The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on December 31, 1932 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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THE BAKERSFIELD CAL1FORNIAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 31,1932 OLD SPORT YEAR DYING AND READY TO TAKE IT ON LAM NOW TVTBW YORK, Dec. 31. By HENRY McLEMORE Unfted Pr*« Staff Corrfiipa-idsnt The year 19IJ2 Is poised, ready to take It on the -*- 1 lam. Had H not been such a rugged old soul, old 1032 would have •wearied of the way the citizens cussed it and called it quits back in July, or around about tho sixth round. But HH fortitude was not wasted. Old 1032 will leave one thing to shoot at-HWS days pretty well packed with athletic achievements, thrills and surprises. To list all the big sports moments of 1932 would require a book, for It Is a long list, beginning with Southern California's Hose Bowl victory over Tulane und extending right on down to tho Trojans' recent rout of Notre Dame But reVd a few of 1932'a bigger heart stoppers, and then try to recall a year that furnished more: j Tho U. S. No. I bobsled, manned by a millionaire, an Oxford man, u florist and a mechanic, whistling down tho frozen Mount von Heven- berg run a world's record and au- ojher first place for America in the winter Olympics. TWO MS TIE N TOURNEY OF MIXED GOLFERS Cox-Tobin, Baker, and Zimmerman Are Head ig Field Gone Veir/.kn striding through the cmoky hnzo of MudlHon Square Gnr- clon to n. new indoor world's record for the mile. Phur T.iip, the "wonder horHC, •way around tho world from home, running his field into the ground to win the CaMcntc handicap. Death on Wheels Sir Malcolm Cumpbnll, risking death lit every turn of the wheels, burning ncross Daytomv's sands Vo u new nulo fopced record of better, tlian 253 miles an hour. Bovpoctncled Ben Eastman whirling the 440 in 40,0 to break a mark critics said never would be broken. April tho Fifth, a 30<Mo-l «hot, coming home in front in the English Uerby. John J. McGraw, almoHt as much n part of baseball as seconJ base, stepped out us manager of tho Giants. Sarazen's Show Gene Snrazen winning the British open with the amazing total of 283, ami then following this up with a triumph in the American open. The howl of amazement and anger that swept across Madison Square Garden Bowl when Joe Humphries raised Jack Sharkey's arm after the brawl with Schmellng. Babo Dldrlkson. The Olympics In general, and the finish of the 100-meter, tho 6000-meter, uml tho rowing final in particular. And, oh, yes, tho sight of Juan Za- \>;tl!i, the llttlo South American orphan boy, as he swept through the stadium Kates, winner of the greatest Olympic prize of them all—tho marathon. Vines' Success That breathless second when Ellsworth Vines, needing only ono point 10 whip Henri Cochet in Btraight sets for the American championship, Mvung through on his first service ball. And tho Right of that service ball, a steaming eannonbiill ace, whistling past tho bewildered Cochet Jiko .1 midnight express. tiabo Ruth's dramatic calling of his home-run shots in the third game of the world series between the Yanks and the Cubs. Pittsburgh trouncing of a Notre Dame team that was considered Invincible. These are just a few of the wallops that 1932 offered. Let us hope that 1933 and the Democrats do as well. Jly CHESTCU TTORTON GOI*T H OU11ATI7HT TRACHJCll (CopyrlRht John IP. 1>11|« Co.) ACTWH AT VMPAC When too much right hand is used, in result of the faulty starts from tho top which we have been discussing, the common effect is that the left hand and left arm quit at tho ball. They don't quit literally—they are submerged under the power of the stronger right arm, tho right elbow Is drawn toward ''',,'; yo\\r