The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 29, 1936 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 29, 1936
Page 9
Start Free Trial

THE DAKKRSFIBLD CALIFORNIA?*, SATURDAY, AUGUST 29, 1936 Crowd of 4000 Persons Sees Night Ball Games * Favorites Are Defeated in California Amateur Golf Play Rea Plays Telfer While Mat Palacio Is the Fourth Man ),\ (United Prcit Leaned Wire) T\EL MONTE, Calif., Aug. 29.— •*•* Three northern California players and one southern California entrant teed off in the semi-final round of the California state amateur championship today following upsets in which high-ranking favorites of the tournament were eliminated. Jack Nounnan, Los Angeles, former college, baseball star, will meet Mat Palacio, San Francisco and Jim Rea, 26-year-old San Jose unknown will meet Tom Telfert, Berkeley. • Roger Kelly, odds-on favorite ' to get into the semi-finals, was edged out of the tournament by Rea, who played consistently good golf to beat the Loyola University halfback, 3 and 2. .Kelly's game was considerably off form as Rea plugged through the round, picking up a hole ^ here 'and there to win with comparative ease. Jack Galnes, Olendalc, defending champion, was eliminated by Palacio, a University of San Francisco u student. Palacio won, 4 and 3. Favorite Two Oaihes and Kelly had been favored to play tho finals round for tho championship. Telfer, in a third surprise performance, beat Boots Holloway of Pasadena, 2 and 1. Women's Upsets . The gallery at tho Del Monte women's championship also witnessed another upset when Ruth Austin, Los Angeles, defeated Clara Callcndar, Monterey school girl and three times champion, one up. In other matches Margaret Bushard, Beverly Hills, defeated Helen Hoffman, Salt Lake City, 3 and 2; Barbara Ransom, Stockton, defeated Mrs. R. M. Roper, Phoenix, Ariz., 6 and 5; Mrs. W..E. Sheppard, Los Angeles, defeated Elizabeth Tanner, Chicago, 6 and 5. Monarchs to Pfey Gann & Ross Team Baltersfield's Monarch ball club will go to Olldale tomorrow to tangle with tho Gann & Ross nine on tho Standard School diamond. Tho tilt will bo called at 2:30 o'clock. The Garni & Ross squad promises to put up a harder fight than it did , last,--week when the Monarchs nosed out tho Grocers 7 to 6. Starting for the Olldale nine will probably be: Schlimmer, p; Wattenbarger, c; Ur ner, lb; Heffernan, 2b; Cantfeny, BS Coats, 3b; Cowan, If; Cornish, cf, Harris, rf. Hopper and Heber will be ready to go into the game for Schlimmer at any time, giving the Olldale bunch a strong mound threat. In the Gann £ Ross murderers' row will be Heffernan, Coats and Hopper, all of whom are potential homo run thumpers. • , A^^fr i » LANAIFAVORED \ OTJWPORT HARBOR, Calif., Aug. 29. (A. P.)—William Slater's Lanal •••* of the Los Angeles Yacht Club, win ner of eight consecutive races, is favored to . defeat seven six-meter sloops slated to sail tomorrow on a 29-mile transcoaetal race to San Pedro. AMATEUR BOXIN Stadium HlmtMHtli and V Strut! lilO t'Cltek p. n. M»n<lay, August 31 M«ln Ennt—Four Roundi— US Poundo Frank Lima Qrionflold vto Al Qrayson Loo Aniolot Fronk Hoou to Add Anothor to Hli Llit of Wlni Siml-Wlndu*— Four Round!—140 PtunOi Wilstn Maekiy Bakiratlild Edtfit Btndshu Cut Btkentlild Eddlo Winti to Erin tho Scon gOMltl fvint—Four Roundi—139 found! Htnry Jt/hnton vs. Simmy Ftntilni Ctilo* Lot Angolii Honry Hu i Touon Job on Hli Hindi Four Roundi—124 Poundi Fliih JirOtt vi. Mlkt Oomiz Bokonflold Ui Angiln Four Round!—140 Poundi Lvpi MURK vi, Frinkli WiHir BUonflold Jittrloi' Barn Four Round!—121! Poundi Ollll Liwlt vi, Wlliin BrMki BiUnflild Loi Angolw Four Rounii—122 Poundi Frank!