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By Eddie Ash Tribp Fourth in A. A. Club Fielding an u Bud Parmelee Heads List of Pitchers u u a , Howard Jones Spent Year at Ohio State r JH'IIE team that finished in seventh place in the 1932 Amer ican Association race, the St. Paul Saints, was high over all in fielding, official averages disclose, proving the boys must -show some punch at the plate no matter how well they shine on defense. Minneapolis, the pennant winner, was second in club fielding as well as in club batting. Indianapolis wound up fourth in team fielding, sixth in club bat tling and fifth in the standing, indicating the Hoosiers hit off some sort of a balance in hitting and fielding and position in the running. St. Paul fielded .976 to top the Hickey loop; Minneapolis was next with .971; Milwaukee third with .969 and Indianapoiis next with .965. St. Paul executed 205 double plays for high; Milwaukee was second with 174, and Indianapolis was sixth with 145. The lone triple play was turned in by the Saints. Todt of St. Paul led regular first sackers with .996. McCann of the Indians, in only fifty-four games, tied Todt; Lowell of the Indians, in thirteen games, played errorless ball; Cooney of the Indians had a mark of .994 in twenty games and Wingard of the Indians , fielded .985 in eighty-five games. Todt played 168 games. Sigafoos of the Indians topped the regular second sackcrs with a mark of .980 and Jefferies of St. Paul was second among regulars with .975. Whitehead, Columbus, and Connolly, Milwaukee, were others well up. Ganzel of Minneapolis was best among third basemen with .958. Beck of St. Paul led the shortstops with .959 and Goldman of the Indians was far down the list with .920. In the outfield the high men were Durst, St. Paul, .991; Mowry, Minneapolis. .984, and Layne, Louis ville, .984. Tw’clve pitchers escaped without a miscue and best fielding catchers were Griffin, Minneapolis, .993; Pytlak, Toledo, .992, and Sprinz, Columbus, .991. Angley of the Indians fielded .980 and Riddle was down to .960. a a a a a a PARMELEE TOPS PITCHERS IN A. A. BUD PARMELEE, Columbus, won 14 games and lost 1, to top the pitchers of the A. A. on won and lost basis. It will be impossible to produce the earned run averages of the pitchers on account of the fact no official scores were received on games ployed in Columbus. Other high regular moundsmen were Benton, Mineapoiis, 18 and 7; Polli, Milwaukee, 14 and 6; W. Lee, Columbus, 20 and 9; H. Smith, Kan sas City, 17 and 8; William Thomas, Indianapolis, 12 and 6; Vanden berg, Minneapolis, 11 and 6; Ryan, Minneapolis, 22 and 13. Joe Hcving of Indianapolis won 15 games and lost 9; Cooney was 10 and 6; Horne, 1 and nothing; Buttzerger, 1 and nothing; Berly, 4 and 1; Wingard, 7 and 7; Barnhart, 5 and 5; Bolen, 7 and 11; Burwell, and 8; Campbell. 10 and 19; G. Smith, nothing and 1. Bean of Toledo won 20 and lost 14; and Van Alta of St Paul won 22 and 17. Bean pitched 304 innings, and Van Atta worked 303. Slim . Harriss, St. Paul, worked 310 innings and won 13 games and lost 22. Slim saw service in 50 games. Ryan of Minneapolis was in 60, but only ’iii 196 innings. Petty of Minneapolis won 16 and lost 10 and was in 52 games. * a a a a a a NEW GRID WIZARD ONCE COACHED BUCKS EVERY time Southern California university wins a football game, a lot of Ohio State alumni run for the headache tablets. The Trojans have won twenty tilts in a row and haven’t been on the down side of the score since St. Mary's of Oakland knocked ’em off in the early part pf the 1931 season, 13 to 7. The coach of Southern California is Howard Jones and he is hailed as the successor to the late Knute Rockne as the big grid chief over all In the country. Jones was grid mentor at Ohio State in 1910 and finished the season with one defeat and three tied games to mar his record. The setback was at the hands of Case, 14 to 10. Jones’ Bucks tied Michigan university, and the Michigan eleven in t,hose days feared no team and seldom was a victim of anybody’s cleats. However, Jones lasted just the one season. He resigned, or was asked to seek other pastures. Anyway, he wasn’t back at Ohio State in 1911. The university at Columbus has a reputation for being tough on football coaches, but it probably would welcome