right side, '*' ' ''which keeps in under the shaft, the right hand and arm exert a pushing effect against the left arm, helping It, and this automatically im- pel.s the left arm to swing well through the ball, as it should. While the hands appear to "stop," as I have mentioned from time to time, really they do not—they merely pace with tho wrists, which means that at this point the wrist action Is rapid, the hand and arm action is slower. In slow motion pictures It has been shown that the wrists working here cause the right hand to roll completely over tho left, after which tho arms swing on together, working in perfect harmony. However, you cannot consciously direct this. Tho action hero is too fast. Get it by swinging as I have directed. NOTE: What to do when iron shots go blooey. Mr. Morton's new outline of corrections for bad iron play tells you. Secure this by writing him, care National Newspaper Service, 326 W, Madison street, Chicago, and enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope and one extra sta*mp. ARE SETIING NEW TIME (United VrcsK Lcatcd Wire) MIAMI, Dec. 31.—Miss Katharine Kawls, Fort T-.audcrdale, Fla., and MlHs Lenoro Kight, Homestead, Pa., will attempt to lower two swimming records today In tho third and final day of the national Olympic sUxra aquatic meet. Miss Ilawls will try to break the 400-yard breast stroke mark which sho ostabllshed. on Thursday -while Mlw* Kight hopes to lower the 500- meter free-style swim. Yesterday the diminutive lass from Florida cracked tho nation's 300-yard medley Bwlm when sho clipped 3 2-5 .seconds from tho 4:10 mark made by Eleanor Holm. Miss KlRht broke a record yesterday that experts thought would stand for years when she swam tho 500- inetcr free-stylo in 7:02.6, which Is 0 2-5 seconds better than tho record wot by Jlelenc Madison of Seattle in 1931 at Detroit. IEEPSIE MAY BE ABANDONED (United Preps Leased Wire) XBW YOKK, Dec. 31.— The Pough- Ueepslo regatta may not bo held next siimmor, due to curtailment of budgets forcing most, colleges that sponsor rowing to give up the sport. Washington and Wisconsin already have abandoned rowing: for a year, whllo no provision is mnde for It on llift budget of the University of Pennsylvania, It was learned. At Massachusetts Institute of Technology a drastic cut In sport expenditures has been made. Authorities at Cornell and Syracuse arc doubtful that they will have a crew but expect to mako an announcement shortly regarding rowing. California, Navy and Columbia are tho only schools certain of sending crews to Poughkeepsie. Meanwhile It was announced by the Intercollegiate Rowing Association that nothing will be decided ono way or another until after tho meeting of the board of stewards the middle of next month. -l^Bri*»^MV^HHH ONE-MAN TEAM V LOS AX013USS, Dec. 31. (A. P.)— Although the University of California at I*os Angeles basketball team makes no claim (o being- a one-man team, Cordncr Gibson, sophomore center, just about makes It so. By reason of lli points he scored in the closing minutes of the game last night with tho University of Nevada, the came out on top, 44 to 2H. Press Leased Wire) S ANTA MONICA, Dec. 31.—Two teams were tied for leadership as the second flight started out In tho qualifying round of the annual $2000 Santa Monica amateur-pro golf tournament hero today. Wiffy Cox, Brooklyn professional, and his amateur partner, Bobby Tobln of Timber Point, N. Y., were tied with Dr. Cliff Baker and Al Zimmerman, Portland, Ore., ua leaders of tho 32 qualifiers who played brilliantly in the preliminary rounds ycntordny. Tho two leading teams equalled the tournament record by carding ball scores of 10, eight tinder par. Tho entIro Held of qualifiers shot 70 or better. Thn second flight