •'"Kin to pick Boyce Gatcwood ??"- ^ University of Texas, " a n hurdler,'' for the timber-t^ ping title even though it wffl "^ be the Texan's first showinr indoors. For the other events, he named: ^ Walter Mehl in the miie "Rice, three miles; Joe McClu> steeplechase; Mozel Ellerbe n,, yard dash, though the Tuskeeee " (Ala.) Institute star hasn't tot ~ any previous competition this w™ - tor- rh,,,.L- TJn^ip, V._I B V" 1 " m ter; Chuck Beetham, Colum . 0, 600-yard run; John BoS . Hank Greenberg, star slugger of the Detroit Tigers and "most valuable player" in the American League last year, may be- given "occupational deferment" from army service until the 1941 season ends - . u., buu-yarci run; John Bonra7 ' The Free Press, in its first edi- Shore Athletic Club, Elberon N J 5 :„„ („„;„!,. <--,;,! *h.,f /-!^nn«v,n,™ 1,000; record-holder Al Blozis'of Georgetown, shot put; Stan Johnson. University of Maine, SO-DOUBI} 2 weight throw; Earle Meadows Los Angeles, pole vault; Mel Walker' 7 Knoxville, Tenn., high jump; BfflrT Brown, Louisiana State, broaJJ jump. , \r;; Rice, McClnskey, Hlerbe ?; Borican, Blozis and Meadows will be defending their championships. Chuck Fenske, 194» winner of the mile, wrote Ferris from Washington today to say he'd been plagued by coldi all winter long, his "strength has been reduced," and to'-" wouldn't be able to race on Saturday. -j." Meadows, besides being here to 5 compete in the major indoor meets, > also is hoping to start out on. a ; new career, as a singer. . Rice's':! father and mother will see. theJi distance record breaker, run tion tonight, said that Greenberg, who was expected to be inducted by June 1, returned his questionnaire to the board February 14. "On it, it was understood," the newspaper said, "was his claim for deferment as a 'necessary man'." When last commenting publicly on his possible induction, however, Greenberg said he was willing to enter the army whenever he was called. His local order number is 621, and selective service officials here have said that he probably will come up for induction by June 1. Greenberg, 29 years old, and single, is on a vacation in Hawaii. He was to have returned to San Francisco yesterday, but plans were upset and he is not expected there until February 28. Officials of the Tiger ball club declined comment. Big Hank's bat led the Tiger offensive which ultimately carried the club to the American League pennant in a sensational late season drive last year. The Free Press said that under the selective service act an occupational deferment may not be granted without a report and affidavit from the employer—"in Greenberg's case, the Detroit Baseball Comoany or Walter O. Briggs (club owner)." The affidavit must bear the employer's statement that the selec- tee "is needed," the paper pointed out. "It is understood," the paper said, "that board 23 (Greenberg's) has referred Greenberg's case to Briggs but has received no reply." The selective service act defines a "necessary man," the Free Press said, as "one whose civilian activities 'are contributing to the national health, safety and interest' and whose removal from his civilian activity 'would cause a material loss of effectiveness in such activity'." The act provides for a six- month deferment for a "necessary man," and a six-month extension thereafter. • "Draft officials," the Free Press said, "expressed, the opinion that Greenberg's presence in the Tiger line-up this summer would be in the community interest, x x x "Draft officials stressed the fact that both Briggs and Greenberg would be well within their rights in seeking an occupational deferment, and the bor.rd would be equally within its rights in granting it." The paper said there was "no indication that Greenberg seeks to avoid service." A selective service official was quoted as saying: "When the last man is out next fall, Greenberg goes into the army." o — British Poloist Gets Army Call DEL MONTE, Calif., Feb 20— (UP)—Eric Tyrrell-Martin, international nine-goal polo star, yesterday said he had been ordered back to duty with the British army. Martin, who was a cavalry officer in the World War, said he did not know what his assignment would be but thought it might be with an armored division. He said he would leave for London as soon as he could arrange passage. Mrs. Martin will remain here. Since 1930 Martin has been recreation director of the Del Monte Hotel. I ni »v doors for the first time . Saturday!;" and the next day will attend thev- luncheon at which the formec'S Notre Damer will' receive the James E. Sullivan Trophy as,1940V ; ;, outstanding amateur athlete-!-, Georgetown will try for the na-,« tional mile relay title with its ; freshmen, who consistently have:." 2 beaten the varsity. The varsity. ; did 3:21.8. which isn't crawling, in, 3 the New York Athletic Club meefc^s _ • : ~- ••<'' & BG Brt BORICAN MAY SET ; NEW YORK, Feb. 20-dNS)^=?*< In view of the performances':-^ ^ Leslie MaeMitchell and Greg RIo£J| & nobody is blowing any trumpets to»'? 11 day for big John Borican. '"'.'fSf'. JS However, Big John will be test, VJj c in the national championships at the Garden this Saturday and is may well better the record foe',sj 1,000 yards. Borican smashed one of ttej truly great marks for the < den track when he raced t half-mile in 1:52.6 at the JfewP York Athletic Club games. Htfci bettered the time of 1:52.8, »et*''j by Russell Chapman and iapBr:-\-i cated by John Woodruff. K The powerful Boricaiv wUl strive to clip the standard of 2:12.6, made by Dr. Paul Martin of Switzerland ; in 1930. To do that he will-", to defeat such men as the perennial Gene Zenzke and Jim Kehoe.. of Maryland, and he should. Bori-«r IK can, Venzke and Kehoe have been l &> seeded for the 1,000, which har'*E!!? drawn a large field. i In fact, among the 600, then will be heato in the afternoon, f.; They will he held in conjone^' tion with the national inter-.: scholastics. Two men in eaci of the three heats will quail-,. I', ty for the finals. OUTSTANDING Complete Ail-Purpose Figuring Machine of the Ag£ The first and only machine in the world, which Lists, Adds, Subtracts, Multiplies and Divides. And provides a complete printed proof and record of all factors in every calculation. ASK for FREE DEMONSTRATION ' • W. F. FETTERLY STATE AGENT Remington Rand Inc. 138 So. Central Phone 3-2WO Phoenix. Arizona CECIL PERKINS SAYS: "The Fish Are Biting at PARKER LAKE On Both Live Bait and Artificial Lures." "You'll find nin all day ut the Boat Landlne—at I'ump Intake — 2 miles alrovK Parker Hani: and at nlcht at my home 2 miles helo\v the dam ' BOATS With or Without Motors Cecil Perkins Boat Landing .Parker Dam, Calif. FISHING- They Are Biting At Parker- Why Not Make It a Double Holiday Fishing Over the Week-end? .. 89c $1.34 Heddon River Runts Nylon Line 15-Lb. Test Creek chubs 89£ Reels SI.15 up Evinrude Distributors O. B. MARSTON SUPPLY COMPANY .-A324 N. Central Ave. ran al i Wfl fa Kilt It a: yil bis CLEARANCE SPORT COATS All Wool Tweeds in the very latest' patterns and colors. Reg. $12.50 Values on sale at SPRING SLACKS all^$087 Excellent all- wool materials in colors to harmonize or con- r trast with sport coats. Reg. $5.85 values. BROOKS STOCK MUST ALL BE SOLD Close out prices still in effect. Closed Saturday in honor of Washington's Birthday THE HUB 42 E. WASHINGTON ST.

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