* liy vi, J«t Livlmky Bokontiold JiftrlH' Born A Good Opinor PRICES: Rlnnldo 75e. Lidln toe: Ooniral AdmlMltn 50o. Oilliry 25c: Ttx Ineludotf 8oon«r«d >* Amirlcan Loglon. Frank 8. Riynoldi PMt No. 28 H. •• (WOODY) WOOD. Matohmakor Phono 3131 Tleiota on iili at Southern Hotol, ROM Ooldiloln'i dHk, phono 6163: alu Oladdm'i Imoto (hot, (ho Wayildi Inn; Johnny John, wn'i. Cut Bakonflold. Stadium Phono l«32. TRAP CROWN WON USING CHEAP GUN (Aieoclated Pron Leased Wire) \fANDALIA, Ohio, Aug. 29.— * From the banks of the Wabash, down in the quail country •round Clinton, Ind., comeH America's new trapshooting champion. He's B. F. Cheek, 59- year-old garage owner and auto mechanic who won the Grand American handicap in the longest shoot-off in the history of the event—with a second-hand $20 gun. Cheek, one-third of the Clinton, Ind., Gun Club membership, broke 98 of 100 from the 16-yard line yesterday in his first trip to the "Grand." tied E. L. Bach- waiter, Springfield, Ohio, printer, and Herbert Bush of Eaton, 111., another garage owner and auto mechanic, and then beat them in a 100-target shoot-off. Buchwalter went out on the first 25 when he missed the last clay. The other two banged through another 75 before Bush succumbed to the marksmanship of the veteran. Cheek broke 94 and Bush 93 of the shoot-off 100. The hoosier "hot-shot" used an automatic field gun with a slow trigger and sliding barrel—a gun regarded by the startled experts as the worst possible weapon for use on the traps. It was the third straight year an "unknown" has won the prize. Athletics Travel for Taft Battle Bakersfield's Athletics will pack their traveling bags for a short trip when they go to Taft tomorrow to meet the Fellows Merchants. The game on the West Sldo will bo called at 2:30 o'clock. If Hollandsworth turns in the same kind of batting performance ho did last week and If Cullemvard receives average support the As will have a good chance to even the aeries scoro with the West Sldera. Bakersfleld will need to put on an added spurt if it is to knock over Jimmy O'Connell's Fellows club, however. The West Side team is determined to go a long way In the valley playoff and now has the whip hand. Feature Games Expected to Pack Fairgrounds With Ball Fans WHEN Norwalk and Taft battle " tonight o n tho fairgrounds, tho second capacity crowd in a row is exported to jam tho main diamond bleachers. Tho two teams, considered to bo an good as any in this county, will otart their ball game at 9 o'clock following three fast preliminary tilts. At 6:30 Coca Cola will tangle with the Klngen's Service club In a Junior game. This will be fallowed by a contest between Shell Oil and Anglo Bank as a seml-wlndup before tho Norwalk-Taft tilt. At 7:30 on the Industrial field, the Coca Cola girls will play the Dlnuba girls. To L. A. Tourney The winner of tho clash between Taft and the Norwalk Gas House Gang .will go to the Examiner tourney which will bo held In Los Angeles soon. Tho champion of tho fracas tonight will bo proclaimed Kern county winner in the tourney although this has nothing to do with tho Bakersfleld city championship. By going into the tourney, the Nor- walks forfeited the right to play off with the other teams of tho local circuits. MtttrviHtat Htld Ntt Liter Thin I •. m., Fight Nl|ht Subway Series Is Talked Up in N.Y. (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Aug. 29.— Now Yorkers began taking the Giants' bid for the National League pennant seriously for the first time today after the inspired Terry men ran their streak of consecutive victories to IB, tying the earlier season record of the Chicago Cubs. Interest In the Giants ebbed to the vanishing point when they took their dive to fifth place after lead- Ing the circuit so auspiciously for tho first few weeks. It has taken more than a casual climb to revive It. But again there is talk of a "subway series" between the Yankees and tho Giants, something that hasn't occurred since 1923. The pitiful slump of tho Giants in 1934 and 193* converted New York into a decided pro-Yankee town. That has been changed. The fans are pulling for Terry and his boys for the first time this year. DEMPSEY FAMILY GETS BABY GIRL (Ataoi'latcd frmt Denied Wire) ]VEW YORK, Aug. 29.