today Included OUn Uutrn, P. O. A. champion, paired with Charles (Tarzan) AVard; Harry Cooper and T-.es Bolstod of Minneapolis; Tony Manero and Henry Batista; Craig Wood and Fred Gordon, and Jimmy Thompson of Colorado Springs and John Deforest of Great Britain. Tho 32 qualifiers today will meet yesterday's winners In the flnals tomorrow. Second Place Second place was occupied by Archie ITambrlck of ZanesvlUe, Ohio, and his partner, J. A. Hoss of Los Angeles. Thty held a G4. Arthur Sato, San Francisco Japanese champion, and Trwln Goddard, Pasadena, tied with Paul Runyon of Westchester, N. Y., and Chick Rutan of Pasadena, with 65s. George von Elm and Stan Turner, defending champions, shot a 60 along with Norton Smith of Oak Park, 111., and George Shaw, T^os Angeles; Abe Ksplnosa and Johnny Dawson of Chicago; Curtis Strong and Cy Williams of Long Beach, and Fay Coleman and Don Nlttinger of Los Angeles. Other JLow Scores 67—J. E. Borchers and C. Harris, Lios Angeles; M. Zahn and H. Bussley, L-OH Angeles; Darsio L*. Darsio and Stan Kertes, Los Angeles. 6s—v. Aelchstetner, Santa Monica, and K. Zimmerman, Portland; Jack Lebovltch, Los Angeles, and Georgo Beer, BakersfleW; Robert Sweeney, Great Britain, and Al Esplnosa, Akron, Ohio; W. B. Davlson. Los Angeles, and Charles Guest, Deal, N. J.; A, Barbee, Los Angeles, and Ben Uichter, St. Louis; E. B. Babcock, Los Angeles, and Sllko Murra, Wichita, Kan. 09—D, Brown and Burbank, Los An- Chicago Promoters Seeking Big Fight (.\M80oiatctl t>*-c*n Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Dec, 31.—On the chancn (hat tho much-bullyhooeil hout between Max Schmellng and Max Baor may come to Chicago, the Chicago Stadium Corporation IIBH protested tho possibility that a non- promoter, juiy staj-c the ngulnst resident show. Sidney N. Strotz, president of tho stadium corporation, today filed his protest with tho Illinois Ktatn Alh- lofic Commission, declaring ft "only fnlr,*' that a Chicago enterprise should rf-coive the profit of nu«:h an undertaking. Jack Dempkey, who 1 has tho fighters under contract, IH not a resident of tho state, but Is said to bo negotiating with George) Gc-tz, chairman of the world's fair sports committee, to put tho battle on in Chicago. KREIGER WINS FIGHT HOLLYWOOD. Dec;. .11. (V. P.)— Solly Kreiger, IBS-pound New York flfrbter, made his debut ns a headliner at tho Hollywood Legion stadium last night by outpointing Jlin- mle Evans of San Francisco In rounds. HANEY TO STARS? LOS ANGKLKS, Dec, 31. (A. Keporls current In baseball circles are that Fred Ilaney. discarded Loa Angeles third baseman, will play with Hollywood during the coming season. Neither Hancy nor HIM fxino, oxvnor of the Stars, would deny or affirm the report. ^^^ BEARS I-OSE GAME SAX KUANCISCO, Dor. 31. (U. P.) Accurate goal shooting In tho second half nnablfd the San Francisco United Athletic Club quintet to score a IS-UO victory over University of California hero lust night. Four thousand funs saw tho gamo, which was played for charily. 70—Xorrls Hicks and Eric Seavall, Los Angeles; Frank "\Vlco, Santa Monica, and Arnold Leonard, Los Angeles; C. C. Clark and Ken Held, Los Angeles; Gene Sterry and Hal Grey, Glendale; 1. Dudley and "W, Grace, Los Angeles. In the 71 Class 71—J. Bohannon, Los Angeles, and F. French, Merced; F. P, HJxon and A. Wcndorf, Los Angeles; Ed Nowak and Jaek Robey, Los Angeles; Bruce McCormlck and Carl Haunoii, Los Angeles; H. AVestbrook, Pasadena, and John Rogers, Denver; A. J. French, Los Angeles, und F. Boone, Texas. 72—O. Sloppy, Long Beach, and Ray Slcppy, Colorado; Li, Shaw, Los Angeles, and F. Shai'er, Salem, Ore.; Jimmy Roberts and Vic Dalberto. Los Angeles; Charles Cullom and Waldo Crowclcr; Cleveland; Bill Kdwards and Lou Berrlan, Santa Monica. 