The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 3, 1933 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 3, 1933
Page 11
Start Free Trial

WALL FALLS AND CRUSHES PITTS POUNDING PANTHERS BRUSHING UP ON SPORTS ATTACK By PAUL ZIMMERMAN OFPNEUM CAGE SCORES P ASADENA, Jan. 3.— To Pittsburgh footall team Southern CalUornia's : sturdy linemen still are "the topless towers of Troy/ 1 A revenge- seeking Panther pack pounded relentlessly at the Trojan ramparts in the Rose Bowl yesterday before 83,000 persons, to obtain, after 60 minutes of fierce football, only a 35-to-O defeat for its efforts. Tt was the most decisive score ever written into the 18 years of Rose Tournament intersectionai grid history, eclipsing that . 47-to-14 walloping these same Trojans moiled out to Pitt three years ago in the annual \classlc. To Quote the man who should know' beat,- one Dr. John Bain Sutherland/Panther coach, "it was simply a case o^' too much guards and tackles." A • . Topless towers'. theae, who denied Pittsburg a touchdown In Its two opportunities, and in turn contributed magnanimously to Southern California's five crossings of the Pitt goal lines. Score Early The speed with which Coach Howard Jones' team struck In scoring ita first touchdown, and the final score, belittle the valiant effprts of the Invading Panthers who bft off more Trojan than they could chew, and realis- ing it, kept right on fighting to the finish. Fittsburg proposed to maKo it a punting duel at the start, with Bob Hogan kicking on third down after i poria, 31. taking the opening klckoff. But 1 Southern California would have none r (Associated Press Laaecd Wire) ' Alabama, 43; Tennessee, 15, Syracuse, 31; Michigan, 28. Ohio State, 46; Kentucky U., 30. Oberlfn, 29; Toledo, 30. Centenary, 29; Loyola, 38. Chicago, 22; Washington, 40. North Dakota U., 53; Dakota* Wesleyan, 52 (overtime). Nebraska U., 22; Minnesota U., 32. Iowa State Teachers, 23; Iowa State College, 29. Butler, 36; Drake, 12. West Texas Teachers, 18; Southern Kansas Stage Lines, 38. Stanford, 28; Kansas, 34. Washburn, 36; Haskell^ 31. Bethany College, 20; College of Em* Former Pupil of Stagg's Is Now Attending Grid Mentor In eight wisely selected plays, tho last of a 33-yard pass, Homer Griffith to Ford Palmer, Troy drove 62 yards to a toiichdown. It was a sustained drive such as the Pacific coast conference champions had not shown during tho regular season. The score came less than 3 minutes after the opening klckoff, with a startling suddenness that presaged a •big afternoon for the home guard. Stop Trojans Pitt was determined that It should not be so, and for a good half hour \>f play thereafter ke,pt the deceptive Trojan attack slowed to a snail s pace. The light, fast guards with one, Charles. Hartwlg, 180 pounds, leading the assault, knifed in to stop the running plays, while Ted Dalley and Joe Skladany, ends, rushed the passers and kickers with a vengeance. It waa during this time that the Panthers mad* their bid—and failed, H«nry WeUenbaugh drove center and then dashed down the sidelines for thirty-eight yards, but Warren Hellsr passed the bail over the goal llns on the first play ethel (Kan.), 21; Southwestern (Kan,), 38. Oklahoma Baptist U., 48; Okmulgee Braves, 33. Oklahoma, 39; Southern Methodist, 31. ' Golden Bobcats, 39; Montana, 37. Santa Clara, 32; California, 17. .Washington State, 45; Whitman, 24. CREW ATTA WILL BE HELD AS USUAL A partially blocked kick made the next opportunity, but this time a fumble blocked the offensive efforts Tho turning point came late in the third. Captain Tay Brown recovered • Mike Sebastian's fumble on his 7-yard line. The Pittsburg line rose up to forestall Troy's efforts 2 yards short of the goal and Kenneth Bright, a