The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 2, 1933 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

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Monday, January 2, 1933
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THE BAttEB&FIELD CAtlFORNIAN, MONDAY, JANUARY 2, 1033 13V SPORTS George Beer Makes Fine Showing Getting in Tie for Second i . • . (Ailoatated Prut Leased Wire) 9CANTA MONICA, Jan. 2.—One of & the younger generation of golfers who have been knocking at the gates of gold and glory In California's winter tournaments, entered the portals today. , . It was Archie Hambrlch, 26, of ' -Zanesvllle, Ohio, • who yesterday won the annual Santa Monica $2000 amateur-pro tournament, teamed with Jim Ross, & local four-handicap 'Player, Hlw spoils for the three-day •test "were'$275. r- ' The tourney resolved Itself Into a fortes' of par-smashing rounds, which saw it best bail card of S2-31—63 eight strokes under, necessary for a victory. In fact, cards of 67 wero required to participate In tho winnings, so deter' mined was the assault. Second place resulted In a six-way ,. tlOibetween twosomes which Included ' twij pairs of rank outsiders and four of the country's ranking professional who shot composite totals of 64, over the 'par 71 .course. These five teams were: Bob Tobln, Timber Point, N. Y., amateur, and Wlffy Cox, Brooklyn pro; Les Bol- st'ead, Minneapolis amateur and Harry Cooper, Chicago pro; George Hlne, young Santa Monica Simon pure and Frank Walsh, Chicago pro; Fred Gordon* another Santa Monica amateur, ; and Craig Wood, Deal, N. J., player /Who won 'both the San Francisco and Pasadena opens; Jack Lebouvltz, Los • Angeles amateur, and George Beer, Bakersfleld, 'Calif., pro; an.d Carlson .Will, and Art Nelson, libs Angeles anmtour-pro combination. f -Tie for Eighth Four other twosomes tied for eighth i place, two strokes behind the leaders. . These were Randolph Welnmann, 14- year-old Oakland amateur, and Ted ; 'Longwbrth, Texnrkana, Texas; W. 13. i Davidson, Los Angeles amateur, and «.J? Charles Guest, Deal, N. J.; B. Balrd and H. p C. Evans, Los Angeles amateur-pro team, and Dr. Cliff Baker .nn<! A! Zimmerman, Portland combination. With the tournament split up Irto three rounds, each Independent of the other, two teams tied for first on the opening day with rounds of 83..- They were/Doctor Baker and Zimmerman and Tobln and Cox. Charles "Wart and Olln Dutra, .national P. G. A champion, both of Santa'Monica, won the second round with a 64, but failed to finish in the money on the flna eighteen yesterday. Leading Money Winners '. Stanley Turner and George-Von -Elm tiOS Angeles, defending champions, also failed to finish In the money, so cloa was the • competition. The lending money winners of the pros were: siArahle Hambrick, Zahesvtlle, Ohio. .$76. Wlffy Cox, Brooklyn, |100.CO. j..Harry Cooper, Chicago, $140.GO. >lin Dutra, Santa Monica, $130.35. Al Zimmerman, Portland, Ore. J104.65. • Frank Walsh, Chicago, $78.00. Craig Wood, Deal, N. J., $78.00. George Beer, Bakersfleld, Calif. $78.00. •Art Nelson, Los Angeles, $78.00. TWO GREAT MACHINES OF GRID COLLIDE IN ROSE BOWL SETTING By QKORQE H. BEAL.E U u IU<' CrtH SUff CtrrstMRtfiM P ASADBNA, Jan. 2.—Two of the nation's greatest gridiron machines, representing the University of Southern California and the University of Plttsburg, meet here today In the annual renewal of the Tournament -of Roses, football.game. A potent claim on national honors awaits the winner, since Southern California won last year's national title. Only Michigan and Colgate have records that approximate those of the unbeaten Rose Bowl rivals this season. . ' Southern California, with a string of 19 consecutive victories and a nj- CHESTEII HORTON GOLF'S GREATEST TEACHEH (Copyright John p. Dlllo Co.) I Well, golfers, Happy New Year And let's see if we can make It retill; a happy all year. I'm going to tee yo off now with an Innovation which I hope may prove to bo a great blessing for all of you. It's a new golf club, Let's name It after the year and cull It the n "Thirty - Three." f<Now waft—I'm not tryj.ng to sell you -" even a nickel's worth of anything. This club has characteristics which •will strike you astonishingly and not the least of these is that this Is a golf club which you can make yourself. Not .