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DUKE DOWNS CAROLINA IN LAST 3 MINUTE!
Blue Devils Win Place Atop Ladder Of Leasts Tarheels Have Things Their Own Wav * ing First Half Of Contest CHAPEL HILL, Feb. 10— (AP)— Duke u staged a marvelous comeback in the last three the game tonight and defeated North Carolina’*?®1 ball team, 50-44. The victory placed the Blue n 7 Coach Eddie Cameron securely on their rung a* FIGHT FACTS NEW YORK, Feb. 10—(/P)— Here are the official figures on the Joe Louis—Arturo Godoy heavyweight championship fight last night: Attendance 15,657 Gross Gate $88,490.89 Federal Taxes 8,864.87 State Taxes 5,044.00 Net Gate 74,988.27 Louis’ share (40 per cent) 32,848.21 Godoy’s share (17 1-2 per cent) 13,540.10 UNC PICKED FOR CONFERENCE LEAD Hee] Boxers Boast One Cham pion, Three Finalists And Fast Newcomers COLUMBIA, S. C., Feb. 10.—OP) With one individual champion, three finalists in last year’s tournament and two promising newcomers in the line-up, North Carolina’s Tarheel boxers loom as early favorites to cop the team championship in the Southern conference tournament here February 23-24. Nosed out by one point last year by the surprising Maryland team, the North Carolinians will pin their hopes on 120-pound Champion Billy Winstead; Andy Gennett, 135; Ed Dicerson, 145; and Red Sanders, 165. The latter three gained the finals in the 1939 tournament here. Weak last year in the heavier weights, the Tarheels are well rep resented this season by two erst while footballers, Gates Kimball in the unlimited division and Mike Bob bitt in the 175-pound class. Kim ball and Bobbitt are newcomers to the squad but have demonstrated ability in matches to date. Tarheel power was demonstrated Friday night by a 5 1-2 to 2 1-2 de cision over Maryland’s 1939 cham pions. Maryland previously had gained a 4-4 draw with powerful Virginia, dominant in boxing circles until withdrawal from the confer ence. Last season the North Carolinians went to the finals as heavy favor ites with four boxers surviving pre liminary rounds. They needed only two wins to insure the champion ship. Maryland, with only three fin alists, copped in every fight, how aver, while the Tarheels won only in the 120-pound division. Carolina Matmen Defeat Davidson Grapplers, 31-0 DAVIDSON, Feb. 10.—UP)—North Carolina’s varsity grapplers defeat ed Davidson 20 to 8 today and the i j rar Babies followed precedent and j \ whipped the Wild Kittens, 31 to 0. ] j . ooutnern conference ia* The Tar Heels had , B own way in the first * George Glamack was i * basket for 16 points. The ^ fl was another story, as the J fl lina star was held to only B foul shots by the excellent B ing of Chuck Holley and Bill B Clyde Allen, Mock and Cvf* sek led the Duke play ,' * second half which rocked * with Carolina keeping ahJ* feed shots until the Bln, I. ■ shot ahead. The victory was Duke's mB conference play this Season , ■ one loss. North Carolina ha,* eight and lost two! Duke w * the Big Five race with f,VB tories for a clean slate. * A capacity crowd of SOI ,* ed the dingdong battle betm,,* old rivals. 1 f M • * m ft Virginia trackman Ties World ki BALTIMORE, Feb. 10. — : Frank Fuller, University 0j ;inia star trackman, tied the i -ecord for the 70-yard high fe n the fourth annual Mar' Fifth Regiment Armory ga*i light. Winning the sixth heat tl: ivent, Fuller covered the n 8.5 seconds, tying the reH -uns of Percy Beard of New jH lity, and Alan Talmogde of It* aniversity. It also was a new •ecord. Fuller won the eventlM rear in 8.6, sharing the old iH record with Don Kinzle of yEl Carolina. | In the 16-pound shot put, Blozis of Georgetown, set a South Atlantic and meet tt::H with a heave of 53 feet, 1 :■ 1 iust half an inch below the n4pi ndoor record. I Blozis is another defending lion, having won with 30 feet, !1*| nches last year. f The meet record in the ii?*l scholastic event was equalled :’fl| >y Wallace Legg, of TVashiigflj ind Lee high, Arlington, Vi, Hg loth his first heat and final. iH sprinted the distance in 71 mds, a mark made twice belffiKt CUpper Smith Quits : As Villanova Com | VILLANOVA, Pa., Feb. 10.