reformed center playing left half, tossed *a:• flat pass to Griffith for tho second > touchdown. • Break Resistance - The Panthers* resistance broke here, -with the Trojans, wise to the rushing guards and ends by this time, turned loose a series of slanting reverses and spinners through the line. Irvln Warburton, 147-pound quarterback who figured prominently In the drive from the S, C. 34-yard line, crawled through a tiny hole for the third touchdown from the 6-inch mark. Only then did the Pitt defense crack. Palmer recovered Jsadore ,Weinstock's fumble on the Panther 21-yard line and three plays later Warburton scored without being • touched on a lateral from Gordou Clark. The play was good for 10 yards. For tlie fourth consecutive time, Ernie - Smith, AllrAmorlcan tackle, footed the ball through the goal posts from placement for the extra point.- Tho crowd had hardly settled back in the seats before the final touch- ,4pwn was Inscribed on the Scoreboard. v Cwo substitute ends, Ward Browning and Julius Bescos, swarmed in on Hogan to block his punt simultaneously. Sends In Third Coudh Jones had substituted his third-string players by this time, but there was no stopping the Trojans. From the 15-yard line these reserves drove to tho final touchdown with Plok Barber, a broad Jumper by athletic vocation, leaping over the line for the score and George Lady, giant ackle, kicked the goat. T^he statistics gave Southern Call- ornla a commanding edge. v The Trojans rolled up 23 first downs lo nine and outg.alned Pitt 288 yards to 193. Two of Troy's four passes wero completed for touchdowns, whilo the Panthers made four of 11 throws good. Southern California held tho punting cdgo too, averaging 34 yards to 32. Warburton, with his flushes of speed, rolled up tho highest Individual average with 77 yards gained, followed by P^ess Leased NEW, YORK, Jan. 3.—Tho Pough- keepsle regatta will be held as usual this year, depression or no depression. Taking cognizance of reports that the famous regatta might be abandoned this year in the interests of economy, Malcolm Stevenson of Columbia, chairman of the stewards of the Intercollegiate Rowing Association, declared there was not the "slightest chance" that the ragatta would be called off. • "There Is undoubtedly the need for retrenchmen this year," he said, "and we may not have so many crews In competition as before, but the championship regatta -will be held on the Hudson as usual and I am confident most, If not all, our rowing colleges will be represented." The race may be held earlier in June than usual In order to reduce the expense of training quarters at Poughkeepsle. {Associated. Press Leased N EW YORK, Jan. 3.—Amos Aloiizo Stagg wad stretched on a pltal cot today, fighting an attack of bronchial pneumonia with the help of one of his football pupils of a quarter-century ago. The "grand old man," forced by his-71 years to retire as Chicago's head coach at the close of the 1932 season, was reported in no immediate 'danger. In constant attendance was. Or.'Max Bolide, right guard on tho University of Chicago team Stagg coached" to a Big: Ton championship in 1907. "It's a great satisfaction," said Doct r Rohde, "to have a chance io do something for tho 'old man* for a change. Llko every other Chicago man who ever played for him, T look to him almost as a father. We'll pull him through all right." With Complications Stagg was suffering from what Doc- Uohdo called "a full-grown bronchial pneumonia" With complications of Influenza. The veteran coach came hero last week to attend the football meetings and was a speaker at tho Sportsmanship Brotherhood luncheon, the coaches' meeting and the coaches' banquet. Ho was suffering then from a heavy cold and hoarseness but