73—B. Richardson and V. Graves, Los Angeles; J. Anderpon and S. XIc- olal, Los Angeles: C. C. Dcnlo and E. Foresmun, Pomona; Jim Zuvella, Santa Monica, and Jack Street, Riverside; J. D. Brunton and Joe Robertson, Los Angeles; H. Renllnger and Bob Rilcy, LOH Angeles. • Horseshoe Tourney Scheduled Sunday A horseshoe tournament han been scheduled for tomorrow morning at the Knoles courts, COS TI street, with some of the city's leading pitchers listed as tho contenders. Johnny Campbell will he matched against Pert Weaver and Doc Knoles, city champion, will be pitted against Chat Roberts. The third court will bo open to all comers. ON THE MAT PHILADELPHIA.— Ernie Du. sek, 217, Omaha, threw George Zaharlas, 234, Pueblo, Colo., 44:58. —Gus Sonnenberg,, defeated Ed Don North Java, N. Y., TORONTO. 200, Boston, George, 212, one fall each and default (George unable to continue after both had fallen from ring). RULES NET WORLD AT 20 EAST-WEST MEN ARE READY FOR Two Powerful Teams Will Buttle It Out for Worlhy Cause PITT MENTOR HOLDS UP AWARDS FOR MEN TILL AFTER BATTLE .*. T •. •] • ^ - •• L f'rraa AN FRANCISCO. Uoo. 31.—12asU ani ami western football aturs of 1031!. ready for tholr charity con* tent In Sun Knuictaco Monday, lake It cany ut rival CUIIIUH today an the year which brought thorn gridiron fame passes. Only Hglit Hitfnnl drills for today and tomorrow woro proHorlbod hy Mic opposing coiicheR— Dana X. Ul- blo "f NoliniHlta awl Orln UolllnKherry of AVntdilriKtun Hlu to for llui Andy Ken* tif C'uhcntc nmt Hick ley of NnrthwcHtcrti for the ea« TInrd worUonlH of the past 10 days luivn brought tholr fuuitulH to tho pink of condition, tho coacheti mtlcl, and tho problem ahead la to smooth out ANTI-SKID win ELLSWORTH VINES By BILL BRAUCHER NEA Service Sports Editor T HE forceful figure of a new champion walked into the picture of world tennis during 1932 and announced he was there to stay. H. ISllsworth Vines, Jr., was that champion, and his second year of magnificent achievement indicated that he will dominate the picture as long a« Dill Tilden dominated—and maybe longer. AVith irre.slstiblo fury and power ho swept opponent after opponent from the courts at Wimbledon without so much as pausing to readjust that strange cap tVmt perches awkwardly atop his gangling six-foot frame. lie went on to Paris to give promise by his brilliant playing that tho Davis Cup coon will return to this country, He came back to America to win the National championship at 20, his second time, and to blast "tho greatest of them all"—Henri Cochet—from the courts In that crushing final. Qualities of Great This young Californlan has some of the captivating qualities of greatness about him, something of Babo Ruth, Jack Dcmpsey and Tilden. British critics, upon his first appearance at Wimbledon, wrote unsparingly of his devastating drive, his swift, sure speed off the ground, his annihilating service and overhead smash. "With no show of Tllden'a fusslness or hauteur, ho walked onto the courts at Wimbledon before 20,000 people, bowed shyly to tho king und queen, pulled that boyish cap down over his ears and blasted every adversary Into the locker rooms. Old-timers who have seen every Wimbledon champion since tho war "could not remember such a combination of speed und tremendous drives as Vines unleuscd. Hlfl back-hand drives streaked across tho nets like Tllden'H cannon-ball fore-hands, and there were whole gumes when hie service was simply unplayable." Only two other men had won at Wimbledon the first time they appeared thero—Tilden In 1920, and Patterson in 1910, but in their debuts, neither was as unbeatable as Vines. Moro than ono Ufitlsli observer labeled the California comet "the greatest lawn tennis player tho world has ever