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Burk Refuses To Turn Pro fessional At Least For Several Years BEVERLY, N. J„ Jan. 20.—UP)— Joe Burk, world’s champion ama teur sculler, is "pretty cold’’ to the idea of turning professional—at least for several years. At the neat farm on Rancocas Creek where he raises apples and practices his lightning-like oar strokes, the 1939 winner of the Sul livan award said today that he is "too young” yet to leave amateur ranks. Burk is 24. Jim Rice, who coaches Profession al Champion Bobby Pearce, dreams of a Burk-Pearce "super” match sometime soon and says: "The reason I think Burk might turn pro is that he has run out of competition among the amateurs, the same as Pearce has outclassed the other pros. Now that the Olym pics have been called off, there is nothing for Burk to look forward to in the amateur field, and I know he loves competition." But Joe Burk thinks otherwise. "There may be Pan American Olympics this summer and I would want to compete in them,” he said. “If I turned pro and lost to Pearce then my professional career would all be over. In any case, I’d have nothing to look forward to after two or three pro races.” “No,” Burk mused, “I’m still pret ty young and I’d be passing up an awful lot of fun if I turned pro. "Something unexpected might turn up, but I expect to remain an ama teur for several years to come.” The winner of the Diamond sculls didn’t explain what unexpected “something” might change his mind. Cards Will Re-Examine 10 Working Agreements ST. LOUIS, Jan. 20.—VP)—'The St. Louis Cardinals requested the return of papers covering working agreements with ten minor league teams to determine whether they can profitably be continued in view of a recent ruling by Commission er Kencsaw Landis Sam Breadon, president, said today. The request was made to W. G. Bramham, president of the minor baseball leagues, by Branch Rickey, vice president and general manager of the Cardinals. President Breadon stated that the move did not necessarily mean the working agreements would be dis continued. ‘‘We want to know more about the judge’s ruling c< "ering farm agreement,” he said, ‘‘it’s not very clear. And if there can be no bene fit obtained by having working agreements with minor league teams there’s no sense in having them.” The agreements recalled were with clubs at Albuquerque, N. M„ Cambridge, Md., Caruthersville, Mo., Daytona Beach, Fla., Deluth, Minn., Kilgore, Tex., Mobile, Ala., Union City, Tenn., Washington, Pa., and Williamson, W. Va. Beau Bell Is Traded To Cleveland Indians DETROIT, Jan. 20. — (SO — Jack Zeller, general manager of the De troit Tigers, announced today that the club had traded Roy (Beau) Bell to the Cleveland Indians for Bruce Campbell. Both are outfield ers. Zeller said no cash was involved in the deal. By R. J. POWELL With the newly-elected officers at the helm, the Interfraternity coun cil presented plans for a great fra ternity y e ~ r at its regular semi monthly meeting Thursday night in the Sigma Gamma sanctuary in the Southern building. Upon the suggestion of Sigma Gamma Ernest Habeniclit, the council voted to sponsor a quarter ly social event to which the mem bership of all the fraternities hav ing delegates in the body would be invited. To this end, Jimmy Taylor, president, appointed a social com mittee of Hi-Kappa Frank Haines, Gamma Ernest Habenicht, Clinton Lockamy from the Alpha Omega, and Wallace Moses, Phalanx. This committee will meet on Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the Sigma Gamma clubroom to make preparations for a social in the near future. Hopes for a interfraternity bas ketball loop have faded and in its stead a fraternity five, which will be composed of players from all the frats, and which will compete against other independent quints of this vicinity is expected to be form ed. To complete arrangements for the organization of the team, a committee of Jimmy Taylor, Jesse Sellers, and J. D. Hufham has been named and will gather on Tuesday evening at 7:30 o’clock at the Y. M. C. A. A call has been issued for more fraternity members to enroll in the Red Cross standard first aid class which is holding weekly sessions on Thurday evenings at 6:30 o’clock in the Sigma Gamma clubroom. A fair attendance was recorded at the first class meeting last Thurs day, but Instructor Bert W. Blake stated that he would like to see more boys taking the simple and in teresting course. Last Monday night was visitor’s night at the Alpha Omega room. A short “visitor’s night” program, in which special honor was extended to R. A. Burnett, Alex Standland, Charles Bell and Cecil Lee, pre ceeded the business