\ leavier team, was favored 2 to 1 over Pitt, .he fact that Southern California 1 has one of the fastest teams ever een on the coaat, and In addition carries plenty of weight. Records of the two. teams against common opponents also have figured in the "orecasts 'of victory. Southern California, defeated Stun- ord and Notre Dame by scores of 13 o 0. Pitt won from Stanford, 7 to 0, and from Notre Dame, 12 to 0. If there was any psychological ad- •antage It belonged to Pitt, since the Trojans hav^e been social favorites 'or the last two weeks, and In addl- .lon' they well remember tho last Pitt .earn they met in Rose Bowh The score of the game, In 1930, was 47 to 14 In favor of U. S. C. Jock'a Statement One of the most Interesting pre- game statements came from Coach Jock Sutherland of Pitt, who after remarking that Southern California had a great eleven and that he ekpected ;o lose; said: "But don't think we have any high school outfit." This warning was given shortly after he Panthers put on their uniforms and took a brief workout on the firm and hard turf of Rosb Bowl. The Pitt drill Sunday was brief and ts chief purpose was to acquaint the Panthers with the "feel" of the field. Southern California got this same "feel" Saturday afternoon. Both teams were In excellent physical condition. Sutherland and Coach Howard Jones of Southern California agreed there should be no alibi On that score regardless of the outcome of the game. The one daubtful player was Captain Paul Relder of Pitt. Because of njurles he has been of little use to his team all year. The odds were based on TEAM RECORDS -<$> (United Prett Leated Wire) PASADENA, Jan. 2.—The sea- ' ton records of Southern California •nd Pitt, opponent! In today's tournament of roeee game, follow: Southern California, 35; Utah, 0. Southern California, 20j Washington State, 0. Southern California, 10; Oregon State, 0. California, Southern el*, 0, Southern California, ford, 0. Southern fornla, 6. Southern gon, 0. Southern Ingfon, 6. Loy- Southern Dame, 0. 13) Stan- California, 27; California, California, 6; Wash- California, 13; Notre Call- 33; Ore- PItttburg, 47! Ohio Northern, 0. Plttsburg. 40; West Virginia, 0. Pltteburg, 33; Duquetne, 0. Pftteburg, 1i; Army, 13. Plttsburg, 0; Ohio State, 0. Pitttburg, 12; Notre Dame, 0, Pltteburg, 19; Penn, 12. Plttsburg, 0; Nebraska, 0. Pltteburg, 6| Carnegie Tech, 0, Pltteburg, 7; Stanford, 0. GAME SCORES "I'm not talking about Relder," Sutherland said when asked whether the Pitt halfback would get Into the game. Sutherland's remark naturally led to rumors thut Reider was ready to go knd that any surprises Pitt might offer would be built around him. Fine Weather The weather* was fine, the very kind that the tournament of roses game was founded to advertise. The ticket sale was fairly poor, however, with only 65,000 seats reported gone. Officials still Insisted 75,000 people would uee the.game.-n ,,.. .