The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 4, 1933 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 4, 1933
Page 11
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,-*'•' > I 1 S, , THE #AtfERSFIELb CALltfORNlAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1933 SPORTS Succeeds Cavanaugh Who Recently Resigned; Gets $11,000 - -" (Associated Press Leased Vf,iro) N EW YORK, Jan. 4.—James H. ^ . Crowtey—"Sleepy Jim" ot Notre Dame 'fame*—has beeu appointed head football coach at Fordhara University. . -'Announcement; that Crowley, head coach at Michigan State for tho past, four years, had signed a three-year contract was niaUe'last , -night by Jack Coffey, graduate manager of athletics at-Fordhatn. Ho succeedD Major Frank Cavanaugh, who resigned two .weeks ago. •Coffey declined to reveal salary but It was understood -Crowley woijld : receive about $11,000 a year, so"me $3000 more than he was paid by Michigan State. 'A star In the famous "four horse. x nien" backfleld t>t the Notre Dame ' team of 1824, Crowley's contrast at Michigan State had still another year to ,,run ' but he obtained his release, effective February 28. .He -will have a free hand'In naming, his assistants. His chief aide, it was revealed, will be Glen Carberry, captain of the Notre Dame team of 1922 and Crowley's assistant at Michigan , State. Others will be selectee later but whether or not Hiker Joy Cavanaugh's first lieutenant, would be retained, was not known. .Ready-made Team Crowley will find a ready-made team awaiting- him when he /takes charge. .Of the powerful but Inex- *perieneed eleven which lost only two games 'last season, only one regular Joe Zapustas, will bo graduated. The Rams' will tackle a formidable ached- jjlo with' major games against Wos Virginia, Boston College, Alabama St.'-Mary's of Oakland, New Tori University, and Oregon Stale. Great Team of '24 Crowley "ntede" the Notre Danv team of 1922 and was a regular in 1933' but gained his practical foothal playing fame as a member of thn great 'backfleld combination of 1924 Itoundin.g out that quartet were Harr y Stuhldreher, Elmer Layden and Do- MJller; 'After his graduation, Crowley wa signed as an assistant coach at th University of Georgia and then wa c'ailedtttto^Miohlgan State «as- hcri coach'ln' 1929. In his four-year tenur there, the Spartans won 22 games lost 8 and tied 3. , No More Striped Sox for Gomiskey . (Aftnciated Press Leased'Wire) '. CHICAGO, Jan. 4.—No more super• stltlous ideas for Lou Comlskey and no- more striped BOX for. his White ',., SOx. -"" .-, In mldseason last year, the owner of the White Sox decided, •'• after some urging by supersttllous - friends, that Ms team might get a change of fortune if the stockings of the players were set off with single red stripes . instead of being plain white. The White Sox luck changed all right—It got worse. So for 1933, Owner Comlskey has ' ordered a return to the plain white stocking. The suits for home play will bo plain white with gray ones worn on the.road. 'All the J988 White Sox contracts were In tho mall, some carrying bad news and others glad tidings. THREE LITTLE INDIANS NOW TROJANS SHOULD BE FORMIDABLE OUTFIT AGAIN NEXT SEASON DEMPSEY IN "CONFERENCE" By PAUL ZIMMERMAN » 8nMi Wrll«r "One little, two little, three little Indlani," the old chantey goes, and Jim Thorpe, clawed as the world's greatest athlete, Is humming It all over the , place, now. The reason is that a third child-has been born In the Indian'! family. Baby Richard Is the latest arrival,, and Is shown In a Los Angeles hospital with his'mother. Behind the bed can be seen proud father Jim, and his two other sons, Philip, left, and Billy. . • Night Gymnasium Glass to Meet Here Tomorrow Night L OS ANGlSt/ES, Jan. 4. — Southern California's long grid season was nt un end today and the pigskin was deflated, but not the discussion of the football .team's prowess. Tho 35 to 0 