session. Further plans were outlined and perfected for the frat’s entertain ment next month. This affair, in the form of a public dance, to be staged around Valentine day, prom ises to be one of the most colorful social events of the New Year. The Phalanx boys, too, observed visitors’ night at their Friday night supper meeting held at the "Y”. Guests for the occasion included Jim Wood, Marion Duncan, John Colwell, Kelly Jewel and Nelson Calhoun. After the meal, an en joyable “Professor Quiz” uontest was conducted by Vincent Thorpe. Copies of the Phalanx Commenta tor, a monthly newspaper publish ed by the fraternity were distrib uted to members and visitors by Editor Mac Johnson. At the close of the meeting, a group picture was taken of all present followed by one of the mem bers only. We close today’s column with a neat little toast to the Interfrater nity council written by George Way, recently-elected publicist for the Sigma Gamma fraternity: ’’The Sigma Gamma fraternity wishes to offer a toast to the In terfraternity council for its fine cooperation and spirit maintained during the past year. By unity and contact with the various frater nities, friendship, loyalty, and pa triotism has been established. With the leadership of the council, fra ternities in Wilmington are now working together toward one com mon end, that of making our city a better place to live. We, the Sig ma Gamma fraternity pledge our support one hundred per cent. Hats off to the Interfraternity council and let’s work together. I fide Marksmen’s "Event Scheduled At Lo cal Range March 3 The Wilmington Rifle and Pistol club is planning a state-wide invita tional rifle tournament, tentatively scheduled for the week of March 3, at the club’s Sunset Park range. Invitations have been extended to all organized clubs and shooting groups in the state, and several units have already assured the Wil mington club of representation when the shoot is held. First Of Its Kind This shoot will be the first of its kind to be held locrlly, and is being planned to tie in with the St. Peters burg, Fla., matches which will also be held in March. This idea is to give visiting competitors an oppor tunity to take in the Wilmington matches on their way to St. Peters burg. The proposed shoot, as outlined at the annual meeting of the club, will consist of a number of rifle matches at each of the various distances. The probable course of fire is to be 40 shots per man, prone, with the shortest distance being 50 yards. The club plans to award place me dals in each event. Firing would be under the super vision of Captain r. M. Rooney, of Linville, state supervisor, of civilian marksmanship, and N. S. Haskett, executive officer of the Wilmington club. Announcement of the complete program of events, and the exact date of the tournament, will be made as soon as a definite decision is reached by officials in charge. This shoot will be open to any amateur marksman in the state. LELAND’S QUINT PLAYS Y HERE Five To Meet Triangles Mon day Night; Return Game Also Planned The Leland Independent basket ball team will visit the “Y" gym for a game with the “Y” Varsity quint Monday night at 8:30 o’clock, it was announced yesterday. A return game will be played in Leland later in the season. The Leland team has enjoyed a successful season thus far and is expected to prove more than a match for the Triangles, who have had a so-so season, but who appear to be improving. The locals are ex pected to present practically the same line-up as that which gave the W. L. I., team such a close contest in Service league play Wednesday. Banck and Williams at the forward berths, Gieschen at center and Allen and Von Oesen at the guard posts will probably be the starting five, with Davis, Xanthos, Smith and one or two others in reserve. Other games for the Triangle tribe for the week are the Service loop Wednesday night and a tentative game with the Ivanhoe Independ ents at Atkinson on Thursday. SIGNS CINCINNATI, Jan. 20.—<»— My ron “Mike" McCormick, young out fielder who batted .318 for Indian apolis last year, dropped his signed contract into the Cincinnati Reds’ cropper today. Committee Well Pleaiej With Growing Entry [,) Possibility Grows That Four Nights \i Needed To Stage All ' Fights The GG committee was comprised of Grinn' - ■ last night as the members surveyed the entrv fourth annual tourney to be held here Feb.