•- ; ^,,_- - . Southern California has appeared In Rose Bowl three' times previously, having won from Penn State, Pitt and Tulane. Pitt has appeared twice, having lost to Stanford and Southern California. Of the Intercollegiate games played since 1916, the west has won seven, lost five and tied three. Service teams played In 1918 and 1919. Start- Ing lineup: U. S. C. Position Plttsburg Plainer RE Skladany Smith RT -. Walton Stevens HG Onder Youel C Tormey Rosenberg ... i/J Hartwlg Brown (c) LT Cuba Sparling t . LE Dalley Griffith QB Hogan Ersklne RHB Heller Briffht LHB Clark F Sebastian Welnstock REVAMP LINEUP FOR LA. THE '33 GOLF CLUB only do you make It yourself, but after you have done so I venture that you'll find It to be the finest club you ever got hold of—yoweah! For all thero Is to It is an old Junk golf club-head, which you can pick up somewhere If • you haven't got one, and a switch off a limb of rniy handy sapling tree. Tie or wire the head to this tree switch and you'll havu the "33" for your outfit. Next IH1 toll you what you do with It, but I'll give you thin hint: Your "33" will bo tho greatest Instructor you ever got hold of. I prom, Ise It. Note—Mr, Morton now has perfected • complete service for readers of this newspaper. Ho has free Instruction material to meet any golfing dlffl- • oulty. Write Mr. Horton care National Newspaper Service, 326 West Madison etreet, Chicago, simply stating what golfing trouble you seek to .correct, and his Instruction wilt be sent, free. Enclose a stamped, self, addressed envelope and one 3-c«nt stamp, . Praia Leated Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 2.—A revamped lineup will be put on the field today by tho Southern California Union Rugby team ngalnst the Van- courvor All-Stars, who vanquished the locals quite handily Saturday, 19 to 0. Instead of a scrub Una- of eight stalwarts and the backfleld, seven speed hopes In tho Callfornlans will present only seven In the forward line of defense. An attack of "flu" has knocked Auto Radio, $69.50 COMPLETELY INSTALLED Wilham ft Booth 2015 H Street Prichard Automobile ; Service s 2308 Chester Avenue SAVE MONEY HERE. Weld«nheff meltr tuneun. fell, ep Dftlnli, (luii, tlmlm and «oinpr«il«n Utti. ElMtrlttl unrltn oentnl rcstlri, wtldlng, bttfy r»mlr» »nd tow i«rvle». Captain Roy Tlsdall out of the Southern California lineup. The former Sandhurst Military Academy and British army officer stalwart will be replaced as «ono of the seven forwards by Kenny Sugar. The captaincy will be hold by Ray Barry, Dublin exponent of the game and fullback of the local fifteen. It was a case of too much Patrick and Tarcooso In the Canadians' triumph 1 Saturday. They dominated the field und despite aggressive work by such forwards as-Tyson, Hcllbron and Captain Ttadall, the Callfornlans wero unable to nc-ore. (United Preta Leaned Wire) PASADENA, Jan. 2.—The record of previous Tournament of Roeee games, excluding 1911 and 1918 when eervlce teams played, follows: 191«—Washington 14, Brown 0. 1917—Oregon 14, Penn 0, 1920—Oregon 6, Harvard 7. 1921—California 2>, Ohio State 0. 1922—California 0, Washington .and Jeffereon 0. 1023 — Southern California 14, Penn State 3. 1924— Washington 14, Navy 14. 1925—Stanford 10, Notre Dame 27. •••«.• •..•, •.,•;• Wvir--. ' 1926—Washington 19, Alabama 7. 1927—Stanford 7, Alabama 7. 1928—Stanford 7, Pitt 6. 1929—California 7, Qeorgla Teoh 1930 — Southern California 47, Pitt 14. 1931—Washington State 0, Alabama 24. 1931—Southern California 21, Tulane 12. HECHT WILL EMMET TITLE fAtnnr.latrd Prcns Leaned Wirg) NEW YOnK, Jan. 2.—Mark Hecht, smtilnR black-haired sophomore from the University of Pennsylvania, almod today at a feat accomplished only hy Vincent Hlchards—that of winning his third successive national indoor Junior tennis championship. Hecht today faced Richard K. Hebard, tennis captain and four-letter athlete at tho Hill School, Pottstown, Pa., In a final round match between the first and second seeded players. A brilliant player, especially on the board floor of the Seventh regiment armiiry,. Hecht was favored to win. He has beaten Hebard In two previous tournament encounters. In addition to playing the singles final, Hecht also was a finalist In doubles. Paired with Ernest Koslan of New Tork, he faced another strong team of New Torkers, Giles Verstraten anil John Nogrady. Albert L. Jarvls of Tenafly, N. J., and tha Hackley School at Tarrytown, N. Y., and William V. Winslow of Rochester, N. Y., were rivals In the boys' singles final and partners In the doubles final against Jacob Sollls and Albert Shapiro of Baltimore. GARDEN WILL ESSAY HEAVYWEIGHT BOUT (Amoetated Pre»i Leant Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 2.