seen," Almost Enough That sounds like almost enough for Mr. Vines—you must know pretty well what ho is like. But a complete portrait cannot bo gained without brushing In. some of that bashful boyishness that is genuinely a part of tho new champion. No temperament! Nothing disturbs or nettles him. Had breaks do not disturb his self-possession. Ho can grin, and when ho does his eyes fold up into narrow silts and his face becomes a masH of wrinkles. BcbtdbB being a champion, Vines IH companionable, likewise unaffected. Helen Gets Wish Tho brnve hope of a national cham- plon.shlp which Hclon Jauohu pursued for aevc-n years dually was realized at j Koreat Hills In August. Since 1025 Hnlcn has been playing In the shadow of Helen WfllH Moody, tho greatest worn/in tennis player of all lime. Tho Wills domination continued ut Wimbledon In July when Miss Jacobs reached thn finals only to bo turned back with consummate ease by that oMior Helen, tho Then it was announced that Mrs. Moody would not compote In the national, that she would remain In Paris to paint and study, In tho companionship of Mr. Mooily. That forecast victory for Miss Jacobs. She sailed through tho girls at Forest Hills, finally overwhelming Miss Carolyn Bubcock of Los Angeles In the final, 8-2, G-2. Next year? Well. Mrs. Moody may decide to play again, and if she do«s the feminine tennis story of 1933 will deal with how well tho other ladles could keep down tho score when play- Ing against her. Great Tennis Year Considered as a whole, it was an American year in tennis. Players from tho United States captured both singles titles from Franco," both singles at Wimbledon, kept our Whitman Cup, successfully repelled the Cochet invasion of these shores and at least threw a biff scare Into Franco in tho PavJs Cup competition. Speedboat Pilots Concluding- Races (Associated rrcss Leaded Wire) LONG BKACH, Doc. 31.—Sixty-three speedboat drivers from leading bout rluba between Vancouver, B, C., and San Diego, will climax tho midwinter racing season hero totliiy and tomorrow In the first annual grand prlx sweepstakes. Tho meet Is to bo conducted as a distinct departure from the UHUU! American water Hpecd carnivals and If successful, may b« Installed as an international regatta In Jfl33, Twelve rat-en, bringing Into action craft from outboards up to hydroplanes of large displacement, will feature tho program of both dny.s, churning tho Olympic games rowing course into a froth. A bnton pausing relay race will bo' one of tho innovations. Tho ciiNlcrnerH pranopd In new brown satin pants at their .Stanford Unlver- Hlty training Hold. All wore reportod In KOCK! omullltou. Bob Itowo, Nor(h- woHtnrn half bunk, MluhlKan*H Harry N'owuiiiii und Colfftitc'H .loo JJI11 were remnvod from tho "cripple" list where ullffht. Injurieti had placed them. At. (hu UnivorHlty of California tho western Hquud camo buck from a siphtHeeliiRr tour of tho Han Francltico bay region to Iron out tho klnka In their plays. In Backfleld Tho backflold BtartiiiB lineup un- nount'cd for tho west combined npofld with hard-hitting ability. QcorRe Sander of AVuHhlngton Stato was ))Uu'cd at quarterback; Tlank SchnU dach, fast University of California ace, nt 3cft half; Hne-pUinfflng Max Kniuso of Oonzngn and Angel Bro- velll of St. Mnry'8 at fullback and right half, respectively, EnBtern Lineup Tho tentative cnatern starting lineup was remarkable because of the absence of ull-Amerlran Harry Newman of Michigan, but coaches Indicated he would bo proved Into service enrly In tlio contest. The start- Ing 1 backflcUT quartet was IlUed as Bart Vivtiuio of Cornell at v^uarlor- back; CJI1 Berry of Illinois tit loft half; Pug lientnor of Northwestern at rlglit half, and Hoy llorstnmnti of t'urduo nt fullback. [OS ANGELESlLL WATCHRU Press Leased Wire) LOS ANOEMSS, Dec. 31.