blamed both on the cigars Fielding H. Yost of Michigan smoked as they traveled here from Chicago. Ill on Friday Ho became seriously 111 on Friday night, when he developed a temperature of 103 degrees. He was taken to tho Medical Arts Hospital where Doctor Rohde took charge. Despite his patient's ago, Doctor Uohde said Stagg's vitality was amazing and that the danger was comparatively small. Stagg himself seemed worried mostly about the. sort of treatment he might expect from Doctor Rohde. "You t know," he told the nurses, "When 'Max was playing football at Chicago I used to kick him around quite a bit. Now I suppose he'll .get back at nie." 1932 DURING POUNDS ova? COUIOTW tOUGUESt COUPSES . ^ ill HIS AVEP&E WAS WOK 72, CONSIDERED •flM? OM course tUILLlE PCNLE ? GAME OK)6 (VOU CAM SERVE now) 1 ) FAMOUS PLAYER OF MAJORS WEST DEFEATS EAST WITH SCHALDACH AN OUSTANDING PLAYER -t.- '-* ; .V -r .J > F-. "" Coach of Athletics Goes From Thinning Hanks CAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 3. al Philadelphia P IM OWE RACE. A i?ACE OF A HEATS OP _ 3 MILES EACH. TOP GfclUMT, His Houwr PIMAU MEAT.RWISMED secowo. IN THE i T- — -r Stanford Defeated .Again by Kansas (United Press Leased Wire) LAWRENCE, Kan., Jan. 3.—Stanford University's quintet suffered its third defeat at tho hands of Kansas last night when the Jayhawks spurted during the last few minutes of play to Increase their lead,, and -win by a score of 34 to 28. The game was tho closest of tho Kansas-Stanford series. In. tho open- Ing contest Friday night Kansas won 38 to 20 and came hack tho next night to defeat the visitors 38 to 17. HOCKEY GAME SAN FRANCISCO, Jnn. 3. (U. P.)— San Francisco's rejuvenated Ice hoc- key'team went on a scoring rampage here last night to defeat Oakland, 6 to 1, in a California league game. HUGE MOSAIC JOB "Tho Immaculate Conception," a magnificent work of mosaic done after MurUlo's painting, and now in the National Shrine at Washington, required tho work of three artists for four years. Doc Knoles Holds Horseshoe Honors Doc Knoles, city horseshoe champion, defended his title against nil challengers in play at the H street courts this week-ond, winning eight out of nine matches played. Pcd Weaver won two matches and lost two; Charles Frecar won one and lost two, and Johnny Campbell, Chap Roberts and Don Button lost two I each. ^ At the regular meeting of the Bak- ersfleld Hoi'sesboe Club this evening, plans will be made for the doubles matches to be held next Sunday morning, according to Mr. Knoles. ELLSWORTH DEFEATS CRAWFORD (United Press Leased Wire) ' . * * "''^ADELAIDE, Jan. -/ 3.—The United States won Its three-day tennis engagement with Australia, 9 matches to 3 today, when Ellsworth Vines defeated Jack Crawford, 6-1, 6-2; WU- mer Allison and John van Ryri defeated Crawford and Harry Hopman, 6-2, 2-6, 6-4, 6-4, and Vines and Keith Gledhill defeated Edward Moon and L. Qulst, 6-4, 6-4, 6-1. The onjy Australian victory today came when Qulst defeated Van Ryn in singles, 6-4, 6-3. ; HECHT WINS NET ME (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 3.—Mark "l-Iccht of Now York has won tho national L junior Indoor tennis championship for tho third successive year, a feat pro\ vlously accomplished only by Vinnl$ Richards. Tho University of Pennsylvania Sophomore, a heavy favorite from the start, overpowered Richard K. Heburd of the'Hill School, Pottstowu, Pa., 6-4, 4-6, ,6-2, 6-0 In the final round of tho championship tournament yesterday. Leased.Wire) HILADELPIHA, Jan. 3.