-$' J Maurice J. (Clipper) Smith, i I »11 coach at Villanova college: g he past four years, annoe 1 .oday he had resigned to coaci g Ixtyola of Los Angeles. Vince McNally, line coach t ^ Smith’s chief assistant at Villarr g ilso resigned and will accents | Smith to Loyola. Both Smith £ 1 McNally are Notre Dame grt ites. Ex-King Ferdinand of Bala £ s so fond of unset precious c *'t hat he carries around a lot of n his vest pocket. . ' Brunswick Case Tourney Is Set For Feb. 29-March 2 _ ■ - w ^ Ten Teams Are Entered In Leland Competition Teams Are Now Engaged In County Series Which Will Serve As Guage Of Strength Plans for a Brunswick county high school basketball tourney, to be held at Leland Feb. 29-March 2 wore announced here last night by T. R, Garrett, of Leland, vice-presi dent of the Brunsmick County Ath letic association and host of the tourney. Boys and girls teams have been entered in the tourney by Leland, Southport, Bolivia, Waccamaw, and Shallotte high schools and indica tions are the competition this year will be unusually keen and hard fought. The teams are now engaged in the Brunswick county series play which each year serves as a trial of the teams prior to the county tourney. Leading Outfits Currently the Leland and Bolivia boys teams are leading while in the girls division the Bolivia, Le land and Waccamaw teams are at the top of the column. An important engagement in this series will be staged tomorrow night at Leland when the Leland and Bolivia teams will meet in a double header. The boys game tomorrow night will determine the winner of the boys division of the series while the girls contest will also play an im portant part in determining who will come out at the head of that division at the end of the series. The county tournament will be staged in the new gymnasium of the Leland high school, which was completed at the end of the oaskit ball season last year. The recent addition of a balcony to this gyn: has doubled its seating capacity but there is still doubt if there will be sufficient seats for the throngs which will wish to see the competi tion between the evenly matched hardwood teams. The draw for places in the tour nament will be held sometime early this week and will be announced as soon as they are completed, Gar rett said. The tourney will serve as a guide by which sports fans in this sec tion of the state can guage the Brunswick county teams prior to ther entry in the Star-News-Y. M. C. A. basketball tourney which will be held here the week after the Brunswick county tourney. Prac tically all of the teams in the Brunswick tourney are planning on entering the tournament to be held here. ___ GodoyMay Get Another Chance To Whip Louis Arturo Must Wait Until September; Joe To Fight Paychek April 3 BY ORLO ROBERTSON NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—UP)—Ar turo Godoy basked today in the glory coming from giving Joe Louis a terrific battle but he’ll probably have to wait until September be fore getting another chance at the heavyweight boxing king and the riches that go with an outdoor fight. The Chilean fisherman, just an ordinary fighter on his visit to this country two years ago, def initely earned another shot at the title last night in Madison Square Garden but Promoter Mike Jacobs has other plans, for the present at least. ‘‘Provided’’ Jacobs today offered Lee Savold of Des Moines a June fight with the champion providing Savold whips Bob Pastor in the Garden March 1 and Louis comes through against Johnny Paychek on April 3. In event Pastor whips Savold, then Jacobs will consider the win ner of the March 15 bout between Buddy Baer and Valentin Campolo of Argentina as a June opponent for Louis with Pastor meeting Light Heavyweight Champion Billy Conn earlier in the summer. A1 Weil, Godoy’s manager, de clared the South American was willing to fight anybody but he believed his boy should get another title chance before Savold, Pastor, Tony Galento or even Tommy Farr, the only other man ever to go 15 rounds with Louis. “That was Arturo’s first fight since last August,” said Weil. “With one fight under his belt Godoy will be even harder to whip the next time.” But there’s not much likelihood of Weil changing Jacobs’ plans. n. wcat viiauiyiuii; While the 