the return of Mr. H. Jones, the new wizard of the white lines. a a a a a a THE depression has been a hard blow to big league coaches. The Chicago White Sox abolished the position, releasing Butler and Gunningnam; the Cubs cast adrift the veteran Charlie O’Leary and now even Jimmy Burke no longer is with the Yankees. The long friendship between Burke and Manager Joe McCarthy failed to save the rotund and -smiling James. Burke has lived on the fat of the land with Cubs and Yankees and it will be something strange to see McCarthy without Burke dogging his steps. a a a a a a The Yankees were liberal with catcher Bill Dickey last year, how ~cver. It is said the club paid the SI,OOO fine and also his salary during the thirty days he was suspended for breaking Carl Reynolds’ jaw. a a a a a a IT'OR the past seven years the leading pitcher of the National League has slumped the following season. The jinx climbed aboard Dazzy 'Vance in 1925 and in successive seasons the same fate knocked off Ray Kremer, Jess Haines, Larry Benton, Charlie Root, Fred Fitzsimmons and Claude Derringer. After learning of this unusual situation Lon Warneke will have something to worry about down in the Arkansas hills this winter. a a a a a a ROWLAND has bobbed up as g prospective purchaser of J the defunct Toledo Club. It is said Rowland wants to get out of .. Albany of the International League. The Toledo franchise is in the hands of a receiver and can be purchased for $60,000, but a group of Toledo citizens is trying to gain control and so far Rowland has been •• stymied. The Hen franchise was valued at $300,000 a few years ago. The club will have to be rebuilt entirely, if it is to operate. Cleveland was in charge there last year and took away all of the talent. a a a a a a " t ' c Three members of the mound staff of the Philly Nationals met in Chicago the other day and the conversation indicated there might have been some New Year cheer handy. Said Snipe Hansen: “The old Sniper is going to win twenty games this year. ’ Said Ed Holley: “You can put me down for eighteen.” Phil Collins, veteran, poured a little cold water on the hot stove session and said: “Well, 111 be satisfied with fourteen.” • Down The Alleys • WITH LEFTY LEE ■>* ' Interest is growing in the special match ’game between the Mincrahte team of * Chicago and the local Barbasol team and a sell-out of all available seating space is a torcKone conclusion. The two teams rate with the greatest, scoring combinations in the country, with averages over the 1.020 Pin per game mark for the season's play, and each club has a young sensation in tis lineup, Wright being the "find" of the season in the Windy City, while Don ''join.son continues on his way with the .. Barbasols. despite all predictions that he is sure to slump. While the gate receipts arc for the benefit of the City Bowling Association no one need feel he is do nating to charity, as this match is worth the admission charge. Chuck Collier and Jess Pritchett are two veterans of the ' game who always have remained among The topnotchers. both of these players hav ing medals galore for their feats on the runways. The ability of finding strange alleys is second nature to the visitors, as . their play in all parts of the country proves, and the Barbasol team must be in form to be returned a winner. Don t for get the date. Saturday night Jan. 14. at 8 —r r. ni. on the Pritchett Recreation alleys. The First Tigers. Pleasant Run. Im manuel No. 2 and Y. M. C. defeated the ; First Owls. Immanuel No. 1. Second Re formed and Second Reformed No. 1. three times, during the Reformed Church League series on the Pritchett alleys Monday. Dick Nerd holt closed with a 234 to total 649 and lead the field. Tally had 6*6. Held, ei i. and Pritchard. 612. ' ■ No team was able to win three games during the Transportation League scries. Hew York Central. C and N. W.. B and O and Monon Route taking the odd came fr Cm and N Southern Pacific. Indian apolis Union R R. and Illinois Central. ■ Derringer started with a 24a. dropped lo 'lst and then came back at the finish to •'Store 216. a total of 612 that topped the _ijeld. Mundt’s 606 topped McNeelv bv one Pin To lead the Optimist League's weekly ses sion Team play restated in a triple win for Best Evers and Hapnv Davs from Cheer-os and Smiles, as Sunnyside and Booster lost two to Fighters and Big Biothers. Tonv Bulach Is staging a comeback, the ..