— International Rutfby will bo brought back to southern California for tho first time In a score of years when an all-star toam from Canada plays a picked local S(|uacl. The southern California toam for the moat part conslstH of former TliiRhy stars of the Dominion und Great Britain, although several onco were exponents of American football. Tho Invaders, lod by Captain Harry Cleveland, n wln&, m*o favored over their loss practiced and cxporionred opponents led by Captain Hoy TUdulI, a former Britisher. Another contest Is scheduled for Janmiry 2 on tho same slic as today's contest, tho University of California at LOH Ansclcfi gridiron. Rugby once was the major sport of California unlveraltlcH, until It gave way to American football. L/ocnl on- tluiKlastH hope to revive the game and form n Pacific Coast, league which would include teaniH from Vancouver, B..C., Victoria, B, C. ( Beattle, Wash., Portland, Ore., .San Fr/inclsco, Los AnRole.s, Pasadena and San Diego In California. By GEORGE H.BEAUE United PrMi Stuff Ctrreuanitant OH ANGtiLES, Dec. 8.1.—Jock Sutherlanrt'B ruling that diplomas cm* blcnmtU'. of All-American rating bo withhold from two of hla PJ.U players until after t,ho Monday gamo with Southern California recalls tho difficulties All-American stars usually 1mvu had In tho annual.Tour- nament of UOHOS mooting. Tho Pitt coach lias especially vivid memories along this line for his loam tlmt took a 47-to-14 lacing in 1030 had no loss than flvo men who placed first, Hocond and third AH-Amorlcaa selections. Warren Heller, halfback, and Joe Skluduny, end, were tho two who woro to have boon presented with tholr diplomas before the Pasadena HOBO Bowl contest Monday. Sutherland asked that bo held up until "the boys them in the game/' Uansa, Parkinson, Montgomery and DonchOHa were four of the brightest Pitt stars of the 1020 season yet they were almost helpless against a Southern California team that did not sport men with reputations ecwul to tho Panthora. The 47 : to-14 ncoru thnt roHulted waa th« moat crushing defeat a team aver WA« given In u tournament meeting. Tho list of AlJ-Amorlcuns who failed In thn New Yearn duy contest la lonR, starting with Fit* Pollard, Brown'a groat negro halfback, who wan un- nblo to do anything against Washington Stato In 101B whon tho Rose ttowl series was Inaugurated. WnBh- Ington Stato won 14 to 0. Failed to Go Places Poto Stlnchcomb, Ohio State's hnlf- baclc, was another groat star, who failed to go places at Pasadena. Hln lenm wan beaten 28 to 0 by California whllo Harold (Urlck) Muller, then unrecognized except on the coast, plnyod ono of tho best end gamea ever seen In this section, ' Tho next year, as an AH-Amcrlcan, Muller did very little while, Washington & Jefferson held California,-to;-a acoreleflfl tie. • Ono of the exceptions thnt helps provo the rule waa RUSH Stolnm, W. and J. tackle. He-woe an All-Amarloan and his play that* day atlll brings out columna of reminla- CQnCfifl. . • • ' • '<•-=•''$>. Another All-Amerlcan who IIVod\.iip to his reputation at Roae BowlvwAs Ernie Novers of Stanford; and he did It while his toam was loaing, 10 to 27, to Notre Dnmo, Sutherland's move probably flos only a strategy to prevent-'fttty head RwoIUng on'hiB Pitt team, were reports after tho Southern fomla slaughter In 1030 that 'Pitt All-Americana were too fat-headed over their laurels to play their beat gamo and that tholr teammates weren't too desirous of helping them along. ; • The Panthers wero to go through a brief workout today and .then will, leave for "PaHadena, arriving * there tomorrow morning. • \ v " Short Workout -^ V . Southern California was aohedul'e'd for a short workout at Hose Sutherland announced,: hU lineup 6f Skfadany at onclu, Walton and Cuba at tacklwi Onder and Hartwlg at OuardJi F VT6f- mey at center, Hogan at'quarter, Holler and Sebastian at halves, and Wolnstetn at full.. t /* ^..'V^-' Coach Howard ^Tonea, Bald he;' intended to start /tho aam'e teanx .that opened against v ,I*oti*o''^atft.e''^jlth Sparling and riilmor at ondfl, Brown f ~ i I _& t t L_l_ a. *_ • ^ - r Jl .