—Uuplclly thinning ranks of busobnirs old guard have lost another standard boaror In tho death of William (Kid) QloHHon, coach oC tho Philadelphia AtliloUcfl iiiul former manager of tho Chicago White Sox. Ho sncemnbeil to a lingering heart ailment hint night; at Iho ago of 07, cloying a career that was ulniout a atory of baHuball Itself. Um:U In J8S& ho juliu-tl thi? iilU'.htng wlaff of tho Vhlliulrlphla National olilb and In tho yeiu-M Unit followed, ran tho usual Kainut of Hi" uU1-1lttiot\s In bnso- Vmll. Kuirniiiiw onn of hlH Hfo'H anibl- UOIIH, Ho vllinuxtMl his career when an inamiKer ho loci tlio Chk-n&n "\Vhlto Sox to n league prmmnl In I9U>. Although bo Mnrlrd on tlio diamond as a right-handed hurlor. ho uolflovcd hla grout (-Hi playor suioresH an a second baHcniiui, to which position bo was atifilgnod \vhllo playing* with Iho Baltimore Orioles. Kntortng basrball In HH boisterous you LI i, whon tbn players worn long hoH and the fan.s rodo high- hlcyrlPH, Glonson played with big league tonm-s for 21 years. Aftor bin first (mllHtmrnt with iho Phillies ho wont to the Baltimore tenm as u pltohor In 180-t and two yours later wan traded to the Now York Giants, serving tho Inner until 1000. With Tigers, Too Ho Jumped to the Detroit Tigers when tho fledgling American Uuiguo soared upon tho sports horizon hi 1001 and Hponl two seasons with them. In 190I1, bo returned to tho Phillies to ro- nmtn seven years. Ho was struek In tho prolu ilnrhi»? baiting practice jus.t befnro tlio Phillies returned from .spring training In Savannah, Ga., and the Injury ended hla active playing career. Loss to Game Upon learning of Gleason's (loath, Conulo Mack and tho Shlbca, Tom and John, all expressed keen regret. "Onr club has suffered a pi-eat loss," said Connie, "but. baseball as a whole suffers an even greater loss." Born In Philadelphia, Uleasnn was taken-to Camdcn with bi.s family at an early age. Tie is. survived by a daughter, one sister and five brothers. Only one of tho hitter, Harry, played baseball. Ho playful with tho St. Tjoul.s Americans years ago but since has retired. By JAMES O'BRIEN United Prtis Stiff Carm port dent The West's unsung gridiron heroes won tlie SlirVne's eighth annual East-AVest classic, 21 to 13, before 45,000 spectators here yesterday. Hank Schaldach, California quarterback, whoso name failed to appear on any of UXB all-Amorican elevens, literally stole the show .from tho galaxy of all-Americana in tho East's lineup. Ho scored the West's three touchdowns, added tho extra point after each, and was the leading ground gainer of the ganwj. The East, scored ttrat when Bart Vlviano of Cornell went across In .r tho first period after a 52-yard downfleld drive led by Harry Newtnan> Michigan's nil-American quarter* ._.back, <8> L C RING ECHOES CHICAGO. — Harry Oublinsky, Chicago, outpointed Prince Saund- crs, Chicago (10); Ray Tramblie, Rockford, III., knocked out Bob Groshek, Onry, Ind., (4). PHILADELPHIA.— Jimmy Mack, Philadelphia, outpointed Matty White, Philadelphia (10); Stumpy Jacobs, Norfolk, Va., outpointed Tommy Conway, Philadelphia, (10). PORTLAND, Ore.— Young Flrpo, Burke, Ida., outpointed Leo Lorn- ski, Aberdeen, Wash., (10); Maximo Tarley, Manila, and Whitney Neal, St. Mary's B. C. ( drew (8)^ Ros Dumngullez, Manila, knocked out Al Mustola, St, Helens, Ore., (3). _ ^ MILWAUKEE.— Frankle O'Brien. Hartford, Conn., knocked out Talt Littman, Cudahy. Wla., (2): Ray Miller, Chicago, outpointed Johnny Datta, Cleveland, (10). NEW YORK.— Vlnce Dundee, Newark, N. J.. outpointed Franta Nlkolny. of Czechslovakla, (10); Patsy Paaculll. New York. out. pointed Al Rldqeway, Union City, N. J., (3): Mike Bellolse. New York, outpointed Peter Hayes, New York, (8). — — •*— * PITTSQURG.