‘5 a maybe the eighth, also) and predicted it will be tournament ever staged here. 11 e K Looking over the entries they found there • B least 70 leather tossers ready to go, including thos^ft ed from Wilmington, the various teams which hav entered officially, and the local boys who are planC fl enter but who just haven’t had time between wuM to file their formal applications. Teams Included The group of 70 also included the team to be brought here by the Lumberton Daily News and the Robesonian, the Belmont Abbey ag gregation, the White Lake CCC camp. Father Manley’s aggregation, and the Wild Indians captained by Collier Oswalt, Jr., of Belmont, AAU champ. However, the list did not include fighters expected from Wingate col lege, Elon college and several other groups which are understood to be planning to enter the tourney but which have made no definite com mitments. Phil Buchheit, head of the com mittee, said he is sure there will be at least 70 contestants when the opening gong sounds. "All of the boys,” he said, "may not turn up for weighing in and the physical exams, but there are enough registrations now in sight to offset any failures to compete and still keep the list at or above the level of 70 contest ants.” With this strong registration . . . larger than that of any of the pre vious tournaments . . . there is an even greater possibility than before that four nights will be needed to run off the fights. The committee pointed out that it hopes to be able to work out matters so that no fighter will be required to fight more than one time a night and that if a fourth night is needed to do this they will extend the length of the tourney. However, they said, if it is possible they would prefer to keep the tourney within the three-night limit. The tourney, they pointed out, is drawing fighting talent from a wider range this year than ever be fore. At its inception the tourney was almost entirely a Southeastern North Carolina affair, but in later years it has begun to draw over a wide territory. Among me oui oi town entrants who have sent in their official en tries are S. L. Rape, Jr., of Bel mont, who fights with the Wild In dians of Collier Oswalt, Jr., Carl Barbour, of Erwin, Sinclair Capps, and J. P. Shephard, of Raleigh, M. G. Penny, of Carolina Beach, Red Cecil Horne, of Belmont, Jim El ridge, of Gastonia, Donald Ray Lane, of Burgaw, Walter Jones and John Burroughs Simmons, of South port, Cowboy Lyle Hardin, of Hick ory Grove, S. C-, Marvin Hodges, of Council, Bobby Mock, of Fairmont, William Edward Taylor, of Tar boro, Bruce W. Collins, of Durham, and Jack Loranza Nichols, of Mt. Airy. “This list," Buchheit said, “is an indication of the interest which fighters are showing in the tourney this year and it is my expectation we are going to have the fineal bunch of champions this year the tourney has ever boasted. Conse quently, I am planning an especially fine trip for the open division champs when they go to Atlanta to enter the Southeastern United States tourney.” All of the champs in the open di vision will be taken to Atlanta at no expense to themselves and, Buchheit pointed out, “will be given a swell time there. We . re planning to make the trip interesting and educational with plenty of fun mix ed in and I believe the boys who fight well enough to make the trip will have the best time any Wil mington team has ever had in At lanta." Fighters who have visited the Star-News offices are wishfully eye ing the handsome gold trophies which wil lalso be awarded to win ners in the open division and the miniature golden gloves which will be given second place open win ners and champions in the Novice division. Almost as handsome are the miniature silver gloves to be given to second place winners in the Novice division. Buchheit said reports from the Senior Fraternity of the Brigade Boys club show tickets are selling WAGNERSIGNSH| 29THC0NTRjl Pirate Coach To Celeb* 66th Birthday On Feb* ruary 24 B PITTSBURGH. ,ian. 'jn.-ij * indestructible Bonus Wagi*"®; of the great names or hasebaf K a practically permanent par;, Be Pittsburgh Pirates, today si-~y* 29th major league contract.'B The vigorous veteran B tional league first sirred a B circuit contract on Jui ,■ That brought him up fron-' B Paterson (N. J.) Hub of t;.e ,y B lantic league to tiie Louis-* vB tionals, whose franchise h;fr B purchased by the Pittsbur:h fl ates. K He signed 20 more contracts til he closed bis playing 1917, at the age of 43. He f played ten years of semi-pro h but the*1 famous Flying Dutch couldn't retire and in 1933 he r brought back as a Pirate coacl During his playing career he tablished some records that stand. He played every position: catcher, but it was at shortstop:: he became one of the game's leg dai-y figures. Wagner will observe his 66th hit day next Feb. 24 by leaving 1 the Pirate batterynien for spii training quarters at San Bits dino, Caiif. Pirate President W. E. Benn; ger