The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 6, 1933 · Page 15
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 15

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Friday, January 6, 1933
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I r • . - I > *• » * < ' * •• : . 1 _ . r ,E t* *.* - - L 'A.' , j- * i I- |fest Pji|{ili|tic Merit £ in Gar^eii IBout *. * T " .v; i* ' 1 - \,f (r '- ;>iW ' l V vV'? ,;?•;; _• ' - m . -x-'j* A-;.'I ••c.' • ' J 'V i I ', *-" .:.;• •' 1:l t f * - \?> V i : f\'- -1 * •--- ,, ; ', ..VV '• . - J: ..-.{', - ' '.>'•: '.' ' '•[[.. • 1 '•- I 'l . • *' - ' "" ~t t • - ' i • I " By HENRY MoLEMORE i ^^ i • A .^ .^^ * L f A & •^i SUriley Poreda, that modest young man, 'who when asked to rate the heavyweights, placed himself no better than first, meets Ernie flchaaf, BOB- ton's' mental marbles-pardon me, we-* mean marvel-rin ; * IP-round l^ut at Madison •Squire'Garden tonight While it tdU/ttfrdly. be nec- eBsary to call out the police reserves "to handle the crowd, a goodly number of customers are expected to fitV^ln on the proceedings. For this bout, as the Garden's Mr. Francis Ai- Vertantt took great pains to point out, la of moro than 1 passing import The winner .'of tonight's brawl -will find himself in the elegant position of being but one hurdle removed from a unvick: at Jack.Sharkey and the heavyweight championship, True, the one hurdle is no lee« a gent than Bootsle Camera r but when you remember that the best that can be.aald of Cartfera is that he f« not us sorry as he used to be, the plant Italian's status dlminUhed no little. "We have'-rio doubt but that the Gar- de'n (or the world'a greatest "swator- ium"'as .Mr. Albertanti termed it in an Inspired'moment) has offered more than one silent prayer that either Bohaaf or Poreda wllt.be the eventual winner ol'the three-man tournament. For, the Garden, .like ajl of us, real- ises that while a Sharkey-Carnera go would •: be .a swell headliner at the Southeast Montana t Fair, it wouldn't draw "a Quorum in'these parts. And to Dempsey's fight, it would be ft B ETWEEN 850 and 400 athletes, representing practically every high ~ school, large and small, in the San Joaduin valley, will come to Bakersfield April 1 for the first big track and field meet of the spring season, according to announcement today by'J. B. Haralson, Bakerafield High School track coach,* Simultun^ously, word came from 1 H. A. Spindt, principal, that the Kern County Land Company has donated the use of its vacant lot, bounded by California avenue and B.8treet»ks an auxiliary track field, lybrk necessary to turn the lot into a place,for field events will begin neit week. Taken together, the announcements indicate that the Interest in track and field events aroused on the Pacific 'c<M|Bt last year by the OlymfM games has not died down, locally, 'at least • .. ., ''•••••'>••'> - ;'/' '• TUe Bakersfield reiajrii, ^aohed- uled this year tor April 1, are, axr pected to become an annual event; High schools entering will HA I A A • A t ' -~ " t) I ft (5 An in OttG Of tWO pendihg upon whether they fall under the "large acMooiV^ cUsslficatlon*' an enrollment of 3BO students or moro, or whether the/may ante* the "small schools" division, enrollment under 360. Competition will be uttde* Callfrirhla Interscholastio Federation regulations. f i: .! CAGE V Leased Wire) Gettysburg, i*';, : *rlhottoh, 43. W«ih, and**!** 27jW. Vs. Wee,, 32. South Csr6lln«,SS( T«nn««»ee, 29. Oullford, 9} ,N«Kh Carolina, 66, ' Furman,'44( D«vld§on, 80. Alabama, 40( LouUlana State, 36. Rotary. 23) Virginia, 36. -p Central Colltge, 10) Mltiourl, 27. Iowa St. Teachers, 26} Hamllne, 22. Neb. W«s., 37} 8t, Jo., Jr., Col. 40. Wathburn, 42; S. W. (Kan.), 46. Chllooco Indiana, 22; B«th«l, 60. Tulsa, 2t[ Oklahoma Aggl«», 39. HouM o* David, 34} Ttxat Tech., 48. Wichita H«rtryi, 47) Br. Young, 30. Olsen's Swedo, 61} Utah, 34. Utah Aggies, 33; 80. California, 38. Arliona, 32; La Verne, 31'. MalJI U. (Jap.), 341 Col. of P. S., 62. Pao. Luth. Col., 29f Spokane U. f 26. TILDEN AN REJIREMENT (United Prc$9 Leatcd Initial fcendtff ^ - . r . t * r , * ^ , Coming x at tho outset 'of the track and field season and bringing together all the schools of the valley on an even footing, the relays,.it Is believed, will give an initial sendoff to the Bedson that will be beneficial to tho valley as a whole. At tho same time, Bakersfleld will be placed on the ath- letlo map In a new role ( one to compare with its football '.'place In the sun," Invite 40 School* , Invitations to tho 40 high schools of the valley to take part iri the meet will' be mailed by Mr. Haralson tomorrow. As an indication of the typo of competition to be expected,, these are some of tho largo schools which may compete: Fresno High, Roosevelt High, Fresno Tech, Hanford, Selma, Vlsalift, Tulare, Forterville, Taft, Ma- - 1 .* • '"-< * '* i^ v^ '*,:• i n ^' n -^*i - i . -K . •-' ?' ' r -V '.,^'r ]-* - I -d ^ •J - ,1 t ; 1 -' * ' ¥ FAIRLY GOOD STATUS IN GRIDIRON REPORT * - 1 . * .1 : H- •- ' '. ' ' . i ^mm m ^^ ^r ^^ • • ^r • • ^ STANFORD TE ,. .'I-.- Down Position of r His Assistant (United S AN FRANCISCO, Jan. 6.