-little fellow again reaching the 600 mark. with three pins to spare, in the Star -League. Os course. . Lee Carrnin topped him. a 268 finish giving this star a total ;; Os 667, Scoring was low during the Lions Leacr.e pla on the HoKl Antlers alleys. Glen " C -mpbell's 667 topping the field. The whiskers. Tails and Hides wop three games from Claws. Heads end Manes, as the Ears took two from Teeth. Bernloehr hud the huh single game of •>SP during the Evangelical League olav. but failed to bit lb his other two games. * .JUrPcv van best over the route with 621 -.■vOf rolled 605; E. Mcnges. 601. and sicker an even 600. Dave Lauer has been hitting the maples In fine style during recent sets, but could not reach the top until Monday night when his 619 count on games of 223. 199 -and 191 led the St. Joan of Arc League Schneider was a close second with 614 as -Mathews showed on 612 ( - stefTev'a Oarage let George do it. and he * Wd to the tune of 629 to lead the Indlan _apo'ls Auto League and give his team an odd game win over Gulling Auto Electric. ..JLorton had a 611 total for the losers. Applegate Service also won two games from Orapho Products when Fox rolled tTH Wash Rite and Cartwright Grinding si- it out Auto Equipment and Indiana Wheel and Rim during the other contests. Jack Hunt Is staging something new for f<-*nrdav and Sunday, Jan. 14 and 15, a 21 9 scratch singles sweepstakes three k me. across six alleys fur au admission charge of sl. Bowlers may roll three times in this event, but wilt be restricted to one prize award. The prize list will be divided six ways. 40 per cent to the winner. 25 per cent for second place. 15 per cent for third. 10 per cent for fourth, 5 per cent for fifth and 5 per cent for high single game outside the prize list. Reservations can be made by calling Hunt at the Cen tral alleys. Ownie Bush found a badge in time to start the second game with the Sheriff team of the Courthouse League, so things were okey from there on, these boys taking the final two from the Courts. Union Title and Treasurers also won two from As sessors and Clerks, as Prosecutors won three from Surveyors. Buck Sumner rolled 211 from single game honors. Triple wins ruled the Indiana Bell League series. Auditors and Commercial defeating Traffic and Engineers. Cooper arrived late, rolling in the final two games, scoring 406. Dawson had 584 for three games. Oeftering-Litzelman Coal won two games from the Madison Avenue State Bank team, during the South Side Business Men's League series on the Fountain Square alleys. Scoring was below par all the way in this match. Coca Cola also won two from Prospect Gas in another series that failed to pro duce an honor count. Lefty Behrens rolled 210 .201 and 200. a total of 611. to lead the Heidenreich team to an odd game win over the Pick Ups. Leppert s 207 count gave the Pick Ups an edge of four pins in the sccona gamt. I. A. C. FACES MICHIGAN Indianapolis Athletic Club swim mers will face the Michigan uni versity national intercollegiate championship squad in a series of races at the I. A. C. pool Jan. 21. it was ancnunced today. Williams Breaks Sprint Records to Get Drink —(of Tea) BY JOE WILLIAMS New York World-Tfirgram Sports Editor NEW YORK, Jan. 10.—There is another English fighter in our midst, one Seaman Watson. Strangely, Watson is called Seaman because he has been to sea. He used to be a member of the King's navee. He's over here to fight Kid Chocolate for the featherweight championship. And to pick up a few stray shillings. 