victory over Plttsburg In tho 'eighteenth annual Rose Tournament gamo slipped Into tho background while talk of a potentially groat team coming up next fall held away, Couch Howard Jones lost only threu of his first String players, all In tho line, but ho has four promising youths coming' up from tho 1932 freshman ranks and plenty of reserve material. Captain Tay, Brown and All-Amerl- can Ernie Smith, tackles, and Hay Sparling, clover end, complete tho list of Important losses, although Dick Barber, fullback: Byron Gentry, center, and Al Phelan, tackle, nil of the third string, will bo missed. Backflelds Intact That leaves tho entire first and second team backflelds Intact for Coach Jones to manipulate powerful formations. At first, glance, the loss of tho star tackles would seem severe. This will not bo-the case, for Troy's head'man said a year ugo that Bob Ersklno, a. halfback this.fall, was almost as good as Brown and Smith. There Is little doubt but that the 209-pound half will go into tho Jlno in the fall. Then thoro Is Ilueston Harper, Smith's understudy, who came along rapidly tho past season without the benefit of high school grid experience, not to mention George Lady, 225 pounds of giant, and two of the frosh, King Hall, 215 pounds, brother of Bob Hall, former S. C. star tackle, and Art • Dlttberner, who weighs 205 pounds. Into Acceptive, T. B. HARALSON, athletics instructor I at Bakersfleld High School, today announced completion of arrangements for a business men's gymnasium class to be conducted under auspices of the Bakersfleld High School Tuesday and Thursday meet for evenings. The class will the first time in tho high school gh-ls' gymnasium tomorrow night, at 7 o'clock.. . Though organized as a part .o£ the night school program, the gymnasium class will not receive any financial assistance from. the school 'apd consequently will not add to the tux burden, Julius Beacon replaced Sparling in ono game Oils fall and acquitted hlm- Bolf BO well thai thoro was a .question for a tlmo If Ray could win hl8 place back again. Ford Palmer will bo back at tho right flank while the center of the line Is strong with Aaron Rosenberg and Larry Stevens, first-string guards, and.Curtis Youol,.'first-string center, eligible for another year. Speed and Power The, backflold situation appears to bo much better than It was when tho season opened last fall, with Orvlllo Mohler In tho lineup. With Ilomor Griffith and Irvine Warburton at fullback anil quarter, the attack has both speed and power. Kenneth Bright, a made-over center, has proved to bo a nonsntlon aa n. blocking back, and Gordon Clark, half and fullback, returns. With Ersklno ••eturnlng; to tho -line, Cal Clemens of the second string may move up to tho other half, although there is Bob Mc- Nelsh, whoso passing ability took Coach Jones' eye this year, and James Saundors, another of tho freshman. Star's Brother Jimmy Saundors is a brother of Russ Saundors, who flashed across the gridiron for Troy throo yearn ago as a star quarterback. A potential fullback Is coming up In the form of Cliff Probst, who was tho star ball carrier of tho yearling team last fall. Coach Jones will need such an array If tho Trojans hope to carry their winning streak of 20 games and add to It through the fall, for tho schedule calls for 11 games, Including Notre Dame, Georgia, St. Mary's, Call- Ten Teams Sign Up for Play in Y. M. C. A. Basket League fornia, Stanford, Washington State. Washington nnd he asserted. Services of tho athletics instructor arc being donated, and incidental expenses will be met by those sighing up for the course. The fee will be nominal. The two-hour training period will be divided Into two sections, according to Mr. Haralson, the first being devoted to calisthenics and medicine ball workouts, while volley ball will be played during the second period. Tho dag's will bo of interest to a large group of business men who find It difficult to obtain sufficient recreation In other ways through the winter months. By CHESTBH HOHTON GOIJ-S GREATEST TEACHEll (Copjriilit John P. Wile Co.) Eddie Tolan Works for Wayne County (United Press Leased Wire) i' DETROIT, Jan. 4.