-Jack Dcmpscy wore « broad grin today. He was "tickled to death." "And why.not?" the old Manassa Mauler asked. A second daughter was born last night to Mrs. Jack Dcmpscy, the former Hannah Williams of Broadway musical comedy fame. Out in the kitchen of his restaurant, where the former world heavyweight champion received the glad hand from his friends some two hours after the baby's birth, the Negro chef Samuel Walker confided that Dcmpscy jokingly told him: "I'll have to get a steady job now. The family's growing." "She's pretty as a picture and a husky miss," Jack said. "Eight pounds, nine ounces. Now two fine daughters. What more could a man ask?" The Dcmpscys were married in July, 1933, and their first daughter, Joan Hannah, was born August 4, 1934. "Disappointed it wasn't a boy?" a friend queried. "No, sirec. Boy or girl it was okay with us. I won all my bets. I had a hunch it was going to be a girl all along. Hannah's fine and we're mighty happy—plenty proud," he shot right back. Allison, Van Ryn to MakeNet Bid (United Trees Leated Wire) CHESTNUT HILL, Mass., Aug. 29. — Wilmer Allison of .Austin, Texas, and John Van Ryn -of Philadelphia, winners of every outstand- Ing doubles tennis title in tho world during the past decade, bring their partnership to a virtual close today as they bid for their third national championship. The veteran internationalists meet Don Cudge and Gene Mako of California In the final for the second successive year. They are the fa vorites. Budgo and Mako, young Davis cup stars, havo met the defending cham pions 10 times to date in 1930 — in the south, tho east and overseas — and each time have been victorious But Allison and Van Ryn, champions in 1931 and 1935, are hopeful of retiring tho present doubles challenge cup by winning a third log. In tho semi-final yesterday tho champions defeated Robert L. Riggs and Wayne Sabln of California In straight sets. Budge and Mako duplicated the feat against tho more experienced Gregory Mangln and Frank Parker of New Jersey. Carolyn Babcock of Los Angeles and Mrs. Van Ryn defeated Mine. Sylvia Henrotln of France and Mrs. Dorothy Andrus of New York In a semi-final match in the women's national doubles championship. They meet Helen Jacobs of California and Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Fabyan of Boston today. — - •>*-• WARE FAVORED PILOT SANTA MONICA, Aug. 29. (A. P.) Rallblrds picked Bob Ware to cop tho checkered flag tonight when he races on the Santa Monica municipal stadium track. Tho name of Gil Guthrlo will bo among tho starters, Promoter Ed Silvera announced, marking resumption of his driving under the banner of tho National Midget Racing Association. POU) POSTPONED MEADOWBROOK, N. Y., Aug. 29. (U. P.)—Opening of tho United States polo championships, scheduled to start today on International Field,, was postponed this morning because of rain. Tournament officials said they would not decide until later whether Greentree, tho defending champion, and Aurora, finalist a year ago, will meet In their inaugural first round match tomorrow. Two Good Teams Will Go Into Diamond Melee at Recreation T 13D by Fred Bitlrd, their business malinger, tho Ventura ball club Invades Ilakeruflold tomorrow to play tho Dees here ut, Recreation Park, 2:30 o'clock. "This gamo will no doubt bo one of tlio fastest of tho season as Ventura Is out to avengo Its 5-to-O defeat by tho Bees In Ventura last season after u 10-lnnlng game," Bert HolllngBworth, manager of tho Bees, said here today. According to Holllngsworth tho Ventura club has Just won tho coast championship. Offer Fan Prize As an incentive to attendance tho local manager offers a $25 merchan dlso prize for tho best guess as to tho number of beans in a largo Jar. Ventura Lineup Ventura will bring tho following players here: Wllklns, p.; Eaton, jb.; Bnasana, rf.; Grant, 3b.; Henry, of.; Flaherty, If.; Ferro, c.; Wigton, SB.; Roberts, 2b.: Emerlek, utility; Lawhan, p.; Smith, utility Strong, c.; Brown, p.; and High, p. ON THE MAT (A ttociatcd Prcu Leatcd TVlrel NORTH BERGEN, N. J.