—Dark to boxing for tw6 weeks because of the fragility of main-bout performers, Mtullson Square Garden will try attain this Friday night with a heavyweight duel Involving Ernie Bchaaf of Boxton and Stanley Poreda of Jersey City. Thin bout originally was scheduled for December 23 but Schnaf turned up with an Injury an_d had to ask for a postponement. Last week's Know was called off when Isldor Oastanata, Spanish heavyweight who was to have fought Tom Heeney, said he was suffering from a cold. Sohuaf'B Injury has completely healed now and the Boston battler U rendy to continue his come-back campaign. He probably will rate a slight ftworlto over Poreda although the New Jersey slugger Is one of the best of tho younger crop of fighters nnd out- pointed Schaaf In their first meeting last summer. Baby Arlzmondl, Mexican flash who holds California state recognition us featherweight champion. Is booked 10 face thi) Brooklyn veteran, Archie Bell, once an outstanding challenger for the bantamweight championship, In a 10-round match at Sun Francisco Friday night. So far an quality goes, most of tho week's action will take place tonight. The St. Nicholas Arena hero, Kansas City, Plttxburg, Philadelphia, Milwaukee, Portland, Ore., 1 and Buffalo all have shows carded. RENEGADE CAGERS SMIRK AGAIN Coach Basil Peterson planned to begin the new year by assembling his Bntcersfleld Junior College Renegades 'or a stiff workout In the gymnasium this evening. Tho .Taysoe cagers were given leave to break training over hrlstmas and New Year's holidays, but they'll pny for nny excesses 01 eating, drinking nnd merry-making by the sweat of their brows tonight The Renegades can thank their brll lant finish over Sun Bernardino J. C here a week ago Friday for as much vacation as they were permitted ach Peterson had planned to return ast week and resume 'work with his quintet, but when they at last started clicking ho changed his mind and decided to give them tho full week off ncldentally permitting himself to watch the New Year In at his hom< town, Berkeley. • • What tho. Renegades will do for op position this week-end, however, Is i problem that Theron- Taber, B. J. C commissioner of athletics, will have to thresh out. . . ,,,Th« Richmond Santa Fo team •Which' hair met the Renegades oven winter for the past throe years, wa listed on the Juyweu slate for Jnnuar; 7, but the Richmond aggregations ha been forced to cancel Its usual bixrn storming trip. Commissioner Tnbo has not yet been able to fill the open date, but will do HO as soon as th junior collvgoa of the state open thel doors for buslne.su tomorrow morning MIOWICK WINS LOS ANGELES, Jan. 2. (U. P.)— The Mldwlck Country Club polo team Inaugurated the midwinter high goa season yesterday by defeating the Up- llfters Club In a closely fought game 12 to 10. The game see-sawed untl the flnnl minutes of play when Pedlej nnd Spaldlng, Jr., each scored a goal WHEN EAST MEETS WEST—CHARITY IS WINNER REVOLTA TAKES I PRIZE IN Denny Shute Finishes in Second Place Four Strokes Behind A great galaxy of'All-American football players, of the last season will be assembled at Kesar Stadium In San Francisco today, when outstanding stars of the oaat meet outstanding weitern stars In the annuaj East.West gome for the Shrlners' Hospital for Crippled Children. Here are a fowl Above —four Western taoklee, Jack Johnson, Utah; Elmer Morgan, Oregon; Dick Tozer, California; Oscar Hlquera, San Francisco University. Center—East team All-Americans! Harry Newman, Michigan quarter ace; Roy Horitman, Purdue fullback; Jack Manders, Minnesota guard; Pug Rentner, Northwestern halfback. Below—Zorllla, Cornell end; Paul Moss, Purdue end; Ernie Caddell, Stanford halfback; 'Chrlstenion, Utah, fullback. TR1PLETT WINNER LOS ANGELES, Jan, 2. (U. P.)