—Wayne county reSvarded 15ddle Tolan, negro sprint star, • for his two victories In the 1932 Olympic; Games today with a job In the register of deeds' office. The Olympic 100 and 200-meter champion was among 26 new' employes appointed' by Harold E. Stoll, register. He will be a filing clerk. - . OAKS WIN HOCKEY -OAKLAND, Jan. 4. (U. P.)—Oakland reversed matters last night and de- "feated San Francisco, 3 to 0,. In a California Ice Hockey League game. San Francisco trounced the Oaks Monday nlkht. . »;T,he game came near ending in a riot In the third period when tho spectators surged onto Iho tee to participate In-a fistic encounter between Warren Cummlngs and Hub Dcforo. UTAH LOSES LONG BEACH. Jan. 4. (U. P.)—Tho Utah Aggies basketball sqund inaugurated. Its southern California Invasion iriauBplelously last night by bowing to defeat before tho Long Beach Hancock Oilers. Tho score was 44 to 36. .Here's how the home-made "33" golf club will help you. The best thing about smoothness of golfing action, by which Is meant restrained, unhurried, poised, oil-like exertion, Is that this is not a special gift, like a tonpr voice or a flair for the saxophone. Any golfer- can acquire it, but I am convinced that acquiring it while using regular golf clubs is a task almost beyond tho capacity of millions of golfers who have opportunity to play golf only onco or twice a week. This smoothness .which we speak of In tho golf swing is an indefinable attribute that is caught 'through .the sense of touch or feel. Wo know that It takes years nnd years of work and practice to develop It, and tho difficulty of it Is increased for tho reason that, all the tlmo you are striving for it, your efforts . are distorted by the act of trying- to project 'the bail. This dfi- slre to move the ball causes you to introduce power; muscles stlffun, and one more dub shot crowds in upon tho totals of such efforts. Tho very first time you swing your "33" you'H'begln to get. acquainted with smoothness and rhythm. Acquaintance is tho first step. Note.—Mr. Horton now has perfected a complete service for readers of this newspaper. He has free Instruction material to meet any golfing difficulty. Write Mr. Horton, care National Newspaper Service, 326 W. Madison street, Chicago, simply stat- Ing what golfing trouble you seek to correct, and his. Instruction will be sent, free. Enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope, and one 3-cent stamp. i e- ON THE MAT (Antedated Pros Leased Wire) BALTIMORE. — Carl Sarpolls, 212, Cleveland, threw Rudy ' Dusek, 215, Omaha, 33:35. . • READING, Pa.—Milo Steinborn, '225, Germany, threw Pat McKay,' -215, Memphis, 37:04. • , ALBANY, N. Y.—John Kllonls, . ,174, Manchester, N. H., drew with 'Ray Carpenter, 175, Lancaster, • -Ohio, one hour. Prlchard Automobile Service 2308 Chester Avenue SAVE MONEY HERE «»ttf tuiMup, ttll, ttuttti , tlmliii ut «»«»rii»t»n tuli, ElwtfIn! wnrlwr i«nw«l ripiln, weltflm, »«•> r*i»lri u* tiw Mrvlct. START QUALIFYING J1.A.OPEN (Associated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, -Jan. 4.—Qualifying rounds for tho eighth open Los Angele,s golf tournament, with close • to 175 players teeing off, will be held today at both Sunset Fields and Baldwin, Hills courses. The 30 low scorers In both the Los Angeles open and National open championship are exempt/from qualifying. The Wilshire Country Club course, scene of this year's tournament, can accommodate 128 players, so that, approximately 90 will bo permitted to qualify for today. Those exempt from qualifying and whose entries are already in for tho Wilshlro competition Include the following: diet Beer, Wiffy Cox, Leo Dlegel, Harry Cooper, Mortlo Dutra, Olln Dutra, Abo, Espinosa, Al Esplnosa, Johnny Golden, Ilalph Guldahl, Willie Hunter, Tony Manero, Dick Mctz, Fred Morrison, Paul Uunyan, MacDonald Smith, AI Zimmerman and Johnny do Forrest, British amateur champion. Gene Sarazen, United States and British open golf champion, wired the Associated Press yesterday from San Antonio, Texas, ho would'arrive hero tomorrow for the' Los Angeles open, nnd would later play In th» Agua Callento open. «-*-» Ernie Smith Turns to His Trombone fAssncifted Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 4.