1 No one seems to know whether Watson can fight or not. The box ing commission has its doubts. Ac cordingly, it has been arranged for the Englishman to give a formal exhibition of his skill before a crit ical jury. He is to appear in a gym nasium against a picked opponent. On the outcome of this clinical dem onstration depends, supposedly, his American debut. Indianapolis Times Sports Purvis and Cox Clash City's Rival Welters Top Hall Program; Three Other Scraps. TONIGHT'S CARD Ten Rounds—Tracy Cox, Indianapolis. I vs. Jackie Purvis, Indianapolis; 145 pounds. Ten Rounds—Frankie Hughes, Clinton, vs. Young Walker, Los Angeles Negro; welterweights. Ten Rounds—Henry Hook. Elwood, vs. Marshall Edwards, Louisville; bantam weight. Four Rounds—Paul Conger, Anderson, vs. Joe Brown. Jamestown; heavyweights. First bout at 8:3(1. Jackie Purvis and Tracy Cox will battle in the main go at Tomlinson hall tonight, in the headline scrap of a four-bout card to be staged by the Pontiac A. C. Interest in the Purvis-Cox meet ing has reached high pitch and the clash between the local welterweight rivals is expected to draw a capa city house. The Cox followers rely on his deadly punch to win and the Purvis fans are depending on Jackie’s boxing skill to carry him through. Frankie Hughes, Clinton welter weight, will tackle Young Walker, Los Angeles Negro, in the ten-round semi-windup. Hughes is a hard hit ter and Walker earned the judges’ verdict over Purvis here recently. The third ten-rounder will bring to gether Henry Hook, Elwood bantam, and Marshall Edwards, Louisville. Paul Conger and Joe Brian, heavies, will mix in the four-round curtain raiser. Irish Snap Loss String By Times Special EAST LANSING, Mich., Jan. 10. —Notre Dame was on tha victory trail again today, a 36 to 19 tri umph over Michigan State here Monday snapping the Irish quintets’ four-game losing streak. A last half splurge after leading 14 to 10 at half time gave the Hoosiers the triumph. Long range accuracy ac counted for most of Notre Dame's points. Mich. State (19). Notre Dame (36). FG FT PF FG FT PF Patchett, f 1 0 FVoegele, f.. 3 2 1 Herrick, f. 2 0 0 Jordan,!.. 2 11 M'Caslin, f 4 3 4 Krause, c.. 4 33 VanFssn, c 0 1 3 Baldwin, g. 33 2 Drkker, c. 0 1 2 Crowe, g... Oil Kircher, g. 0 0 4 O’Neill, g.. 10 0 VonDett, g 0 0 1| Totals.. 7 5 15! Totals.. 13 10 8 Referee—Lane (Cincinnati). Umpire— Travnicek (Armour Tech). Four Tilts on State Net Bill Four Indiana college basketball teams will see action tonight. Valparaiso's strong team will meet the powerful Central Normal squad at Danville. Earlham and Franklin will resume their rivalry at Franklin. In the other two games, Man chester will play at Indiana Central and Indiana State will meet East ern Illinois Teachers at Charleston,] 111. Butler Hits 11 Out of 12 Free Throws; Raps Wabash By Times Special CRAWFORDSVILLE, Ind., Jan. 10.—Butler's Bulldogs, displaying more power than in any of their early-season home games, tripped a battling Wabash five here Monday night, 31 to 27. If ever two evenly matched teams trotted on to the hardwood, the Scarlet and Blue were just that Monday. Butler's margin of tri umph was piled up at the free throw line, where Tony Hinkle’s pastimers counted on eleven out of twelve efforts. From the field, the rivals bagged Kautsky Cagers Bow to Marion By Times Special MARION, Ind., Jan. 10.—Marion All Stars defeated Indianapolis Kautsky A. C„ 32 to 30. here Mon day night in a fast, rough game, Everett Chapman sinking one front the middle of the floor with only three seconds to go for the winning points. Kautskys were out in front at the half. 17 to 12, but long shots by Shi mek and Kowalczyk evened the count near the end of the game. Branch McCracken, Meyers and Everett and Bob Chapman played well for the All Stars. Evans. Chris topher and Wooden played great ball for Kautskys. j I suspect it is merely a formality. The commission has a rule which requires all foreign fighters to dis play their gifts in the smaller clubs before entering the garden. But like all the commission's rules, this one was made to be bent if not broken. The jury, of course, will agree that Watson is strictly Grade A. It will be that kind of a jury. And maybe Watson is all right, at that. Who can say that he isn't until put to the test? Possibly the greatest fighter, pound for pound, that England ever produced was Jem Driscoll. And when Driscoll s first appeared on these shores he was laughed at. a withered, shrunken thing, he looked like an old man. "My fists are healthy anyway,” he used to say. Drhcol! wanted no 1 setups. "I want to meet your best INDIANAPOLIS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1933 No Depression for Him professional iolf- . \ other one Monday when he captured ing among the several . seasons M ily coffers in the jU 87,300 Agua Ca- ]jp ~ .......... ..... There is no de pression for Craig Wood, hard-hit ting Deal (N. J.) professional golf er. W T ood has pulled down three con secutive first prize checks in the Pa cific Coast links war, adding an other one Monday when he captured the Los Angeles open. The eastern star has been linger ing among the topnotchers for several seasons but this is the first time he has performed so bril liantly. He hopes to add some more cash to the Wood fam ily coffers in the 57,500 Agua Ca liente open which * starts at the Mexican spa on Wednesday. Craig Wood Captures Third Coast Tourney BY GEORGE H. BEALE Press Staff Correspondent LOS ANGELES, Jan. 10.