* * ~- *- I I . 1 A French Inventor, M. Menjou, recently Introduced on a Purlt skating rink a new type of antl- skld tire. The tlr«, ahown above, has two outer row* of tread composed of ordinary rubber and the center row of soft rubber. A demonstration on the loe of the rink proved successful. -- '-. DONALD -t "? -- "' ' . -WINNER NET PLAY - —— ^^ —^^ m ml Fields Has Block Knocked f Off by Veteran Murdock S AX DIEGO, Dec. 31.— Probably the mout Kurprlned persons In the nportH world today worn Jauklo world's welterweight olmmplon, and his manager, Jiu-k K.earns. Kiolris, t'umpalgr.Jng on the coaat In what he thought wan a flock of tMiwy bouts preliminary to his tltln match with Vouiig Corbott of Krof-mo, ramo out. on thn nliort ond of a derision horo last night with tho luilij-headerl vot- eran of tho ring, Kddlo Murdock, formerly of Tulba, Okla., and now a resident of 1*08 AngclCH. So completely outehiHsod was Welds that the crowd of 4200 pcrHona who \vltncHHcrl tho bout repeatedly yelled for Murduck to knock out the champion. Klelds wa« warned .several times for hilling as ho broke from tho rlfnchea, and thlfi mad« tho Olcliihonia veteran H favorite with tlie fiinH, (Associated Prcta Leaned "\Ytrc) Tho champion was yont t<» tho canvas for a two count In tho first round \vhun Murdouk caught him flush on (ho rliin wJlh n rlffhl. Afunlock foj- lowod the blow with a burrago of blown that Kent Fields retreating from ono corner of tho ring to tho other tho remainder of Iho round. Tfiu Hfromi i*outi<| \VUH oven, but the champion took the third, fourth and fifth by his superior In-fighting. In tho .sixth Murdock opened up and took tho next thi'iM* with a pulling attack which began from a crouch hi his corner. Tho ninth was even. In the final round, Murduck hold tho upper hand. Marling the round by clipping 1'Meld.s (in iliu juw as he came out of his corner. Neither KMciH nor Kcarns had any fttulniDPfit. to njaho nfter thn fight. 1'MoldH welgliuil 1&1J pounds und Alur- (United Prow Leased Wire) T ANGKLES, -Dec. 31.—Donald Budge, San Francisco Juvenile tennis star, captured tho junior boys' uln- glen championship yesterday by defeating Ben Dey of South Pasadena In tho finals of tho southern California midwinter tennis tournament. Tho ncoro was 0-8, 6-1. Uracyn "Wheeler, L.OS Anicelos, captured tho girls' championship fry up- He:;tlng Mny Doog of Santa Monica, 6-1!, 6-4. Tho two glrln meet again today to decide the championship in tho women's singles division. Miss Docg became a finalist by defdating Helen Tulton of Chicago, natlon/il junior champion, for tho second time during the tournament, 0-3, 6-4. Supremacy of the men's singles division was to be decided by Lester Stoefcn, defending champion, and Gene Mako. Stoefon advanced to tho finals by routlnff Budge, 10-8, 6-0. Kansans Take Tilt With Stanford Five (United Press Leased Wire) •LAWTU2NC18, ICan., Doc. 81.