27-year-old Godoy was projecting himself into the heavy weight picture, boxing experts argued whether Louis is a great champion. Those who said “no’1 argued that a great champion must be good against any type of a fighter and Louis definitely was not that against Godoy’s crouch ing, bobbing, weaving style. In a lesser degree Louis also was not against Galento but Tony came out of his shell twice and was tagged. Some of the experts pointed out that if Godoy had Galento’s sledge hammer left hook he would be the new champion today. There was mention of matching Godoy and Galento but their man agers couldn’t see any purpose in such a bar room brawl. Godoy has decisioned Galento twice. Even though he’ll have to wait until September for another battle with the champion, Godoy appar ently is going to lose no time prof iting by his surprise showing. Weil said he had several radio offers for the South American and one from a band. Just what Godoy could do with a band was a mystery until Weil explained that Arturo and his wife are better than fair dancers. Godoy received $13,540.10 as his share of last night’s gate of $88, 848.89, paid by 15,657. Louis’ 40 per cent amounted to $32,848.81 but it was the first time in nine title defenses that Joe Louis failed to draw $100,000 or more through the gate. Louis will appear at a benefit in Baltimore Monday, then head west for the Feb. 22 fight between Cef erino Garcia and Henry Armstrong in Los Angeles. He plans to re turn here about March 1 to start training for Paychek. *--— Fraternity Notes BY R. J. POWELL The Phalanx, Alpha Omega, and Sigma Gamma fraternities will join the Hi-Kappas in observing “Church Sunday” today. The entire mem bership of the four organizations will attend in a body, this morning’s wor ship service at St. Andrews Pres byterian church located at Fourth and Campbell streets. All members are urged to meet in front of the church promptly at 10:45, and then go into the church in a group. The first fraternity dance of the year will take place on Friday night at the Wrightsboro community hall with the Alpha Omega frat enter taining in celebration of St. Val entine day. Elaborate plans have been made for this affair and a large attendance is expected. The latest scheme to engulf the Hi-Kappas is the forming of a rifle team. Plans for the organization of the team were made at the Monday night session of the frat. Those ex pected to make up the team, which has a practice drill scheduled for next week at the Sunset Park range, include: Morris Merrit, Earl Mc Cartney, Frank Haines, Tag Spen cer, and Allen Brown. The boys hope to be ready for competition within a short while. Another project underway in the Kappa clan is the publication of a monthly paper by the fraternity. The paper is to concern the frat's news and views and will be distributed among the members and friends. Those elected to a committee to start the ball rolling are: Tag Spen cer, Frank Walker, Jesse Sellers, and R. J. Powell.. With six members enrolled, the Sigma Gamma fraternity continues to show the way in attendance at the Interfraternity council’s first aid class meetings in the Gamma club room each week. Howard Ozment, Bobby Whitaker, Charles Harper, Carl Walker, Chel sea Hall, and Bernard Vbrams are the Gamma boys taking the course. The Hi-Kappas are next, with R. J. Powell, Prank Walker, Leon Thom as, and William Flowers represent ing them while the Phalanx ar^ rep resented by Ernest Whitaker and Jimmy E. Moore. This week the class will meet at the regular place at 8 o’clock on Thursday night to begin the study and practice of the artificial respira tion section of the course, A large delagation from the Pha lanx fraternity is expected to attend the annual meeting of the Interstate Young Men s council which will be held in Charlotte on Febrcary 17 and 18. The local chapter of the Pha lanx organization will demonstrate the induction ceremony as its part of the program. The Interfraternity council will meet for its regular session on Thursday night at 8 o’clock in the Y.M.C.A. The remainder of this week’s frat ernity meeting schedules read: Hi-Kappas on Monday night at 917 North Fourth street at 8; Alpha °meRa ‘he