—Led by big Craig Wood, who carried the cash for first place in the Los An geles open, the golfers making the annual Pacific coast tournament swing were en route to Agua Cali ente today for the border resort’s $7,500 open which starts Wednes day. And most of the divot diggers, if the truth be told, felt like swinging their brassies at Wood's blond head, for when he breezed in ahead of the field at Wilshire Country Club Monday he won his third coast tournament in as many starts. He took first money at San Fran cisco in the national match play open, he repeated in the $4,000 Pasadena open, then he topped by four strokes the next best scores here. In winning the Los Angeles open, the Deal (N. J.) professional never ten markers each. Cy Proffitt again was Butler’s big noise, both on of fense and defense, and he was given fine support by his mates. Bems, husky ex-Shortridge star, and Mason, ex-Anderson ace, both playing their first year of varsity collegiate ball, gave the capital city performers a very busy evening. Joyce, speedy forward, also per formed well for the Little Giants, with Baird taking down second laurels for Butler. It was a rough game, nineteen personal fouls being called. Five times in the first half the teams were tied. Wabash led 8 to 3, but the Bulldogs rushed ahead. 18 to 13, at intermission. In the last half, after the score was tied at 21-all. the lead changed hands several times. Two Wabash regular pastimers were missing from the action. Cris ler, sophomore guard and one of Pete Vaughan's chief scoring threats, was not in uniform due to illness, while Oren. regular forward, played but two minutes due to a leg injury. Notre Dame is next on the Butler bill, the Bulldogs and Irish renew ing their feud at South Bend Sat urday. Butler (31). Wabash (27i. FG FT PF FG FT PF Davis.f.... 1 3 0 Joyce.f 2 2 2 Reissner.f.. 1 0 0 Heath.f 2 0 n Miller ! 2 0 1 Oren.f o o l Proffitt.C.. 2 6 3 Berns.c 3 3k L'emmrv.c. 0 0 I Harmon.c.. 100 Baird.e.... 2 0 2 Nelson.g 10 3 Chkdntz.g. 0 1 0 Mason.g.... 12 3 Parrish.g.. 2 1 1 Totals.. 10 11 8 Totals .. 10 1 U Score at Half—Butler. 18: Wabash. 15 P.eferee—Strohmeier. Umpire—Gard. [fighters,” he insisted. They threw him in with Abe Attell. at that time the cleverest of all American fighters. Driscoll gave him a boxing les son. Attell hasn't touched him yet. It was an amazing sight to see the scientific Attell start a punch, miss and go sprawling through the ropes. Oddlv, most of the great English fighters . have been little men. Charley Mitchell, the heavyweight who held John L. Sullivan even, was the one glaring exception. Since Mitchell's time there has not been a first-class British heavy weight. s a 'T'HE first English fighter I ever saw was Owen Moran, who fought both as a featherweight and a lightweight. He was good enough Sto go twenty-five rounds with At- I was over par, shooting rounds of I 69-71-70-71 for a total of 281, three • below par, and anew course record for 72 holes. Wood received $1,313.50 for his effort. Altogether $5,650,19, the net profit of the tournament, was di vided among the leading profes sionals. Closest to Wood were Leo Diegel of Agua Caliente, and Willie Hunter ;of Los Angeles, with 285. They each I received $932.25, the total of sec ! ond and third prizes. Harold F. Sampson of Burlingame, Cal., finished fourth with 287, and Charlie Guest of Deal. N. J., early pace-setter, fifth with 288. Marion H. S. Five \\ recked By Time', ? special MARION, Ind., Jan. 10.