—Coach T'hog Allcn'H tall Kansans had an caay time with Stanford's basketball toam last night rolling up a ncoro of 38 to 20 ngalnat tho invaders. The teams will meet again tonight and also Monday. * Stanford made only one goal from tho field In the first half last night. Kansas leading £0 to 6 at the Intermission. Johnson. Jayhawk center, loud In scoring with 11 points. and Smith nt tackles, Stevenfl senborg at gunrda, Youoll at center, Griffith at quarter, Bright anoV.Bril- Iclne at halves, and Clark at .fullbftck. When Wnrburton goes In at quarter, Griffith wjl) switch, to full. ; ,- k ; > >:£*, NY Ml LEADING - * CAGE SCORES BUCK ROGERS, 2432 A. D. (United /TdM Leased Wire) Oklahoma City Boosters, 61) Cedar Rapids Alberts, 23. Omaha, 37; Nebraska Wtslsyan, 33. Kansas, 38; Stanford, 20. Oregon State, 47; Union Oil, 29. Willamette, 52; Eugene Independents, 43. San Francisco, 48; California, Southern Oregon Normal, 35; gon, 33. Idaho, 45; Montana, 20, Washington, 79; MelJI U. of Tokio, 13. U. C. L. A., 44; Nevada, 29. 30. Ore- New Use for Moto-Tube By PHIL NOAVLAN uivl LIPilJTKNANT DICK CALKINS DAL* NOW SHE PROPOSED TO Tc US - AD TAK OUR AND OUR HEAT- RAY WELL— IER TYING YOU —BES HAVEN No OSE: TO WOULDN 1 T E A>lY MERCY. CAUTIOUSLY SHE TO CARffYpyrr HER THREAT— WHY SHOULTJ 1 HWE ANY OH YOU? 1 GET THROUQH WITH YOU, WISH YOU'D WHY EASY SWITCHED ON THE POWER THE KIOTO-TUBE---WITH TERRIFIC FORCE HT FLASHED UP OUT OF HER- HAND. OH BOCKf NEVER — 1 CAREFUL! DIDN'T <" SHE HAD TOHrrMCOMWfi TO HAKD? (United Press Leased Wire) MIAMI, Deo. 31.—Young Johnny Revolta of Mennmlnee, Mich., paced 180 amateur and professional golfera to* day on their second 18 holes In the ninth annual, Miami open tournament Play will be concluded tomorrow". : Revolta led the field with a 60, made yesterday, four under par and ope; better than the course record. : In Bceond place are Denny. Shut*, Cleveland, and John "Sonny" Rouse, Chlcngo, with 07 each. Behind tho leaders were .Henry Ctucl, Fresh meadow, I* I., and Roland Hancock. Stoneham, Man*., with 60; Julen Muot, Quebec, an4 Johnny: Golden, Noroton, Conn., 70, and J." R. Htonehouae, Indlanapolln, Pbll Per kin«, New York, Billy Burke, Greenwich. Conn., Oene Saruzen and Cyril Walker, 71. >• • : High Goal Polo Is Opening: Tomorrow h (Atiodatcd rr«*» Leased Wire) MONTEREV PARK, Calif., Dec, 81. Tlie high goal polo neuron will usher In Uio spnris program for southern California lu 1933 here tomorrow when a learn from tho Mid wick Country Club, led liy the famous star, Krlc Pcdlny, will match Httokn agalnnt R quart At from tho Upllfters -Club, of* Hanta Monica. Mldwti*k'H annual mtcUwlnter polo will brinif into action within tho next two nidntliH a Kroup of Amerloa'a fltU'Ht player^ und « g\l of tlioiu \vlll lio offered In tli« inntRh tomorrow on tlio mid wick flolftn. T'liiyhiK with Peclley other clil Mldwlck star, Nell McCarthy. l«ntor In tho HBUNOH, Mldwlck and i»thi»r rluhs will pro .sent such >H of tho polo world n» Klmer Bocs- •, Cecil Smith, Rubo Williams, Uowliind Padduck. Uob lloneymun and Lin Howard. fill*. -*3; • -. -»' i : - :• -. • i.- ?tf v -l m . ^\^j • ^ j t to ut of some the public 2:30 p. in, will bo an- I RING ECHOES LTT » r f Associated Press Leased Wire) PITTSBURG.—Pee Wee Jarrall, Fort Wayne, Ind., outpointed Davy Grove, Plttaburg (10). TO AV< OUR MOTO TUBH $500,000 HOTEL FIRE N1AOAHA FALLS, Out., Deo. 31. (A P.) — Several firemen, overcome by .snuike, wwre <:nrrled out of the blaz- Intf ruliitt of tho old CJIfton hotel when flames Kwwpt the building overlooking the outuracts mid ffor»?o this momlnc. No K«ests were in tho plnce, which WUK oloseil for the winter Boixnon. riaiiiufrc wiift e«tlrnated by firemen at more than ?50Q.OOO. SAN DIEQO, Calif.—Eddie Murdock, formerly of Tufsa, out- pointed Jackie Fields, Los An. Qelea (10). HOLLYWOOD.—Solly Kreiger, New York, outpointed Jlnnny Evans, San Francisco (10). I/ r 'ifl< COPYRIGHT'JOHN F. DILLE co. »ea. u. *. TO BE CONTINUED UIGPITTSBURG.U. s. I^ootball Game AJon., Jan. 2 HOTEL CLARK LOGICAL FOOTBALL HCADQUARTERft SPECIAL RATES Hill Street Between Fourth and Fifth. LOS ANGELES CJurk Flr»pr»f Gv»f* - - < Juil Ariund Ihi 7 1 1

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