announced he also had ream the signed contracts of the » coaches selected by the Pirates' w manager, Frankie Frisch. The; 1 Bernard F. (Mike) Kelly of Inis apolis, and D'Arcy R. Flowers Salisbury, Md. JK Jumping Jill Captures 1 Stone Memorial HaniaMk NEW ORLEANS, Jan, fl-b'B Jumping Jill, T. M. McCaffrey-'I year filly, captured the Russel t'B Memorial handicap at the -Bj grounds today by overtakin: B Ray in the stretch and spe«B home a length in front of Ipsu^^H and W nip O’Will which s®sB dead heat for second. I Chance Ray. weighted with B 99 pounds, set the pace fa® I start until well into the stretct-^B quit suddenly while D. A. highly-favored Waswin; 'r,'rt I seif out chasing Chance Ray '~B so finished out of the mone.. HI Jumping Jill ran the mile “B sixteenth in 1:46 2-5 and paw B for $2 in the mutueis. jk Whiteville’s Boxers H Hard Hit By *■ WHITEVILLE, Jan. epidemic has taken its to “^B ranks of the Whiteville B team. Practices were disconi after the Hamlet meet M B. resumed again Monday, to ; IB Monteith Powell, Jack Inril,‘n' H Williamson, Ralph P°"el *vly bed with the flu. The team B| ever, is expected to be real) j^B strong Lake View team *1 ’ E9 be met at Lake View FwW Lake View has always Pyovefl | a strong foe for the locas. — unusually rapidly this jear'v;e,B is easily understandable in " ■ the fine tourney we are S j “Indications now arc thoK a complete sellout ni t'-n?=1* B for the first night and rtB other seats will bp "el1 , -fl Tickets may be obtain^ mehbers of the Senior I'rlu I at the Star-Newsoffices^^^B TODAY 50C 2 STINSON TRIMOTORED AIRLINERS Government Licensed Airplanes and Pi1"1’ _ STUNT FLYING | NIGHT FLYING_ LEARN TO FLY $50.00 •’ll give ^ To the first 5 students to start in January «e "1 complete 8-hour Government Course for S40.h(i AIR PORT Wilmington, N. C 20 Years Without Injury to Passenger or stuile"1 PENNINGTON FLYING SERVICf-^^^] eels By Score Of 29-3 _ 1 ★-- ”” ^■ER CHALKS ^■LYUNCWIN Navy Captain lllflt^Wver J°hn Sasser Handily ^ WlttB 1 Md” Jan- 2°— team flopped Uni ;£'f>M»rtil Carolina grapplers ' A-^B ■ t today to take seven !•bouts for a 29-3 vic r was the only Tar |sp||||||S§?j^Ber a win, beating Na |sp|iP|Sj§|ji^Bord in the 136-pound |js?||P|sp|jj^Bner was given the de S|j||||Hg||s^Bi>ending the bout ivy |js?||G|j®p|jj^fcin-hold on Radford. Wins BRHHBB|^pLvyweight captain, A1 ■DH his bout against St. keeping the advan Three times Berg SHBBB|^Rishcd his opponent down )lliPpPfii|Mne Sasser, outweighed by |l|i|||||^E managed to keep his up -« Landreth scored Navy's when he got an immedi Bn^Hedown on Pickett Hamlin in BHjHR-pound bout, spun him into ^^HTr-fall after three minutes and PPped him with a reverse bar and Chancery after five minutes, four Ben Blue scored Navy’s most sen sational win in the 145-pound class when he held a slight advantage over Gordon De Loach for the first six minutes. De Loach broke from un der, then Blue picked him up, held him in the air until he had the hold he needed, and slammed him to a fall in seven minutes, 56 seconds with a half-Nelson and a crotch hold. The summary: 121-pound: Landreth, Navy, threw Hamlin, Virginia, 5 minutes 4 sec onds. 128-pound: Smith, Navy, defeated Tillett in two extra periods on ref eree’s decision. 136-pound: Blackmer, North Caro lina, defeated Radford by referee's decision. 145-pound: Blue, Navy, threw De Loach in 7 minutes, 56 seconds. 155-pound: Searler, Navy, defeated Weil by referee’s decision. 165-pound: King, Navy, threw Forrest in 3 minutes, 34 seconds. 175-pound: Taylor, Navy, threw Broadfoot in 6 minutes, 27 seconds. Heavyweights: Bergner, Navy, de feated Sasser by referee’s decision. LUTHERANSBEAT PRESBYTERIANS Score Of 8 To 5 Is Lowest Re corded In Church School League This Year Playing a purely defensive game, the First Presbyterian quintet was nosed out by the Lutheran Mission team 8 to 5, the lowest score record ed in a Church school game on the "Y” court in many moons. Both teams were wild as the March hare in their scoring efforts, their shots going everywhere but through the hoop. Neither team tallied a field goal in the opening half, at which lltuo 1*1 V X IVlIUill} 1VU klj kill* baseballish score of 3 to 1. The Lu therans knotted the count in the first minute of the third period on a basket from th> field and added another near the close of the period to lead by 5 to 3 as the Presbyter ians went scoreless during the quar ter. Another action shot and a free toss in the fourth period gave the Lutherans their winning margin as the losers finally hit the ring for their only goal of the contest. While the Lutherans were wildly banging at the basket, the Presby terians showed