—Yvon Roberts, 220, Montreal, defeated Chief Joe Little Heaver, 226, Oklahoma, one fall. JIM DAY T.TUNDR13DS oC persona In tho •*••*• county arc planning dove hiinlH with tho opening of the scnBon on Tuesday morning of next week. Los Arnold, gnmo warden gives specific Information concerning opening day. Hunters may start shooting at 7 a. in. Tho season will extend from Tuesday, September 1, until September 30, Inclusive. Tho bag limit is 15 dovos a day or 30 u week. It IB Illegal to havo moro than 1C doves In one's possession. •In tho Taft, Martcopa, McKlt- trlck and Lost Hills area tho dove season will bo open for two months, starting September 1, according to the game warden. This is in district No. 3. Last Year, Short Shoot Last year tho dovo season was limited to 10 days. "Doves arc very plentiful this season," the gome warden said. "Particularly arc they plentiful In tho Delano, Fauiosa, Jasmine and Connor station districts. "You might point out," he continued, "that It is against the law to shoot from highways. This law will bo enforced." Doves are reported plentiful In the Kern and Bueua Vista districts. Tho official calls attention to the fact that all pump shotguns, such aa tho Winchester model 12, must bo nqulppod with wooden plugs In tho maguzlno so that tho gun will not hold moro than throe shells Including ono In tho chamber. This Is a federal regulation. Sporting goods dealers arc prepared to supply these plugs at a nominal cost. FROG LAW SEEMS TO BE PRETTY GOOFY STATUTE Whllo Los Arnold was giving tho dope on dovos, I asked him about the limits on frogs. Frog hunting in tho last tow years has developed Into a very popular sport In the county. According to Arnold tho "legal" sized frog must bo 4 Inches In length or longer—from his head to his tall. Now the person framing the frog law in the game books must havo had some facetious compulsion for bore is tbo substance of tho law: If a frog hunter is taking frogs for his personal or domestic use the limit is 24. It, however, tbe man is hunting thorn commercially, the sky is the limit! Can you tlo that? My personal opinion is that this law is about as goofy aa any I ever read. Tbe slxe limit Is okoh but the bag limit, like the frogs themselves, is all wot! XEW HAVEN, Conn.—Karl Po- jello, 200, Chicago, won over Hans Schneider, 210, Germany, the lilt- (cr defaulting after being injured. CUNNING ANIMAL Seven Amateur Fights to Enliven Card on Monday LIMA, the mighty little •*• Greenfield puncher, Is set to scrap Al Grayson of Los Angeles' knockout record when the two meet here Monday night. Tho welters bead a cord of seven fights which will be opened at 8:30 o'clock. Grayson has had a lot of experience In the amateur game and may prove a hard hoy to stop. Curly haired, smiling Frank will have at least tho backing of tho fans as ho shuffles after Al and pounds at whatever openings may appear. Wilson Mackoy will attempt to uphold the bit of supremacy he gained last week when he won a verdict over Kddle Bondshu. Both of those boya are former Bakersfleld High students but are now staging a feud In tho local amateur wars. Henry Johnson, the lightweight from Chlco, will box Sammy "Fontaine. Plash Jordan will swing tho boom at Miko Gomez of Loa Angeles In a top preliminary. The rest of tho card will bo composed of: Frankle Wagner of tho Barn versus Lupo Munoz of Bakorsfleld; Olllo Lewis of Bakersfleld versus Wilson Brooks of Los Angeles; Joe Levlnsky of tho Barn versus Franklo Boy of Bakersfield. HORIZONTAL 1 Animal pictured here 4 Its is commercially valuable. 