same night and time in the Odd Fellows building; Sigma Gamma on Wednesday night at 8 ° clock in the Southern building and New Hanover Fishing Club Foresees Excellent Year -* Club Has Grown To Be The Largest In U. S.; Seeks 1,000 Members With the current unusually cold winter, fishermen of this section are predicting fishing along this section of the Atlantic coast will be better during the 1940 season than in any year in the past five. And with this prediction the New Hanover Fishing club is looking forward to its greatest season. Largest In Nation Already the club has grown to the largest fishing club in America with 950 members in 1939 and this year is shooting for a record of more than 1,000 members. During the past years the club has given Wilmington a tremendous amount of excellent publicity through newspapers and radios all over the country. The club is composed of mem bers all over the United .States and has two members in Greece: Mr. and Mrs. Archie Keels, brother and sister-in-law of a past president of the club. Fishermen over the state as "a whole and at many points outside of the state have won prizes of fered by the club and weekly in quiries are received by the club from all over the nation relative to the club and the fishing grounds around this section. Each year more and more fisher men are driving to the local beaches to enjoy the fishing and with many of them joining the club, the or ganization has grown strong in m-iUbership and in finances. jLiCgioiautc n um Through its saltwater legislation committee, of which George Roun tree, Jr., is chairman, the club has secured protection on rock in all waters of New Hanover county and a new regulation made by the de partment of conservation and de velopment makes it unlawful to catch rock or striped bass in any waters in New Hanover county with nets. It also m;.kes illegal the selling or marketing of rock or striped bass in New Hanover coun ty and the seining of channel bass weighing more than 20 pounds along the coast of New Hanover county or in the inlets or sounds of the county. Since this is al ready a law in many of the coastal states, it is the hop# of the fishing club that it may soon be adopted as a federal regulation. The New Hanover Fishing club is one that every citizen of the county should prize, as it is doing a fine piece of work for the county and has a full membership of sportsmen who believe in their county as a fishing paradise for real anglers. The club has done much in pro moting Gulf stream fishing in this section ... a type of fishing which is growing rapidly in favor and is attracting attention of anglers all over the nation. The club is now finding there is a need for boats especially suited to carry fishermen to the Gulf stream, such as are found in great num bers in Florida and in smaller num bers around Morehead City. Reports are received that Hulan Watts, of Southport, has purchased a rather large boat for this type of work and Capt. Bob Roberts is already op erating such a craft with consider aDie success. Bigger Prizes Looking forward to an unusually fine year of fishing, the club is planning to have a larger and bet ter prize list for 1940 than has ever been offered before. The board of directors of the club has been busy recently completing plans for the 1940 season. It dis regarded a suggestion brought up at the annual meeting regarding a limit on weights of drum and blue fish, leaving the entry list open to any weight fish. The board also decided that since prizes are of fered during the winter months from December. 1940, through Feb ruary, 1941, that all tickets sold for the 1940 season will be good through Jan. 31, 1941. The board has also voted that monthly prizes ■will continue the same as last year unless the contest committee is able to add extra prizes in all months equally. Other suggestions will be consid ered by the board when it meets tomorrow night. The usual February season en tries promise to be good this year and the special March prizes will - announced shortly. Expresses Appreciation The club yesterday expressed its appreciation to George Hutaff who has again offered $100 for the mem ber who catches a channel bass in the