a complete reversal of form since last Saturday’s game. The league’s' perennial delin quents, Temple, forfeited to the Covenant in the second scheduled game of the evening. The line-up: Lutheran Mission (8) First Presby terian (5) L. Hales - Nelms Sykes (2)--J. Crowley (1) T. Hales_ G. Crowley (3) Watkins (5) _ Jackson (1) Ellis _ Gmady Mason (1) - Wolfe Boney Referee: Kenzie Raynor. Lawson Little Leads Crosby Trophy Field LOS ANGELES, Jan. 20— UP) — Lawson Little, ex-amateur king competing now from Bretton Woods, N. H., leads the field for the Bin-v Crosby trophy, which goes to the golfer compiling the low aggregate score in the 12 rounds of medal play on California’s “Golden Golf Trail.” Little’s average in the Los An geles and Oakland opens and the 36-hole qualifying rounds of the San Francisco match play tourney is 71.7 per round. His total is 709. Clayton Heafner, Linville, N. C and Jimmy DeMaret, Houston, Tex., have 714 strokes in the same events! Crosby will award the trophy at his pro-amateur invitation opening at Del Mar Jan. 26. ★ ★ ★ Oh, Them——™-— Golden Gloves -----«■*- * * BY PHIL BUCHHEIT* Golden Glovely speaking, things are looking somewhere over the rainbow as every post brings in in quiries about the coming event scheduled tor the High school gym the nights of Feb ruary 5, 6 and V. Too, each mail brings entry blanks filled out waiting only tho doc’s O’K and the signal to begin th ing. j The lucky coach or team captain who totes off the team trophy from this year’s GO snouia oe an ex ceptionally happy fellow. I ast year the local Civltans had quite a strug gle carrying off the honors, at. i this year it’s going to be a some what harder job. It’ll take at least three cham pions to win the trophy, and as one looks over the lineup which in cludes such teams as Belmont Ab bey, Lumberton Daily News, White lake C. C. C., Father Manley’s ag gregation, Collier Ostwalt’s Wild In dians, and some 30 to forty unat tached fighters, it does really look like quite a task. These do not in clude Wingate college, Edwards Military institute and Ellon college, all who have Indicated the possi bility of entering. The Belmont Abbey team was en tered by Father Martin, faculty ad viser, who says that his boys will give us some good fights. Hep, we sorta agree, they’ll give us some good fights, especially so, if they are anything like the boys Father Manley produces. • Say, that should be something to see . . . the charges of Father Mar tin meeting the busto gentlemen en tered by Father Manley. Two well trained teams meeting in friendly sport combat is a sight to excite the most calmest of the calm. The Golden Glove committee an nounced one rule yesterday that applies to the fans only. That rule: that no fan or sportsman may throw hats into the ring valued at less than $10, or over size 7 1-2. Many of the local lads have al ready signed their official GG blanks and have been entered, a large group is working out nightly at the Golden Gloves gym, and at least twelve more are scheduled to come. The Golden Gloves gym hopes to have at least an Open and Novice team, with several men in some of the weights. Good news of the past week: Lumberton Daily News team en tered. Duncan Britt entered, Henry Gillikin starts training, Ed Flora is over an attack of the flu, Ben Daniels and Leon Thomas worked out at the gym, High school won two fights, Douglas Meares icoks like himself again in the ring, Charles McNeil found, Belmont Ab bey team entered, number of fight ers in Golden Glove gym douiiled, Jimmy Swann is down to his weight. One of the lads who has made the Atlanta trip gave out the advice the other day that it would be a good idea to warn Hartman’s restaurant in Atlanta that the Wilmington Golden Glovers are coming, so get in a full supply of steak and apple pie a la mode. The Senior Frat, of' the Brigade Boys’ club, gives out the advice that Golden Glove ducats are going good in advance sale. They point out the possibility of ringside seats being at a premium at the last moment, due to the pre-fight, de mand. This, of course, is not a scare, but a reminder to get your tickets well in advance. v The High school gym will be ar ranged to seat eight hundred fans comfortably. That may seem like a lot of seats at the moment, but if all the fighters entered show up, and most of them do, tickets will be in demand. Especially those close enough to hear the leather when it makes contact. While here Monday several fight ers from Warsaw indicated their in tention of entering Golden Gloves. If they do there is a little fellow by the name of Eason who will give a good account of himself. He is the lad who scrapped it out