—Wrecked by ineligibility for the second time | this season, Marion high school’s : basketball hopes reached anew low today. After a sensational start, the i Giants were forced to forfeit all j victories when Bookout, six-foot-five inch center, was declared over the age limit. Austin Smith, Marion mentor, rebuilt his team and many coaches declared tfte Giants to be | one of the state’s best teams. George | Mills and Pete Perkins werp de j dared ineligible Monday because l they played junior high school bas j ketball in 1929. They are star for j wards. Smith has started again, with Kenneth Wright and Bill Leas at the forward posts, but has little hopes of turning back Coach Ever ett Case's strong Anderson five to night at Anderson. Monday Fight Results AT NEW YORK—Bep Van Klaveren, 143, Holland, defeated Phil Rafferty. 143. New j York. (10 1 : Eddie Holmes. 145. Providence R. 1., defeated Gordon Donohue. 147, New York. (Bi. AT NEWARK. N. J.—Young Terrv. 159 Trenton, defeated Jack Rosenberg. 154. New i York. < 10 1 ; Cowboy Owen Phelps. 169 ; Phoenix. Ariz.. defeated Roscoe Manning ] 167. Nutley. N. J.. llOi. | AT TERRE HAUTE—Jack Roper. 193. Los ! Angeles, knocked out Paul Panttaleo 190 'Chicago. )6i. Jimmie Kelley. 142. Dayton ' outpointed Pat Murphy. 141. Danville' 111 !'6 >. Link Hollenbeck. 164. Marshall. 11l ! knocked out Tommy Richards. 160. Terre Haute, il). AT NEW ORLEANS—Eddie Flvnn former Olympic welterweight champion, scored r four-round knockout over Tommy Jones oi Atlanta in his second nro fight. AT HOLYOKE. Mass.—Making his firs' start as a middleweight. Lou Brouillard easily outpointed Horatio Velha of Hart ford. Conn., in ten rounds. AT LEEDS. England—Larrv Gains. Tor onto Neero heavyweight, knocked down Paul Hoffman of Holland, five times for nine counts before Hoffman's second to.-.sed in the towel. | tell even up when Attell was at his peak, tn one fight, with Attell he ; took off twelve pounds to make the featherweight limit the day of the , fight and then got a draw. I saw him fight Joe Mandot, who : was just coming along as a light ; weight. The fight took place in Memphis at the old Phoenix A. C. Mandot was knocked flat in the second round. The bell saved him. But he came back strong and won a close decision in eight rounds— ! his first important victory. It led ultimately to a fight with Benny : Leonard. • The next British fighter I saw was Jimmy Wilde, the flyweight. I do not count Freddie Welsh as a British fighter, since he learned the game on this side. Wilde was in Toledo to fight Frankie Mason for ] the flyweight championship of the PAGE 10 Purdue Quititet Upset Victim at Northwestern; I. U. Trips Chicago’ Wildcats Halt Cottom to Register 30- to 28 Triumph. By Times Special EVANSTON, 111., Jan. 10.—Pur due's title defending cage machine was the victim of a big surprise here Monday night, Northwestern upsetting the Boilermaker hoop sters, 35 to 28. Purdue failed to halt Joe Reiff, Wildcat captain, and the ianky sharpshooter led the Purple to vic tory. It was the Hoosier five’s first loss in sixteen starts. Norm Cottom, the Boilermaker's high-scoring sophomore guard, was stopped completely by the winners, who led 15 to 11 at the half. Charley Stewart and Ed Shaver, subbifig for big Parmenter at back guard, were top scorers for Lam bert’s five. Purdue held the lead only a few minutes in the first half, 9 to 7. In the final three minutes of the game, the Boilermakers fired away from long range and collected six field goals. Purdue (28). Northwestern (351. FG FT PF! FG FT PF Steward!.. 5 1 2'Reiff.f 4 3 2 Kellar.f... 2 0 2 Brewer,f.... 4 2 0 Fehring.c.. 110 Johnson,c... 3 4 3 Shaver.g... 4 1 2]Culver.g.... 110 Cottom.g... 0 1 3 Monshwr.g. 0 0 1 Kawai.g 0 10 Totals ..12 4 9] Totals ...12 11 6 Score at Half—Purdue, 11; Northwest ern. 15. Referee —Dr. John Getchell (St. Thomas). Umpire- N. E. Kearns (De Pauli. It's Contract Time in Baseball * Land and Holdout War Rumbles BY JACK CUDDY United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Jan. 10.—The big league seasonal holdout war was rumbling on all fronts today. A survey of the salary and hold out situation in the major clubs showed curves with players’ salaries trending down and prospects of loud howls going up. One line remains constant: The price line for grand stand and bleacher seat, f. o. b. This survey reveals that when player contracts are mailed this week, some athletes on virtually every club in the major circuits will receive salary cuts, and that owners anticipate considerable skirmishing before they march back to the fold. Sidney Weil, president of the Cincinnati Reds, crystallized the sit uation perfectly when he reported: “It’s no secret that players’ sala ries will'be cut, not only by the Cin cinnati club, but by every major league club.” Three Unbeaten Teams in Tie for Big Ten Net Lead By United rress CHICAGO, Jan. 10.