club zones weighing more than 54 pounds. Mr. Hutaff holds the club record with a 54-pound catch and is anxiously waiting for some one to break that record so he can go fishing again. He says he does not want to break his own record i ROSEHILL DOWNS IVANHOE, 29 TO 28 Eagles Come From Behind In Third Quarter To Win By One Point ATKINSON, Feb. 10—One of the most thrilling basketball games ever played here was staged last night as the fast Eagles from Rosehill de feated the Independents of Ivanhoe by a count of 29-28. The first quarter ended with a 4-4 ;ie and at the half the Eagles were jut in front by a mere 18-14. But in the third period the Independents let loose and scored 12 points to jne for the Eagles and led 26-19 at the end of the third qquarter. Rosehill came back with a number bf long" shots and with only seconds to go eked out the one point vic tory 29-28. The entire Ivanhoe team played a Bne defensive game, with Jones look ing unusually fine. Fussell was the defensive star for Rose Hill. J. Gibson, of Rosehill and Brown jf Ivanhoe set the offensive pace with 12 points apiece. Ivanhoe Independents G FT TP I. Corbett, rf- 10 2 Jones, If _- 2 15 C. Corbett, c_ 3 17 Brown, rg -_ 6 0 12 Horrell, !g _ 10 2 Totals _13 2 28 Rosehill Eagles G FT TP M. Teachey, rf_ 3 3 9 Craft, If_ 2 0 4 Gibson, c_ 4 4 12 Fussell, rg __ 10 2 G. Teachey, lg_ 10 2 Totals _11 7 29 Refrees: Highsmith and Simpson; timer, Corbett; scorer, Murphy. The Independents will play the Clinton Dark Horses on the Atkin son court Monday night. They will meet the Leland All-Stors here Feb. 14. Atkinson High Teams Triumph In Twin Bill Atkinson High school’s basketball team won a doubleheader in the gymnasium Wednesday night. The school girls played the town girls and the school boys played Carver’s Creek. The girls score was 22-7 and the boys was 20-16. Peterson was best for Atkinson girls with 11 points and Flynn was highest scorer for the town with 3 points. Eakins anti Croom led Atkinson boys with 8 points each. Settlem>ie was beet for Carver’s Creek with 6 points. and will fish no more until someone has relieved him of the $100 prize. The New Hanover Fishing club was organized on January 18, 1915. On that date a meeting was held in the Y. M. C. A. building in Wil mington. This was sponsored by the iate J. W. Swails, and was called for the purpose of organizing a fishing club to promote interest in the sport of salt water angling; the protection of game and edible fish from unrestricted slaughter during all seasons of the year, and to further the feeling of good fellow ship among members of the angling fraternity. Mr. Swails was appointed chair man of this meeting and the first officers of the New Hanover Fish ing club were elected as follows: Theo. G. Empie, president; John R. Hanby, vice-president; H. R. Aiken, secretary and A. J. Mitchell, treas urer. The committee on constitu tion and by-laws was composed of B. H. Bridgers, chairman, Theo G. Empie, Eugene M. Berry, W. F. Toms and J. W. Swails. The first annual meeting of the club was held on February 8, 1915. This was also in the Y. M. C. A. building and Mr. Empie presided. By-laws and constitution were adopted and the club made the offer of its first prize. To the mem ber landing the first drum of the season weighing ten pounds or over the club offered a prize of $5 worth of fishing tackle. oxxiue me uxgctxxi^citiun ui uie ciuu, the constitution and by-laws have been changed to some extent, but the foundation as adopted at the first meetings remains practically the same. The club zones as origi nally adopted have been changed materially. They now extend from the south side of Corn Cake Inlet to the wooded beach known as White Hills, about six miles north of Topsail Inlet. The following men have served as presidents of the club: Theo. G. Em Pie, 1915-1916; A. J. Mitchell, 1917; H. E. Longley, 1918-1919-1920; Wal ter E. Topp, 1921; Theo. G. Empie, 1922-1923; R. C. Jones, 1924; Georgs H. Howell, 1925; Wilbur R. Dosh er, 1926; J. E. L. Wade, 1927-1928 1929-1930; O. H. Shoemaker, 1931 1932-1933; J. G. Christian, 1934-1935; George B. Canady, 1936-1937; Albert A. Keels, 1938-1939; H. J. Latimer, Jr., 1940. ACTION EXPECTED