— Ernie Trlplejtt, Pacific coast speed champion,' extended his honors yesterday by capturing the GO-lap feature race nt the Ascot Legion .Speedway In 23:13. H wan the third consecutive time Trl;ilett hud won a feature event of the weekly auto racing program. Wilbur fcShmv streamed In second; Sam Palmer, third; Kelly Pe- tlllo, fourth; Bill Ciimmliigs, fifth, and Babe Stapf), sixth. COYOTE, DOG AND YOUTH ARE PALS Milton Smith, University of Utah student, and his dog, Brawn, have an unusual companion—a coyote, Wolf, who ramps'with Brawn and Smith and accompanies them on their rambling*. The coyote, shown at right, was captured as a pup and trained by Smith to perform numerous tricks. EAST AND WEST GRID STARS CLASH TODAY IN CHARITY BATTLE (United PretK Leaiei Wire) K EZAR STADIUM, SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 2.—The piolc of America's individual football Htars, molded Into two teams representing all the nation oaat and west of the Mississippi rlvor meet hero today In the annual Shrine East-West g*me. All-AmorlcaiiH and almost-Amerlcans, playing for sheer love of the sport and with, no collegiate honor at stake, planned to cut looao early with tho dazzling, risky plays reserved only as desperate "last hopes" (Antctatctl Pratt Leased M IAMI, Pla., Jan. 2.— Young John llevolta.of Menominee, Mich., won tho ninth annual Miami open gdlf tournament here with 278 strokes for tho 72 holes nnd upset mi impressive lot of more experl- encert campalgnero. Firmly entrenched In tho lead, six strokes under par at the start of tho final 88-holo round, the "Iron mnn from Michigan" equalled tho card of Denny Shute of Cleveland, mritphlntf him stroke for stroke, and flnlnhtul four strokes ahead of him for tho ti'tnl play. Ucvollu'H four-round card showed OG-tiS-72-72 — 27S, ngalnst tho four- round score of Shute at 07-71-72-72— Sid. ITe collected $650 as first money. Reverse Portions The flnixlu Haw a reversal of th« po- nlllonH In which Hovolta and Shute flKured In the recent J10.000 Miami open, whi't- Shute carded 291 for flrnt place and bent Tlevolta by a stroke. Hurry IIIK through his two final rounds In four and a half hours In order to leave by plane for California, (lone Saruzen, American and British open champion, tucked up a last round of 69, to slip Into third place. His ciirtl Hhowed 72-72-73-60—286. Henry CIucl. of Fresh Meadow, li. I., was fourth with 286. Walter HURCII of Detroit and John Rnuoe of Chicago tied for fifth place- with 280. Other Scores Theno leaders were followed In order by T'hll Perkins of New York, 201; John Ooldon of Noroton, Qonn., 292; Rnlph Storehouse of Indianapolis, 293; RHlph Klngsrud of Kargo, N. D., 295; Charles Lacey of Lakevlllo, N. Y., 29G; Andy Kay of Toronto, 298; Blllle Burke of Greenwich, Conn., 298; John Wulson of South Bend, Ind., 298; Jim Mnrtupcl of Teterboro, N. J., 298. Cyril AVnlltor, unattached, 299; Jack ThumpHnn of YoutiRxtown, Ohio. 299; J. H. tftnnohouHe of Indianapolis, 300; Knliitul Hnnoock of Stoneham, Mass., 300; Fri-d Mlley of Lexington, Ky., 301, and Jim Noomin, of Chicago, 301. * • > U. S. Net Team Wins Down Under Agr in Important college contests. Two exponents of tho Warnor system- -Andy Kerr of Colgate and Dick Hanley of Northwestern, tutored the Bast's aggregation, drilled their players long and hard* In carefully timed deceptions and aerial attacks. "Knock somebody down" Is the philosophy taught by Orln "Babe" Hollingbery of Washington State and Dana X. Bible of Nebraska, mentors for tho West. The heavy They westerners will pit buoer, crushing power against tho East's speed and brlilktiu pHHslng. The west him In Its backfleld George