— Billy Holt, Homewood. Pa.. outpointed Manuel Qulntero, Tampa, Fla., (10). and "Pug" Rentner, North- stellar halfback. Newman's kick for goal was wide. Tlio half ended with tho team of Andy Korr of Colgate and Dick Hanley of Northwestern lending, 6 to 0. Hank Scores Tho third period saw Schaldaoh nudilenly become Inspired. Ho punted to tho two-yard line whore Steve Ho- kuff, NehrnHka ond, downed it. Paul MOSH, Purdue's all-American end, punted out, Schaldach took the kick haok 35 yards to tho six-yard lino. Buck Koy, Tnxnn back, made five yards In three tries, then Schaldach drove through to score. A moment later, Stafford of Texas, intercepted Newman's pass on tho TCast'n' 39-yard lino. Koy added 21 yards and then little Hank skimmed through the outlro field for his second touchdown. East Scores Tho East scored again In the fourth quarter' whon Oil Berry, Illinois back, returned a punt 17 yards toMho West's 28-yard lino. Renter picked up seven yards around ond and then Berry passed to Fencl, Northwestern ond, for tho Hooro. Jack Mundera, Minnesota fullback, booted the extra point to leave the West in tho lead, H to 13. Runs 35 Yards Schaldach once more rame*to life, took Berry's punt for a, 35-yard return to tho wevon-yard line, nnd then snored standing up on a run around end. The West, coached by Dana X. Biblo of Nebraska and Orln Holllng- bery of Washington State, bus won five of tho eight East-West games. a V LOCAL CAGE KANSAS CITY.—Georne Manley, Denver, outnolnted Pat Hayward. Kansas City (12); Ray McQuillan, Portland, Ore., out- pointed Joe Wolcott, Des Molnes, I a., (6): Sam Fernnzzo, Bait!, more, outpointed Earl Mason, Bartlesvllle. Okla., (6); Joe Amello, Baltimore, outpointed Bobby Raymond. Topeka, (4). Hockey Teams Are Divided in Honors E THEIR GRIND Taft Wins Two of Its Delano Games DELANO, Jnn. 3.—Taft cagcrs look two out of three games played hero In the gymimsluin of the local high school, as practice tilts with the Delano Joint Union High School A, B, and C teams. The C game was won by Delano with a score of 14 to 7. The A game was hostly contested and teams were evenly matched and played an even game. The score was 23 to 22 In favor of Taft. Taft also took the B game by two points. Mac" Picks Up Squibs Here and There in Sport Fields AH-American Holler, who lived up to his name with a CS-yard total and Griffith with 61. The victory broke all manner of records. U was, besides being the most decisive win In the Intersectlonal classic, the fourth for Southern California in as many Hose Tournament appearances. No other team ever approached that mark, and us a matter of fact, no team had boon -beaten BO often as Plttsburg. It was the third unsuccessful appearance for tho Panthers. It was the first time in H. »C. hla- tosy that a Trojan team had finished a season without defeat, running the total of consecutive victories for Troy to 20. VANCOUVER WINS LOS ANGELES, Jan. 3. (U. P.)— Tho Vancouver, B. C., All-Star rugby team .smothered a team of southern California players under another aval- nnchc of scoreH yesterday when the Canadians defeated the locals,. 18 to 0. By HENRY McLEMORE United Preu 8Utf Ctrmtfendent N t ON THE MAT (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK. —Abe Coleman, 202, California, threw * Pat McKay, 215, Tennessee, 36:50; Jim Browning, 230, .St. Louis, threw Sammy Stein, 202, Newark, 31:15. CAM DEN, N. J.—Ray Steelo, Glendale, Calif., threw Milo Steinborn, Germany, 26:01. YORK, Jan. 3.