—His collegiate football career a thing of tho past, Ernie Smith, University of Southern California^ All-Amerlcan tackle, turned today to his first lovo— tho trombone. During the next few weeks ho will appear in local theaters as a feature attraction. Smith, an accomplished musician, line bcon tho leader of several campus orchestras during his college days, anri It Is his hope eventually to organize a touring orchestra. CAMPBEllWLTRY OUT POWERFUL CAR (Associated Press Leased Wire) INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. 4.—Sir Malcolm Campbell, 48-year-old International automobile speed champion, will arrive in New York from England, January 31 for an assault on his own five world records, William F. Sturm. Indianapolis, his American manager, said today. The Englishman, who last February (•kimmed over the hard sands at Daytona Beach, Florida^ -for • a, mile straightaway record of 258.968 miles an hour, will try for new speeds over the same course* this year. Sturm said Oampbtll will leave for Daytona Boach the same day he arrives in Now York on' the Berengarla. In addition to the mile straightaway mark, Sir Campbell holds the following, world records: One tylom'oter at L'51.340 miles an hour; five kilometers at 247,941 miles an hour; ton kilometers at 23R.66D miles an hour; and five mlles'nt 242.071 miles an hour. All the speeds were made last February 24 and 26. Sir Campbell's car has been almost completely rebuilt and will be powered by a new IS-cyllnder^.motor of approximately 2500 horsepower, Sturm compared with last year's 1500 horsepower, The exterior of the car has been redesigned to aid In attaining additional speed, Sturm said. The car Is expected In New York January 24 and will be shipped Immediately to Daytona Beach. Sir Malcolm has not driven it since It was rebuilt, Sturm said, because there Is no satisfactory place In Hnglnnd for a trial spin. PITTSBURG STARS RETURN HOME TODAY (United Prcti Leased Wire) LOS ANC1BLES, Jan. 4.—Members of :ho University of Plttsburg's vanquished football squad worn scheduled to return home today after being 'eted and entertained us lavishly as f they had defeated the University of Southern California at Hoso Bowl Monday. A- round of sightseeing to tho mo- tion'picture studios brought tho Panthers a number of ' Introductions to such well-known stars as Kay Francis, James Cagncy and George Brent At night they dined at the Bull Pel nn. They were scheduled to start tho return trip at 1 p. m. over tho Santa Fe with a stopover arranged at tho rand Canyon. . • Meanwhile In accordance with tha old political mnxlm that to tho victor Jelongs ,.tho spoils, graduating morh- jers'of the victorious. Southern Call- 'omla squiul were Inundated with In- Itotlons and offers rnriglng froiv shaving soap endorsements to theatrical -proposnIs. TCrnlo Smith, the "slip-horn" all-Amerlcan tackle, rehearsed for his appearance as a trombonist at a local theater next week Smith, whose mammoth hands caress a slip horn far more gently than over did a gridiron opponent, Is booked as a headllncr. RAMAGE'S NEXT LOS ANGELKS, Jan. 4. (U. P.)