—Western conference basketball teams have until Saturday to recover from their confusion and set about resuming their titular wrangle. The defeat of Purdue by North western Monday night at Evanston, 35 to 28, dampened chances of the favored Boilermakers to defend suc cessfully their title, and renewed Purple hopes. When all teams swing into ac tion Saturday night, Illinois, Wis consin and Ohio State will be the only quintets defending clean Big Ten records with the title play just started. Saturday’s games follow: Wiscon sin at Indiana; lowa at Purdue; Northwestern at Chicago; Illinois at Michigan; Minnesota at Ohio State. Illinois followed its victory over Northwestern by trouncing Michi gan at Champaign, 22 to 17. Wis consin kept its slate clean Jpeating lowa, 21 to 19, achieving its second straight victory. lowa's chances faded when Blackmer and Break, star forwards, were declared ineli gible Monday by the Western Con ference eligibility committee. Indiana brought about an even break in its record with an easy, Sarazen Is Flu Victim By Times Special LOS ANGELES, Jan. 10.—Gene Sarazen. British and United States open golf champion, was recovering here today from an attack of in fluenza. He was forced to with draw from the Los Angeles open tourney before the start of the final round Monday. He was in a state of collapse when he was admitted to the Santa Monica hospital, Dr. Robert O’Neal said. Although his condition is not serious, Sarazen will be unable to play in the Agua Caliente open next week, Dr. O'Neal said. world. Until Wilde arrived, we did not know we had a flyweight cham pion. Mason was ordinary and Wilde won without much exertion, putting forth a fine exhibition, none the less. The day before the fight I was sitting in the hotel lobby with Ed Smith, the veteran referee. Wilde came along. “Would you gentlemen like a little drink?” he inquired courteously. Smith and myself broke the A. A. U. record for all the dashes in our rush for the elevator. Reaching his suite, Wilde explained that it would take a few moments to pre pare the drink. Smith and myself exchanged glances. "These British ers know how’ to do things,” we smiled in anticipation. Presently Wilde called out: “Do you wish lemon or cream?” Still as tea goes, it was not bad. Former N. C. Leader THE outgoing leader of the Na tional Collegiate Athletic As sociation is Professor Charles Ken nedy of Princeton university. He is a member of the faculty at the Tiger institution and is shown here with. Kennedy was succeeded by John L. Griffith. Chester Ace kAr TNDIANA CENTRAL cagers re sume hardwood action tonight at the Greyhound court, battling Manchester college. Johnson, lanky center (shown above), has been leading the Chester point makers in games this season. In connection with this frank statement, Weil said he anticipated little trouble with holdouts in his own club, but he believed some own ers would have plenty of difficulties with their men. Sam Breadon of the St. Louis Cardinals also gave off an elightcn ing comment when he said: “Any players, with few exceptions, receiv ing more than SIO,OOO for 1933 will be fortunate.” Sam admitted this meant that Frankie Frisch’s $18,500 salary would receive a sever reduc tion. Babe Ruth is so certain the Yan kees have the hatchet out for his $75,000 stipend that he has decided to call off his usual winter jaunt to Florida and remain on the side walks of New York, where he can battle it out, man to man with Colonel Jacob Ruppert. The Bam won’t go to St. Petersburg until the first Yank squad starts for that camp late in February. 34 to 21 victory over Chicago at Bloomington. Ohio State and Min nesota were idle. The standing: w L Pet.! w L Pet. Illinois ... 2 o 1.000 Michigan... l l .500 Wisconsin.. 2 0 1.000 Indiana ... 1 1 500 Ohio State. 1 0 1.000 Minnesota.. 0 1 .000 Purdue ... 1 1 .500 lowa 0 2 .000 North’tern. 1 1 .500 Chicago . 