Sunder of Wanhington State, fast, elu- «lv>) und 11 triple threaten An«el Bro- volll <>f HI. Mary's, who blimts his own holen If tliu lino can't; brittle liut hectic Hank Schaldnch of California, a fiery porforrner, nmj KraUHO of Qon- zaga, unknown to fumn but rated by opponent!! n« probably the west's most unstoppable fullback. In Vlvlnno of Cornell, Borry of Illinois, Ilentner of Northwestern nnd Hordtinanii of Turdue. the nast haw a ImcktieK! thut can pans, plunge and kick.' Cloudy weather WRS In prospect. ' Starting Lineup: East Position Weft MOSH, Purdue .. ,L, E Stone, Cnllf. Welln, Minn. Smith, Colgate Gllbane, Drown Hill, ColKitto ... Kurth, N. D. ... Fend, Norlhwn. L. G.. ..C... .H. G. It. T.. H. B. Vlvlano, Cornell Q. U. Herry, 111 I.. II. Rentner, NWH. . .11. II. Horstmunn, Pdo. ,V Krausp, Gon. Officials— Ud\> Kvann, reforeo; Ijloyd Voder, umpire; Tom Kltzpatrlck, field Jurtge; William Kelly, head linesman. Time of K'Une: 2 p. in. . Morgan, Ore. . Senn, Wash. Ely, Nebraska , Mollnarl, 8. C. Johnson, Utah . Hokuff, Neb. Bnnder, Wash. , Bchnlduch, C. Brovelll, St. M. THE WEEK-END (Aiioclatcd Prem Lcamd Wire) Golf MIAMI SPRINGS, Fla. — Revolta captures Miami open with record breaking 278. SANTA MONICA, Calif.—Archie Hambrick and Jim RORR win amuter- pro tournament with best bull card of 03. Tennis NIDW YORK.—Mark Hecht and Richard Heburd reach finals of national junior Indoor championship. BROOKLINE, MaBH.—Helc-n Crawn, Detroit, dffuatH Joanna Palfrew, fl-4, 6-4, to win national Klrlu' indoor title. Qeneral NEW YORK.—Robert Moore retails national junior pocket billiard title tlth 75-74 victory over Arthur Judlce. LEXINGTON, Va.—Tex TllBon «')- Ipcted OB head football coach at Wash- Inyton & Lee. Basketball » Northwestern, 3S; Notre Dame, 20. Pitt, 83; Purdue, 28, ICnnsau, 88; Stanford, 17. Ohio Btato, 4D; Vnnderbllt, j-is. Western Reserve, 4(1; Syrat-use, "0. City Collego (New York), IS; Col- Kate, 18. Tuliire, 34; Tennessee, 33. MARTIN WINS RACE LON'p BEACH, Jan. 2. (U. P.)— Martj' Martin, veteran Hollywood motor boat raue pilot, led u field of Holm; of the oonst'B finest drivers to victory yesterday in finals of the Pu- clflo Clranrl I'rix. (Vntted Preu Leaned TTIr ADELAIDE, Jan. 2.—Th' States won three of four rr" tennis . ensag-«nient wltl' stars hero today. K' American and WlmV defeated Harry Hop 1 Keith (lleclhlll, Cu Edward Moon, 7-5, Allison of Texas, Vun Ryn of Phllac Moon and L. Quint, Jack Crawford «ct>. only victory by defeating 6-4, 6-4. S. F. SOCCER GAME SAN KRANCI8CO, Jan. 2. (U. _ The San KYnnolnco All-Star soooei. team won a closely fought game trom\ the LOB Angelas All-Stars. 1-0, here yesterday. Bob Foster' scored the winning goal on a corner kick from Tommy Roberts. NEW YEARS as YOU o LIKE ir BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Have Prisoners at Last By PHIL NOWLAN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS 1 CARRIED KANE IKITO W AVJD TOUCAN SO AHEAD SUM BUT BEFORE WE COUUD GET KANES 8ANDITS/- SOT us TRAPPED AGAIN/ KgQMi R\61D AMD GET MV MOTO E AND GOT TO "B Rvswr ser our OP MERE -TMEfc SOMBUCWJ THE OP TWC006IA WWO4 AMD ARDALA WERE T ° REC c® RADIUM TNO MIUES 8BW5W TrAE GREAT ICE SWEET- 8ATOETUAT FOUOWEO I SLAPPBO KANE MV PARAUV9S GUM AND WILMA KNOCKED OuTAROAU W1TJ4 HER MCTO-TU8E- COPYRIGHT JOHN F. DIU-E CO, **«. u. *. PAT, Off. • This is not the time to swear off but to resolve ."That I will not fail to look for the 'As You Like. It* series which will appear each Monday during 1933 on this page." • We hope you will get a kick out of the "As You Like It" series. • For complete motoring enjoyment during the coming year, it's impor? tant that, your battery and ignition system be in perfect working order at all times. Be sure to come here when they get out of order. • A Prosperous, Happy New Year to alt 2222 " STREET i

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