IN RING TUESDAY Braddock Promises To Take Care Of Lever If Latter Proves Disrespectful Color as well as action will be a feature of Tuesday night’s wrest ling program at Legion field as Jimmy Braddock, former heavy weight boxing champ of the world, referees the bouts. Braddock may take part in the actual combat of the night if Dick Lever, the Tennessee Terror who has proved the bane of the exist ence of referees here, does not be have himself. Braddock has announced he has heard of Lever’s disrespect for ref erees and that if the lad from Ten nessee does not behave himself in the ring Tuesday night 'he will box his ears down around his shoulders. "Maybe” To this, Lever has made the la conic reply of "Maybe.” So the fans will be sitting . . . and hoping, for Lever is none too popular here. Lever will be meeting Chief Little Beaver, a wrestler who has met with some success and favor here. In the final bout of the night Johnny Marrs, one of the more popular fighters here, will be meet ing Jack Hader, a newcomer to the Wilmington ring and one who is rated as tough and tumble as they come. The American Legion, which is in sole charge of Tuesday night’s bout, has announced the bouts will be speedily presented and there will be no delay between the bouts. The Legion announced last night that passes issued by Mike Miller, formerly associated with the Le gion in promoting the bouts, will not be honored Tuesday night. Braddock’s appearance here Tues day night is expected to be an un usual drawing card, as he is the first former heavyweight cham pion of the world to visit here in recent years. He is well known among sports fans, having won many admirers by his comeback from the WPA rolls to the role of the top man in the fistic world. WOLFPACK WINS OVER WILMINGTON Boxers Of Columbus County Take Match By Score Of 5 To 2 WHITEVILLE, Feb. 10. — The Whiteville Wolfpack last night de feated the New Hanover High school Wildcats in a boxing match by a score of 5-2. Four of the Wilmington boys were not matched. Summary; Hunt, of Whiteville, decisloned Hugh Griffith, of Wilmington, in the 80-pound class. Deadpan Inman, Whiteville. de cisioned Sanford Doxey, Wilming ton, in the 83-pound class. Jack Bryan, Wilmington, decis ioned S. Stanley, of Whiteville, in the 100-pound class. Billy Meade, Wilmington, decis ioned H. D. Stanley, of Whiteville, in the 105-pound class. R. Powell, Whiteville, decisioned Jack Nall, Wilmington, in the 135 pound class. George Wooten, Whiteville, decis ioned Douglas Meares, Wilmington, in the 135-pound class. Meares pushed the fight all the way but lost the judges’ decision. The Wilmington lads are attempt ing to arrange a bout for Wednes day night. Their next definite light will be on Feb. 23 when they will meet a Burgaw team in Burgaw. Malloy Upsets Cooke To Reach Final Play MIAMI BEACH, Fla., Feb. 10.— UP)—Gardnar Mulloy of Miami up set second-seeded Elwood Cooke of Portland, Ore., 7-5, 6-4, today to qualify as National Champion Bob by Riggs’ opponent in the finals of the Roney Plaza tennis tournament. Riggs breezed through young Billy Gillespie of the University of Miami, conqueror of two seeded players on the way to the semi finals, 6-2, 6-1. Sarah Palfrey Fabyan of Boston reached the women’s finals against Pauline Betz of Hollywood, Calif., by trimming Marta Barnett Andrade of Miami, 6-0, 6-2. Miss Betz won her semi-final match yesterday. Burgaw Cagers Beaten By Atkinson’s Teams The Atkinson High school basket ball teams won both ends of a dou bleheader with Burgaw in the gym nasium there Thursday night, the boys winning 25-15, while the girls came out easily with a 30-10 victory. E. Chesnutt, with 10 points, led the Atkinson girls while M. Harrell and Farrior made 4 points apiece for Burgaw. Croom caged 13 points for Atkin son and Bordeaux was high scorer for Burgaw with 7 points. ’CATS WILL MEET DURHAM THURSDAY Bulldogs Are Favored With Record Of 55 Consecutive Wins Behind Them The New Hanover Wildcats will settle down Monday afternoon to figure out a defense against the high scoring Durham Bulldogs, state champions of the past two years and also winners of several major tournaments, who are riding a wave of 55 