— Tnffy Griffiths. Chicago heavyweight, 1ms been matched with Loo Ramage, former California state champion, In a 10-round bout at tho Olympic January 17, Matchmaker Wad Wadhams announced today. It will bo Griffith's first appearanco'ln a local ring. CAGE, SCORES (United Press Leased Wire) Butler, 56; Qrinnejl, 22. Carthage, 36; Iowa Wesleyan, 31. Dayton, 28; John Carrol, 26. Illinois, 39; Detroit, 28. Manhattan, 30; Niagara, 21. Marquette, 22; Wisconsin, 16. Miami, 33; Indiana, 29. Michigan State, 23; Syracuse, 16. Missouri, 30; N. W. Mo. Teachers, 24 North Dakota, 50; Northern Nor mat, 30. S. M. U., 31; Oklahoma, 29. ' Stanford, 21; Nebraska, 17. Waba&h, 35; Wittenberg, 32. California, 26; Nevada, 23. Idaho, 57; Whitman, 35. Washington, 68; College of Puge Sound, 25. Warburton's Pass Mystery to Himself (\ssonlatrd Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 4.— Thow members of tho PHtftburg foolbal learn who are trying to flguro th lateral pass on which Irvine War burton scored the fourth touchdown for Southern California January have nothing on the Trojan team. Gordon Clark, fullback at tho time admitted loday It was of his- own con coctlon, thought up In the heat of th fray. "I started to hit tho lino," sal Clark, "and tho holo closed up, BO turned and saw 'Cotton' In tho clea and threw him tho bull." Tho piny -went for 10 yards wit no one touching Warburton as h crossed tho goal lino. Schaldach Refuses Offer to Turn Pro BETIKELEY, Jan. 4, — Hank Schal doch, University of California halfbac who slurred In tho -Bant-West gamo a San Francisco Monday, has decline an offer to play profebslonal football Schaldach w(is offered a place ou th pro loam Ernie Nevors Is recrulllng t play Ihe. Green Bay Packers Jan uury 22. "My football playing Is over." Scha dach said, announcing ho expected t turn hid attention to tho study of law, The three-eyed cameraman found these two In a New York night club. At the left Is Joe Jacobs, manager of Max Schmellng; at the right, Jack Oempsey who will promote Sohmellng's bout with Max Baer. 1TII 10'teams signed up for play tho Y. M. C. A. basketball league tnrllng Friday nlghl, tho loop, was pill Into two divisions of five teams ach tit a meeting of team reprcson- ilivos In Iho Methodist gymnasium ist night. Tho new notup, It Is bo- cvod, will make for fairer compotl- lon. Division A of tho Y. M. C. A. league will bo made up by tho leading teams t tho first half, lllo Bravo, Metho- Ist A, 50-50 Club, Mormons and ucobcaiiR. In Division U will bo tho Senior ITl-Y, Christian, Methodist B, untor HI-Y nnd Methodist Area. First games of tho nnw series will o played In Iho Bakersfleld High ichool girls' gymnasium Friday night. Junior Ht-Y will bo matched ognlnct tho Aces, Christians will play Methodist B, and tho Mormons will langlo with Molhodlst A. Tho games will bo played starting promptly at 7, 8 and 0 o'clock, accord- Ing to trvln Vnmlain, loaguo director Ed Stanley will continue as referee and acllvo manager of Ihe league. Team representatives In allendnnco at tho mooting lasl nlghl were Urce Wilson, Ulo Bravoi George Poehnor of Methodist A and B; Elinor Cro son, 50-fiO Club; George Slaughter, o tho Mormons; Ed Bnum, of Iho Jaco beans; Bob Apploton, Senior lll-Y Jim Carter, Christians; Carter Phal and Sterling GIlcR, of the Junior Hl-Y and Greene, of tho Aces. OLD YEAR REVEALED STAR CROP *** * + + * + * +*•* Youngsters Ready to Make Bids PLENTIFUL SPORTS PROSPECTS By HENRY McLEMORE United Preii Staff Correipondent N EW YORK, Jan. 4.—Although tho recently departed year of 1!»32 rniw the sports world pretty well dominated by men and women whoso names have boon In tho headlines for quite a spell, several youngsters flashed performances which stamped thorn as possible champions of l!!3ii. No less than three of those upstarts wore provided By tho Blnld old gnmo or lawn tennis. Wo have in mind Franltlo Parker, tho 17-yoar-old Mll- wauknn stylist, and tho MlHses Caroline Uabcock and Alloo Marble of Call- 'ornla. Last year Parker, among other things, defrnted Ciporgo Loll, veloran Internationalist, four times. Krankln's play In fho nationals at Foi-ost. Hills convinced critics that hn