—Buying a dead horse remains a possibility in this day and age. . . . In.a, claiming race the prospective purchaser deposits tho price of a horse with the stewards and regardleHH of the condition of tho horso at the finish of the contest he goes to bis purchaser. . . . Wo never bought a dead horse, but we've bet on plenty of 'em. . . . Jnck'Kearns is trying to uteam up a return bout between his Mickey Walker and Jack Sharkey, ... Heeney Co»tless Tom Heeney won't wear an overcoat. . . . He's afraid his friends will think he's going high hat. . . . Tvcfty O'DouU ace batsman of tho National Lieaguo, refuses to wonr either sus- pendors or belt. . . . "Why, wo don't know. . , . Jimmy Hitchcock of Auburn, an all American himself, rates Don Zimmerman of Tulune, the greatest football player he ever tackled ... or didn't tackle. . . . Ponn State lost money un football last season for tho first time in history. . . . Wo lost money on football last year for tho umptleth year in succession. . . . Notre Dame, now rod-hot for basketball, used to think so llttlo of tho gaiuo that it made Its team play in the floldhouKo on a dirt floor. . . . Gene tiarasson'H tops are made especially for him In Czechoslovakia. . . . John McGruw thinks ball clubs should quit riding on trains and take to airplanes. . . . the In • * tho It haa been reported that Walter Hagon's golf Mump was duo to oyo trouble. . . . We don't believe It, for In Florida not so long ago wo HUM* tho Halg, standing on tho pitching bow of a llttlo ernlHor, take a ,U2 rifle and break bottles as fust an they wero thrown into the air. . . . Revolta Broke John Rcvolta, recently winner of the Miami open, was so broke he had to borrow the entry fee for Miami Blltmore $10,000 open, whlrh be finished second. . Revolta, by the way, holds world's record for 72 boles. . . . Don't ask UH wbut It Is, for we don't. Know. . . . All we know Is that .li»bn nuido -JiIs mark on a course In 0110 of 'the Dakotas or Montana. . . . Maybe we rriiulo a mlHtnko In mentioning John at all. . . . And nbNiird reports. . . . That Gentry MH.slcml, former Yale football groat, I.s wrcHtllng under a contract that raJlH for $75,000 In three years . . . KoV that tfort of money Monsieur Jacques PurU»y rotild have half the royalty of IQuroiie over herb undergoing the tnrturvH of tlio airplane wpln, billy goat butt and */.op- pelln BMdo, . . . Connie Mack rates Ty Cobb aw tho greatest bull player of all limn. . . . A-, woman was union? tho 200 \viiOfjmplled for Hie job of tho yfnclnnntl 'Ki'ds . . . Who the jpals can't take 11? . . . Ifcirl -I. Kaufman, swimming coach at WaMi- burn College, can't awlm u stroke uwO la deathly afraid of deep water. This means "TEACHES RHYTMM. Tho first consideration in tho making of your "33" golf club in that 1 want tho tree switch you woloct. to be very flexible. Have It of about the ro- BMIcm-y of a stiff, heavy wire, or of an old buggy whip, flexibility everything, and In It is tho whole value of tho club. This you aro to UNO fur practice. It's no usu to pruuUfU with your regular .•lub.s for all yon do Is imirtU'o your Hjimr» <>UI mistakes. The purpose of tho ":t!P ls IH to toiu.-h ! you HinoothnoHH ;IIK! ruHtllency In It h.MH n viilun in thai cannot elsi'\vhcr«» bo found. The world of golf needH this club. Six million KolfcrH, always wrong in lu-iirly o very thing they tin on th-; golf rnursi». iirove It. Tho flo.\lble, vo- slllonl shun, \\llh 11m regular golf Iron fa.Mt'-nt'd to II, will, \\hon you Mvlhi? It, omihlo yon to uulllvaU* iho fool of Mie t< month, rfforllfNH. flowing golf club HwliiK. Thal'H tin- tiling yon wunl, and It's Ihn biiho rssontlnl In good golf. Mo iniiUo yourself Iho "111!" iin- nittdluU'ly. Note: Mr. Morton now has perfected a complete service for readers of this newspaper. He has free Instruction material to meet nny golfing difficulty. Write Mr. Morton care National Newspaper Service, 326 West Madison street, Chicago^ simply stating what golfing trouble you t.cek to correct, and his Instruction will be sent, free. Enclose n stamped, self- addressed envelope iind one 3-cent stamp. tAssociated Press Leased Wira) DETROIT, Jan. 3.