0 2 .000 CUBS QUIT LEFTY HUNT By United Press CHICAGO, Jan. 10.—The Cubs are going to stand pat on their squad of thirty to take to the Cata lina island training camp. President William Veeck said Monday that he was weary of trying to make a deal for a southpaw pitcher College Scores Monday BIG TEN Indiana. 34: Chicago. 21. Illinois, 22; Michigan, 17. Northwestern. 35; Purdue, 28. Wisconsin. 21; lowa, 19. OTHER COLLEGES Notre Dame, 36; Michigan State, 19. Butler. 31; Wabash. 27. Washington, 27; Grinnell. 21. St. Ambrose. 26; Buena Vista. 19. Central. 41; Parsons 25. Berea. 38; Centre. 36. Texas Tech. 39; Southwestern Okla homa. 35. Montana State. 43: Carroll (Helena). 14. Geneva, 50: Bethany. 32. Warrensburg (Mo.) 42; William Jewell. 25. Duke. 58; Davidson. 14. Roanoke. 33; Randoiph-Macon, 32. Emory-Henry. 60; Union. 27. Wofford, 37: Presbyterian. 16. Duquesne. 52; George Washington, 3"9. Davis-Elkins. 65: Concord. 24. Washburn, 35: College of Emporia, 32. Washington State. 50: Meiji (Japan), 29 Oregon State, 32; Idaho. 31. Southwestern. 54: Friends. 32. JONES PLOTS SPIVEY Play in the state three-cushion billiard title tourney will be re sumed Wednesday night with Neal Jones, tied with Harry Cooler for the lead, facing Lou Spivey, form er champion, at Cooler’s parlor. GUARANTEED! 0* The “BLUE BLADE,” provided With a patented slot the center, is guaranteed to give you shaving No package con* ■4 comfort you have never carries the portrait .) Ki-a c. GIIU. before experienced.’ ' Three Crimson Stars Out of Action, but Sophs Show Form. By Times Special BLOOMINGTON. Ind., Jan. 10 Brilliant play by two sophomores gave Indiana a 34 to 21 triumph over Chicago in a Big Ten cage tilt here Monday. The Hoosiers completely out classed the Maroons despite the ab sence of three regular pastimers Jack Heavenridge, lanky Crimson sophomore guard, carried off in dividual honors with six field goals and two free throws. Hodson and Weir, veteran Hoosier forwards, were missing from action, Hodson playing only a few minutes due to illness. Kehrt, ex-Shelby ville star, took his place and snagged four field goals. Bob Porter, flashy rookie backguard, was kept out of action by illness. Constant fumbling and fouling marked play in the first half, which * ended with Hoosiers in front, II to 7. The Maroons went ahead, 13 to 11, but Dickey led an Indiana rally which sent the Crimson to victory. Indiana (341. Chicago (211. FG FT PF FG FT PF ftodson.f... 1 0 1 Evans,f 3 0 3 Campbell.f 1 0 2 Eidred.f.... 0 0 0 Dickey.c... 2 1 I : Parsons,c... 2 1 1 Hevnrdg.g. 6 2 1 Porter.g.... 2 2 0 Hoflar.g ... 1 1 1 Wegner, g... 1 2 1 Kehrt.f 4 O 1 Mar-iflld.f.. 000 Dauer.g... 0 0 0 OfTil 1 f 0 0 o Henry.f.... 0 0 0 Totals.. 15 4 7 Totals .855 Referee—Dale Miller ilndianapolis). Um pire—Dr. Reese i Dayton i. While this owner-player battle is brewing in the "big time,” owners of the International League were showing a progressive spirit at their meeting her? today by trying to map out a show that would lure more customers through the turn stiles. Several plans were considered, but the one attracting most attention was that offered by Frank Shaugh nessy of the Montreal Royals. This would divide the circuit into two sections, with Montreal, Toronto. Buffalo and Rochester in the north, and Baltimore, Newark, Jersey City and Albany in the south. At the end of a shortened sched ule, the teams finishing first in each section would play a five-game se ries. At the same time the two clubs finishing second would engage in a similar series. Winners of both se ries would then play a seven-game series for the league pennant. SCALP ITCH FALLING HAIR NEED THIS THE COST IS WITHIN REACH OF ALL If your scalp itches or has on it dandruff scales or a gummy ac cumulation and your hair is falling, don’t delay having The Thomas scalp specialist apply the exact treatment for it. Don't be misled, dandruff ;s serious, it causes baldness. This is the sure treatment that ends dandruff and scalp itch, stops falling hair and grows new hair on the thin or bald spots. Go to the Thomas office today for a free scalp examina- f tion and learn all about your hair and scalp. World** I,on cling: Hair and Sralp Specialisth, 45 Offices 321 Illinois Bldg. Entrance, 17 W. Market St. Honrs; 10 A. M. to B:3n J\ M. Saturdays: lo A. M. to 7 F. M.