needn only to add power to his shots lo boc-omo one of tho truly formidable notmon. Qlrl Net Stars Those who am a Irlflo weary of Mrs. Ttclen Wllln Moody'n domination of women's tennis hnvo placed their hopes In tho MIsHAH Dahcock and Marble. Thn former youngster, a wiry, ravon- halrnd girl, oliuwcd n beautifully rounded game In IlKl'tlnK her way to tho final round of thn nationals er. M!BH Marble, whlln Nhn did | Baseball la loaded with young talenl Youngsters such us .Wnrneko, Plol Allon, Cramer, Colomnn, Vaughnr Brown and Weaver, played wllh'clas lusl season. Swimming Star In swimming, Miss Lcnoro Klght tho ITomslcad, Pn,, flash., HCCIIIR read tn malm tho country forget Miss Hole Madison. In thn paxl two days Mis Klght, swimming In the waters o Iho Mlainl-Blllniorn pool, has hroko Miss Madison's natlnnnl records fn tho 400-yard and r>00-motnr frqo styl swim. It was then" records, you wl rmnpinbor, that oxports nald wonl Rlnnrt for ynnrs to come. Golf, tonnlH, l>an«hall and nwlmmln are not tho only sporls whloh prn ducod potential chninplon.s In 1!),12. Polo, hookey, auto raring, nnrt horse racing are othor sports which pnw ynunRRlnrn competing successfully with veterans. • / IN SPORT NEE nek May Do Some Slight Whittling on Stipend of the Bambino (.\ssorlaled I'rrfs I.cnicd Wire) YORK, Jan. •!.—Tho New * York Yankees iiiuj' Hhavo a few IckelH off Babe Ruth's $75,000 sal- ry for next snaHon but. rumors that 25,000 nilKht bo wluickotl "ot£ seem 0 como under the head ot speculti- Ion. pure and simple. "That wouldn't be a cut," tho 3ubo Huld when told there were re- lie would bo offered $50,000 or ,IM8. "That would bo an unipulu- liin." Until Kuld lio had, aw yet, onverwitlons whatever with Colonel ; ne,ob lluppcrt over salary terms but aided that lit) expei-tod to hnvo-nu rotiblu comliiK to terms again. t won't foul KO Rood uliout talcing 1 cut lit nil," he said, "but fll listen o reason. I hinl n pretty good year, HO did tho Yankees, nnd the colonel ins always boon fair enough." Hasn't Seen Ruth Uuppurt said ho hud not soen Huth since tho hist game of tho world series and had Rlvtm no thought at all ' o tho annual question of what salary to pay the bit? fellow. The conHeiiHiis among baseball men was that Uuth would not sign for loss than $00,000 or J65.000 unless Ruppert should offer him n contract for more than one year. Took a Cut Tho Babe signed a two-year contract at J80.000 a year for tho 1930 und 1931 seasons, but last season, when he took a $5000 cut, the agreement wan for only ono year. Colonel Huppert, at that time, Indicated ho had adopted a policy of short-tonn contracts so far as tho Babo was concerned. AT NEBRASKA cock, No Change Reported in Stagg Condition „ ............ , ........ _ ...................... , NEW YOllIf, Jan. 4.— Attendants at iidvini^o qiiHo'iiH fiir risAI IMS Hub- i Mndlml Art.s Sanatorium reported "no , plnyVd a smashing, slamming ] fhnngn" today In tho condition of 70- gumo thai PBUKCI! many exports to ralo | yonr-old ArnoN Alonzo Stage, doau of hor as a finer player than Caroline. , American football roaches, who Is III In tho amatour golf Hold, Johnny I with Influenza and bronchial pnou- Ooodnnin of Omaha and Miss Char- ] monla. , lotto Glutting of Now .Ini-Hoy wore tho ] Dr. Max Uhodo's latest report snld standouts, (loodman, who (Irst gained I "Iho upper chest IN clearer, but lio attention when ho eliminated Hub [ Hnoms somewhat weaker physically, Joneti In thn llrst round at I'cbblo|Hls temperature varies boiweon 101 Buarh Hovoral years ago, attained tho and 108." Unals of tho amateur this your. Although beaten for tho tlllo by dour Iloss Komorvllle of Canada, Goodman (I'nltcd Prcti Leased Wire) LINCOLN, Neb., Jnn 4.