with Douglas Meares for two rounds, and Doug will verify the statement that he can really go, that is if he de votes the next two weeks to train ing, and building himself a three round wind. Keep the nights of February 5, 6 and 7 on your must out nights. Those are the nights the Golden Mitts will fly in the High school gym. Science Reveals Secret Of Ace Distance Runners I Oxygen Supplied Heart, Not Stout Legs, Makes The Champions BY HOWARD W. BLAKESLEE Associated Press Science Editor BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Jan. 20— (AO—The secret of the endurance of the great distance runners, Cun ningham, Lash, San Romani, Ven zke, Fenske and others, has been found at Indiana university and the Harvard fatigue laboratory. It is not legs alone, but oxygen. Have More Oxygen The champions, in addition to be ing highly skilled, are able to sup ply their muscles with far more oxy gen than the average man, and since oxidation of fuel i3 the principal source of energy in a distance run they have more energy available for the work. For example, Don Lash, the two miler, when running uses 5.6 quarts of oxygen per minute. The average non-athlete of Lash’s size and age is unable to go higher than 3.4 quarts. Men like Lash have a gifted inter nal mechanism for extracting oxy gen. The runners tested included also Tommy Deokard and Godfrey Brown, the English quarter mile champion. Many of these tests were made on racing treadmills in the In diana university physiology depart ment and in the Harvard fatigue lab oratory. Others were made after championship races. By Former Runner Most of them were conducted by a former Olympic distance runner, who is now a college professor here, Dr. Sid Robinson. He was on the 1928 team and is still slender and an adept at stepping onto the rac ing mill to show the boys how to take the tests. That extra thing the champions possess was measured by trapping in a big tank, alongside the tread mill, the air they exhaled. They and ordinary men ran to exhaustion. The oxygen they drew into their lungs, and then exhaled unused, told the story. For each breath no per son uses more than a small percen tage of the oxygen. There is 21 per cent of oxygen in pure air, and on the average there is still 17 per cent when it is exhaled. The only way oxygen gets into tl.e blood is by the blood picking it up from the air In -he lungs. The champions’ blood was unable to carry any more oxygen per* cubic centimeter than that of other men. Their blood was also similar in its I ' alkaline reserve to that of ordinary men. But the tank showed that their blood was absorbing oxygen faster than other men. They did this even when their hearts were beating more slowly. The Explanation The explanation is the runner’s hearts pumped stronger with each stroke. Their blood actually ran faster, so that more of it went through the lungs in equal lengths of time and was able to pick up more oxygen. The exhaustion limit of heart rate was the same for the runners and OFdinary men—just under 200 heart beats a minute. There is more to the oxygen story. Scientists have known for years that in addition to the oxygen from the lungs, the body has another me chanism for use in an emergency. This is breakdown of glycogen, in the muscles themselves, into lactic acid. The reaction allows the man to borrow a limited amount of energy which he can repay by taking in ex tra oxygen after work ceases. Everyone who, after severe effort, breathes hard, has called on this re serve to some extent. The heavy breathing is due to accumulated lactic acid in the body and helps the blood to take in extra oxygen to change most of the lactic acid back into glycogen. This deficiency is called the oxy gen debt. A person gasping for breath is simply paying this debt. The runners have to pay it exactly like others, but their training prob ably makes them more efficient in carrying on right to the end of a race when the lactic acid is high. Little Risk Is Winner Of Hialeah Added Stake MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 20.—(IP)—War ren Wright’s Little Risk, the only filly and the only ineligible for the $20,000 Flamingo Stakes in the race, sped to a five-length victory in the $5,000 Added Hialeah Stakes, feature at Hialeah Park today. The three-year-old filly covered the six furlongs in 1:13 flat to win her first stakes event. She paid $10.40 straight. Unbeaten in her three starts this year, Little Risk showed fine form on the heavy track. Chariieneinfield set the pace to the last furlong and romped home in second place, followed by Stage right. Half of the 18 overnight en ries were scratched because of track :onditions.