7 It belongs to the genus. 13 Music drama. 15 Corded cloth. 17 To work for. 18 To gasp 19 Bet. 21 To eat sparingly. 22 Behold. 23 Gives. 25 Half an cm. 27 Opposite of loss. 29 Spigots. 32 Having wings. 34 Tumor 36 Clan symbol. 38 Any 39 Box. 40 Musical no>«. 41 To utter 42 Pistol. 43 Either. Answer (o Previous Puzzlt IK IINISIPIEITIEIRl lAI us KING HHHEl 'iNlSllUolwlSiBOlLlEIArflE ,N!OIOISIE ~ 44, Type standard 3' 45 Hurled- 4^Tonc B. 48 Confined. 49 Weapon. 51 Self. 53 Lava. 54 To attire. 56 Tests. 61 Girl. 62 It fs known for its . VERTICAL 1 Dandy. 2 Gem. tilization. 4 South America 5 Persia. 6 Nullifies. 8 You and me. 9 Guided. 10 Church official 11 Opposite of. odd. 12 To harden. 14 Right. 16 House canary. 19 Was victorious 20 To Soak flax. 23 To perish. 24 Perched. 26 Pendent - ornaments. 28 Dined. 30 Italian river. 31 It is found ii Europe and North 33 Earthy matter. 34 To desire. 35 To require. 37 God ot love. 39 Rites of a religion. 42 Elder statesmen of Japan 45 Fruit*. 46 Ovum. 48 Writing tools. 50 Tiny vegetable 51 Ever. 52 Simpleton. 53 Onager. 55 Before Christ. 57 Street. 58 Musical note. 59 Form of "a." 60-You. League Leaders f.laaoclatcd 1'rett Leaied W AMERICAN Batting — Avcrlll. Indians. .384; Gehrlg, Yankees, .381. Runs—Gehrlg, Yankees, 146; Gehringer, Tigers, 123. Runs batted in—Trosky, Indians, and Gehrlg, Yankees, 126. Hits—Avcrlll, Indians, 190; Gch- ringer, Tigers, 186. Doubles — Qehrlnger. Tlgere, 46; Walker, Tigers, 44. Triples—Dl Magglo and Rolfe, Yankees, and Averlll, Indians, 14. Homo runs—Gehrlg, Yankees, 42; Trosky, Indians, 36. Stolen buses—Lary, Browns,; 28; Powell, Yankees, and Werber, Red Sox, 20. Pitching—Hadley, Yankees, 11-3; Kennedy, Whlto Sox, 18-6. NATIONAL Batting—Mcdwlck, Cardinals, .360; Mlzn, Cardinals, .382. Runs—J. Martin, Cardinals, 102; Ott, Giants, 97. Runi) batted In—Mcdwlck, Car- dlnuls, 123; Ott, GluntH, 108. lilts — Medwlck. Cardinals, 187; Demaree, Cuba, 170. Doubles—Medwlck, Cardinals, and Herman, Cubs, 49. Triples — Camllll, Phillies, and Goodman, Reda, 12. Home runs—Ott, Giants, 27; Klein, Phillies, and Bergcr, Bees, 22. Stolon bunes—J. Martin, Cardinals, 19; S. Martin, Cardinals, 16. Pitching — Lucas, Pirates, 11-3; French, Cubs, 16-5. COACH WRITES LETTER TAFT, Aug. 29.—Pop Helma. coach of tho Taft High Bobcats, the lightweight representatives of the school on the gridiron, has written a letter containing Instructions to tlio many boys who will turn out under his supervision In a short time. Diamond Dust (Ataorlatcd 1'rctin l.etitcA Wire) Rill Terry, Giant*—lib fourteenth Inning plnrh-Klnglo drove In tiro runs lo start winning rally against Pirates. Lou GchriK und Johnny Murphy, Yankees—former hit two homers In (loul)leheii(ler opener; latter pitched eight-hit ball and drove In five rii us with fire hits In nlghtrup. Illirliy Walter, Phillies—shut out tardlimls with N!X lilts. KninU Dcmaren, Culm — lilt homer, triple anil three singles, driving In four runs uealimt bees. STANDINGS Y Team Plays With Dash lo Defeat Shell in Another Feature TJEFOUB a capacity crowd of ap- •^ proxlmatoly 4000 fans In th» main diamond blcucliors at the fairgrounds last night, Texaco trounced Hogan Oil 10 to 5. This gamo was something of an upset as Ilogan was held to have a slight odgo before Morris & Company b»- gun to work. The Texans are now favorites in tbe Industrial League pennant race, having defeated Ho- iran twice. The losers last night Imvo won over Texaco once. Y. M. C. A. played brilliantly again to knock over Shell Oil 7 to 2. Tho Young Men were In great hitting form and nover made a "miss cue" whllo the Shells erred eight times: Morris of the Texan* hurled six- hit ball with the clouts scattered. His mates got