straight wins. Pepper Hopes For Win Coach Nat Pepper’s boys did themselves proud Friday night in trimming the favored Rocky Mount Blackbirds by a 39 to 26 score on the hardwood floor of the Cape Fear Armory auditorium. Coach Pepper is silently praying his lads will show the same kind of spirit when the champions are met Tues day night in the YMCA gym at 8 o’clock. The locals’ attack was sparked by the flashy and at times uncan ny playing and shooting of Billy Pieper, the deadly sniping of Cap tain Allison Alderman and clean shooting of Bobby Edwards. The guards, John Merritt and Bill Bow en, helped to stop the luckless Railroaders with their fine defense and nice passing attack. Rocky Mount lost one man, Pitt, late in the game through fouls and the visitors committed 10 misde meanors with the locals getting caught for 9. The Wildcats cashed in on 9 charity throws with the Blackbirds adding 6 extra points to their score in the same manner. Just as the Golden Gloves tour nament showed the public the need for an auditorium by showing to capacity crowds each night, the high school lads did the same Fri day night when they demonstrated just what they could do in the win column when they had a good floor on which to play and prac tice instead of the unofficial, con crete floor and low ceilinged gym in which they are forced to play now. TENNIS RATINGS AREANNOUNCED ^Leaders In 1939 National Net Circles Named By U. S. L. T. A. NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—W— Leaders in 1939 national tennis rankings approved at today’s meet ing of the United States Lawn Ten nis association: Men’s Singles 1. Robert L. Riggs, Chicago; 2. Frank A. Parker, Pasadena, Calif.; 3. Donald McNeill, Oklahoma City, Okla.; 4. S. Welby Van Horn, Los Angeles; 5. Wayne R. Sabin, Port land, Ore.; 6. Elwood T. Cooke, Portland, Ore.; 7. Bryan M. Grant, Jr., Atlanta; 8. Gardnar Mulloy, Coral Gables, Fla.; 9. Gilbert A. Hunt, Jr.. Washington, D. C.; 10. Henry J. Prusoff, Seattle Women’s Singles 1. Alice Marble, Beverly Hills, Calif.; 2. Helen Hull Jacobs, Berke ley, Calif.; 3. Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Fabyan, Cambridge, Mass.; 4. Helen I. Bernhard, New York; 5. Virginia Wolfenden, San Francisco; 6. Dorothy May Bundy, Santa Mo nica, Calif.; 7. Dorothy Workman, Los Angeles; 8. Pauline Betz, Los Angeles; 9. Katherine Winthrop, Brookline, Mass.; 10. Mary Arnold, Los Angeles. Men’s Doubles 1. McNeill and Parker; 2. Cooke and Riggs; 3. Gene Mako, Los An geles, and Mulloy. Junior Singles 1. Frank R. Schroeder Jr., Glen dale, Calif. Boys’ Singles 1. Budge Patty, Los Angeles. Girls’ Singles 1. Helen X. Bernhard, New York. Pittsburgh Schedules Games Beneath Lights PITTSBURGH, Feb. 10. — UP) — The Pittsburgh Pirates will play their first night game in Pittsburgh Tuesday, June 4, .with the Boston Bees, the Pittsburgh baseball club announced tonight. Seven night National league con tests will be played by the Pirates on the home field in 1940, three in June, two in July and two in Au gust. Every club in the league will be seen in action under the $125, 000 lighting system to be installed at Forbes field. Carolina Frosh Cagers Defeat Duke Yearlings CHAPEL HILL, Feb. 10.— The University of North Carolina’s freshman cagers defeated the Duke yearlings 45 to 32 here tonight. The Tar Babies jumped to an ?arly lead and were in front 22-15 at the half and thereafter were " never threatened. Joe Nelson of North Carolina vas top scorer with 14 points. :he Phalanx on Friday evening at 6 1 n’clock at the Y. I an interesting noooyi Model Boat & Airplane Building Models—10c up PICKARDS 209 Market St. Phone 862 • w Hydraulic Engineer says: “I LIKE THE WAY DODGE BUILDS CARS __'/I . I Mr. Ed. Crowley, of San Francisco, says Dodge Engineering Means Money in His Pocket! “ TUST look what I got in my J new Dodge Luxury Liner,” says Mr. Crowjley. “A rare combination of smart styling, luxurious appointments, sound engineering and economy that means money in my pocket. I’ve got a lot of respect for the way Dodge builds cars!” And Dodge is the sensational favorite of thousands of other engineers all over the country. 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