— Stanford University basketball' tennV "Broke a first linlf S to 8 He last night to'de- ft-ut tho University -of Nebraska team 21 to 17 In a rnuprcd game. The California tcnm put the gamo on Ice In tho second period when seven out of eight. tiTi-N from the free throw line wore made good. Tho Cornhusk- CI-H hobbled badly on free tosses. NehniHka pulled up to within two points of tho Stanford team when Bps- wcll broke through 'to sink a basket. Stanford 'nhook. tiff the threat when Edelnn took a lonj? pans half down tho floor and sank an undcrbasket goal. llnnrock and Tod, Stanford guards, teamed to stop Nebraska's .scoring pluys underneath Iho baskel. Captain Coi dry played n fast floor game. Both teanm missed .selup shols. Boswell and Henrlon were the only Corn- hnskers nblo lo connect. Boswell was high scorer with 7 points. Trojans Rated as Outstanding Team (Aasnnialcil I'rcss Leased Wire/ CHICAGO, Jan. 4.— After spending about Jl&on In correspondence with roaches, William F. Boaud, author of tho A-snl rating system, figures Southern California Is the national football champion for 1932. Tlio HyHtcm HtrikeH an average between 0 nnd 200 for each team's Rea- HOII performance. Here's how they finished In Bnand'H ratings: Southern California, 160: Michigan, l. r ,S; Purdue, 151; Pltlsburg, 150; Texas Christian, 143.4: Tennessee, 142.4; Notre Uame, 138.8; Colgate, 130.1; Auburn, 134.1; Cenlenary, 133.7. showed a Hwret aHHiirlmnnt of shots and a tremendous winning spirit. Dutra to Fore In professional Kulf, Olln Dutra, tho Hnrculcan California!), was tho man who gavo (ho moot prmnlsn of tukliiK tho headlines away from tho old guard, which Includes mu-li worlhlnn as Sam- ZPII, llugnn,. Karrrll, Armour. In fart, Utllru, with tho 1'xrr.pllon of Sarii/.rn, IH probably tin: llncul golfer in tlm country Imlay. PLAYED 153 MINUTES TAFT, Jan. I.—Franklin Grlhnen, «on of Mr. and Mr«. (Tied) D. L. r.rlbbeii of Taft, played a totnl of l. r .;i mlniitns In right Kami's at tackle* for Stanford University during tho lia.xl season. Bill Corbus, All-Amerl- ran guard at Stanford, turivd In the ImiKCHl tlmo of sprvlro during Hie NPHHon JiiHt. cloned, playing 170 niln- utoN In nine gamcn. Dun Colvln, ond, wan nnxt with -1-'i minutes In nlno Kiiinon, whilr (ivorgn (Ircy, tackle, playrd -107 mlniitPs In 11 BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Wilma Hits Trouble By PHIL NOWr.AN nnd UKUTKNANT DICK CALKfNS FULL POWER OP OUR MCHO-TUBES WE UURLEQ OURSELVES AT .THE ONRUSMIM& WILMA WEMT c*i- 8CNDIM THE GORKI THAT CRASHING- THEM WIUMA TOWIW& -LfeR KAKJB AMDAROALA OUMSH? ROD — COPYRIGHT JOtyN F. DIUUE m a, u. 9. PAT. OFF. ' NEWSPAPER OR AVIARY H1DRFO11D, England, Jan. 4. — Judging by tho names of Us staff mom- IOVH, ono would be led to believe that tho Ileruford Times was an aviary rather than a newspaper. When the paper obnervud UH centenary recently It was rovculod that Iwo of Us slaff hud tho name of Peacock, two that of Parrot, ono Woodcock, ono Cockerel!, om> Flnuh. And HO tho birds might not go hungry the son of Sir William Seeds, BrltlKh ambassador to Brazil, Is also on tho htaff. , REFUSE MILLING BOUT CHICAGO. Jan. 4. (U. P.)— Tho Illl- nolw Athletic Commission yesterday nfiifjiHl to Niinrtion u bout between Joey 1'uliiKZoln, Detroit, and Varlaa Milling, California, scheduled for January Kl, nt the Chit-ago Stadium. Tho commlHslon contended that records Indlcato that Milling Is too experienced for Pulazzola. BRUINS VS. AGGIES T.OS ANC.Bt,ES. .Ian. 4. (U. P.)— Tho University of California at Los AiiRclfN basketball team' goea into ai-tinn :igiiln tonight when it enter- tnlriH tho Utah Atrelea. The Aggies will piny Southern California tomorrow iilKlit while U. C. T.,. A. will he Idle until l-'rldny nleht. when U meets. Santa Clurti Uiilvernlty. BEARS WIN GAME HMKKEM5V. Jan. 4. (U. P.')— Coming from behind after a listless start, University of California's basketball team defeated Nevada, 28-23, here last night. _ EXPERT Radio Service TUBES TESTED FREE William & Booth 2015 H Strut . Phone 8834' .''•,•' r.j -' i?' i*i.. V 1 '.' - .- <

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