seven hits off Mean and took advantage, of njne error* made by tho losers. Schlimmer continued on his batting ipree, hlttlnc a pair of doubles in four times at bat. Fisher of Texaco thumped out an average of two for three. Batting Stars IS. Seealea and Hears were th* batting stars for the Hogan nine. The Y. M. C. A., apparently throwing all principles against rob* bery to the winds, filched five baie* during the tilt with Shell. Corn, Jim Wattenbarger, Cowan and Freel* were tho base bandits. The eight Shell errors were costly to the Oil club as the L had a muff-loss evening, Freels, Cowan, Walsh and Corn succeeding In muscling th« Shell pitching staff all over the lot in collecting 10 hits. Y. M. C. A. SHELL OIL AB. n. n. is. AB. n, H. x. COAST LEAGUE Won Lost Pet. Portland 84 81 .D42 San Diego K8 73 .532 Seattle ...• 82 73 .528 Mission SI 74 .523 Oakland 80 76 .513 LOB Angeles '....78 77 .503 San Francisco 71 82 .471 Sacrapiento 62 97 .440 Yesterday'* Results Seattle, 10; Los Angeles, P. San Diego, 3; Oakland, L' (10 In nlngs). Sun Francisco, 11: Portland, 9. Sacramento, 5; Mission, 3. Games Today Los Angeles at Seattle. San Francisco at Portland. Sacramento at Mission. Oakland ut San Dlpgo. AMERICAN LEAGUE Won Lost Pet. New York 82 43 .661 Cleveland ;.68 CG .553 Detroit 07 80 52S Chicago 60 69 .628 Washington 64 61 .512 Boston 62 OB .488 St. Louis 48 79 .368 Philadelphia 45 79 .363 Yesterday'* Results Now York, 15-19; Detroit, 4-4. Chicago, 6; Washington, G. St. Louis, 8-1; Boston, 1-2, Only guinea. Games Today Cleveland at Philadelphia. Detroit at Now York. St. Louis at Boston. Chicago at Washington. NATIONAL LEAGUE Won Lo»t Pet. New York 75 40 .620 Chicago 73 50 .690 St. Louis 72 61 .585 Pittsburgh 63 61 .508 Cincinnati 67 65 .467 Boston 57 65 .467 Brooklyn 50 72 .410 Philadelphia 42 79 .347 Yesterday's Results New York, 7; Pittsburgh, 2. Chicago, 18; Boston, a. Philadelphia. 8: St. Louis, 0. Brooklyn, 8-4; Cincinnati, 4-6. Games Today Now York ut Pittsburgh. » Brooklyn at Cincinnati. Boston at Chicago. Philadelphia at St. Louis. •» « » GIRLS' UALL GAME TAKT. Aug. 29.—The Tasco girls' Indoor baseball tpum of Tafl will meet tlio Mcars I/umber Company Blrts' team from Bakersfleld tonlKht In Kern County Park In Ford City. This will be u playoff game to do- termlno tho KS_'rn coufity entrant In the LOB Angeles tournament. Com, rf COftU, II J., o i,. w»ti, !b Ifeffcroin, p C'ow»n, lb Frtoli, If McCoy, 3b 4 Walsh, ct 4 4130 010 100 010 II 1 0 130 130 000 02.0 PCITT. 3b 401 1 Milieu. U inirtlo, u M&ycr, of 3000 4 1 i a i ooo E. While, o 3 1 1 1 Cbamplb^ p 3 0 0 1 Unlurt, 3b 2 0 1 11 H. WhlH, if 3000 lb 3009 ToUUl.... 30 7 13 0 TOUU....33 1 5 S TEXACO AH. H. H. £. Ptnny. If « SchU'mer. Sb 4 Johiu, lb KUher, u MorrU. p IIow«rd, n OllMCl, Cf Jonii, 31) Ix>fien, o 0 0 S 0 0 0 HOGAN OIL AB. B. n. E. R.ScuIoi, cf I t Palk'ih'n, u 4 MOMI. p , 4 0 Il.Dutton. lb 3 lUmpton. 3b 3 D. Button, o 3 Durnejr, rf 9 D. Sc«ilM. U 1 Hhoh, If 1 noborU, Jb 8 10 7 3 Total J.... 19 B 0 9 YOU Goodrich amr Silvertown TIRES WITH aOlOIN HI HOW-OUT BATTERIES CAR RADIOS HOME RADIOS n I, Si |\ S!,,,,„ TWENTY-FIRST AND K MINE IIS . MAKE FRIENDS And Keep Friends BUCK ROGERS, TWENTY-FIFTH CENTURY A. D. Strange Monster? By I'HIL NOWLAN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS DARKNESS FELL - i RADIOED SHIP FOP FLARES -^ SMALL ANIMAL .' THAT'S> / BUT THE FOOTPRINTS IN THE TUNNEL WERE •-.I THOSE OF A LARGE MAN / HUNT FOR TRACK S.TUK/ SUDDENLY TUKANAN IN TERROR• HE RE .CAPTAIN TRACKS AND LITTLE ONES ' AND OF HUMAN FEET- WELL SHOD / NOW- I JUST WONDER- HUH ? WHAT'S THE MATTER WITH YOU V WHAT IS IT- • !•*• JOHN r OILLC C RCCI U. * PAT. Opr PACK OF >0 WitK CELLOPHHDl LURRPPEO DOMINO THE miLD CIGRnETTE dmminiiiii mure happier with B § STANDARD B GASOLINE • unsurpassed

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free