—There was an ovon division of glory ami diamond medals today bctwonn TJnlted States and Canadian skating teams that competed last night. In the Michigan winter sporta carnival at Olympta. arena. Tho Canadian team \took tho honors In tlio men's division, defeating tho United Stales team, 140 points to 90. But tho United States women's team, tied with the Canadian quartet ut the end of the scheduled events, captured a special six-sevenths mile relay added to the program to break Iho tie and won, 145 to 135. At the elaso of the regular program, tho teams wero deadlocked wflb 115 points each. A crowd of 5000 persons watched tlio carnival, proceeds of which wont to Mayor Krank iMurphy'K eniorffoncy relict* fund.' Mc.tnbors of tho winning 1 I teams received diamond medals. S. F. SOCCER GAME SAX l-'UANClSOO, Jan. I!. (17. P.)— Tito series of HooL-cr gamon between the LOH AngHcH "All-Star" team arid tho .San Kranolseo All-Stars was even today with one victory won by each. Tho visitors, uslnff a revamped lineup, won yesterday's game, 3 to 2, to even tlie series. Bnkersfield TTlpfh SchnoVnnd Junior ColleffeV basketball clan was reassembled In full Htrrngth this afternoon, prepared to tahe up the unfinished business that resulted from tho Christmas vacation nnd to enter Into their last round of practice games. Tho conference, battles will begin the latter part of this month. The high school's nomadic cagors, who rambled over to Delano to win all of their opening games just before Christmas, are scheduled to travel again this week-end. Tho Class A and B teams will go to Fresno Saturday evening to meet tho Fresno High squads there. The junior college quintet will play Its third consecutive homo game against Wondbury'g College, from Loa Angeles. Tho Renegades now have a batting average of .500 per cotit, having lost fcUelr first game and won their second, nnd will attempt to regain the j>revatlon stride that enabled therti to borne from behind to defeat San Bernardino J. C. Featherweights Are Signed for Chicago (Associated Press Leased Wire) CHICAGO. Jnn. 3.—Two eight-round bouts Involving young featherweights huyo been Hlgnert to support the National Boxing Association 126-pound championship fight between Tommy Paul of Buffalo, the tltleholder, and Freddie Miller, Cincinnati, southpaw, at tho OhlPtiRO KtiuHum January 13. A r arloiiH Milling of Los Angeles will moot Tony Pnlnssssoln of Detroit, in on» of the eights, nnd Paul Dazzo of-Chicago, will tackle Johnny Mitchell of Detroit, In the other. h - I '•s i. ', .1 BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Fighting Through By PHIL NOAVL.AN and LIKUTLONANT DICK CALKINS \ WMAT SMAU- WERE AlMOST WBBOUMO klULEt AWD TO TAKE TVIEM TO DOME OTVAKiD AOBTAU- QE POUCE TO Recedes AS voe WERE ABOUT _ A CROWD KAKfc CAME DONMTWE WOOROJ1 VJE WERE TPAPPED- CAM OO/- UDOKOUT Buctfs .,,AUV suw/ WITH TWE ma. R OJP MCTO-TUBES, VJE W3RI-ED . OURSEIVES STRAIGHT AT THEM/ FULL REAOV. AT , WIUMA / •^ cite US AT once wnw , ^ ^ V No package con- Uin»scnuinc"BLUE BLADES'' unless W carries the portrait of King C. Gillette. O Gillette has developed a i secret device that definitely measures the sharpness of L a shaving edge. This ingen- ious photo-electric tester posi- tively proves that the "BLUE j BLADE" is the sharpest X we have ever produced. ... iV M COPYRIGHT J 'AT. DILLE P. TO BE CONTINUED - *' Auto Booth Wilha Street Prichard Automobile Service 2308 Chester Avenue SAVE MONEY HERE Wildcnhtff motor tuntup. toil, ctndeiiwr, Klnti. vluii. timing ind eompr*nltn t&itl. Eloetrieal tervlct. lonoral ropifr*. vtldlfl|. body repair* and tow »rvlct. ' - - 1 -H. • Jl u^ s - '.'•^w I I - tj .-I _ jf- ^ ^ ^1 V. .' •_> . '-"' ',• *T -. I* *f^'-f . *+ A I- m. m • •• ' .I.*' • : Oil 1 . : . . •• -»Yl ' *, * I -. V u ^. , < s . s \} •* r .III

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