—The long-dreaAod report of Jonathan A. Butler'on professionalism, proselyting and other rumored wrong do- t ,, r .n rr 1-1 ings in (he Pacific coast intercollegiate athletic conference was made | Ernie NeVCFS Will Hold public today and proved to be somewhat of a dud. Issued as a neatly printed little 48-page booklet, the report mentioned no names and found little wrong with the conference members' conduct and concluded by giving each of the 10 member schools an endorsement' Butler was borrowed from the Big Ten conference in 1031 to investigate Pacific coast conference athletics. His re- * jport contains the following princi-, pal results of his'investigating: I T *1. . Washington State apparently swiped a Washington -freshman, but tho Huskies swiped him back. (Associated Press Leased Wire) TORONTO, Ontr-Bibber 'McCoy, 233, Cambridge MAM., de- feattd Roland Klrohm«y«r, 222, Oklahomn, two full* to on«. ON THE MAT STOCKTON. — Ed (Strano»«r) Lewis, 220, Olendale, defeated Rudy la Dlttd, New York, 37tOO, •- ^ * ^ . — Here are two of the country's blggeai figures In football—Hunk Anderson, Notre Dame coaph, left, and Lieutenant Qar Davidson, new mentor flt West Point. They'll meet again on the gridiron, In 1933. j Driller mr • n Develops Scoring Punch on Scrubs ^^^ D EJVELOI*INa a Bcorlnft; punch for I defense from the outset, and now the first time thla Beasoji, the the offense.has utarted to func that function, Driller varsity defeated a scrub quin- I Driller stock is headed for a bull mar- (United Press Leased Wire) pALO ALTO, Jan. 6.—Claude 4 "Tiny" Thorhhill, genl,al giftVit/ 4 who became an , All-Amerlcan > tiicklo at Plttsburg In 1916 * under;'. the tutelage of Glenn S. "Pop" Warner, has been chosen to suc- ceed'his former mentor aa < he&a\ << football coach at Stanford. For the past 11 years Thornhlil has been. line coach at Stanford, developing tiio forward wall while "Warner dd- vlacd deceptive spin plays for which he IB famous. It was ThornhlU's intlmato knowledge of the "Warner system" that caused tho Stanford board of athletic i control to select him last night to fill Warner's placo. Pop resigned at the close of the 1933 season to accept a coaching Job at Temple University, ThornhlU's salary will bo decided upon -later. Ernie Novera, Stanford's All*Airier-,. ican fullback in 1926, was named first virtue of victory In two out of U 8s | a tant. Thornhill said the present three games played with the'freshman coaching staff will be retained. ;Hf women's soccer team, the sophomore hopeH to obtain permission to engage Coaches are frequently "embar- I women's t*nm reigned as Bixkersfleld an , * n *-f 0 ^*!*.V*»*' thft . UD oort X rassed" by findlnff high school >th-1 junior College soccer champions today. \* . ^ ei ^a from the football m^ letes at Booster Clubs when they np- The second-year women won the open- Thornhill said today^ "Our DroraeoU pear as npeakers. Conference rules- 1 ' —..^-*«.,-.. « *« i I Thornhlil saw today. our prospects forbid coaches to talk to potential college athletes. The fretihman was not identified. 2,' All 54 beneficiaries of Ore* gon's "Commonwealth" BCholarnhlp fund, varying from HO to |40 a month, were athletes last year. 3. An unnamed athlete At an unnamed school two years ago was ruled Ineligible because he had played summer baseball* , •• ' 4. Washington State "admitted a high school graduate as'a freshman on the strength of hlB prlnoiparH recommendation; to-wit: "His scholarship, record would hardly entitle him to aerious conslderixtton for college entrance . . . as an athlete whose fame Id known I can hardly do htm justice." 6. Scholastic requirements of tho conference are BO liberal players can compete in Intercollegiate games after they have been probationed by thoir own schools. ^ F Embarrass Coaches CHAMPIONS ing game, 5 to 0,.andthe third. 11 to 1, for next fall flr6 pre * tty falr> the second resulting- In 'a wcoreloss tie. Tho tournament was conducted under Butler found n few practices which the leadership of Mrs. Haael Aldrlch, he deemed should be corrected, but)junior college women's athletic Intel, 50 .to 8, in a pnwtlco scrimmage ket. Tho starting lineup tomorrow which are; not illegal under the present •truotor. LlttU Known The new Stanford mentor is little known off the campus. However, he has had wide coaching 'experience and v^« v wv t »** _vf ••" *w ^r* vwvt w «**• •••••<»u Q v ivmvfct AI9VJ Ol><»* b!4«^ *|||Vl*frr t.waB«v» * v TT i YT 1»t V> 11 «4 * W^ **W** •«ivn t - fr * M*»\*\J* •••w ir» wv*« v i m+m UV^WJ » , l%^| LlltAltkllftl** ^ * * 'rffc** *V* A last night. This afternoon tho high evening will probably bo O'Brien and liberal conference rules. One of these Members of the winning sophomore -nw ability is hlgmy respected on tne NEW YORK, Jan. 6.—William Ta- aero, Merced and Bakersfleld, 40 events, chiefly tern Tilden, Second, the tall, gaunt chap who probably was the world's v^M-fif WfAr Rabbit aralnat Frank I greatest tennis placer, announced to- I c, arc being planned for the meet !u?fc£ b6^frl£S.> ^ | day he will retire permanently from | Both preliminary and final races will school squad was to taper off with a Westfiill. forwards, Bqavefs, center, light workout preparatory to leaving land Quails and Beatty, guards. 4 B ff W • *^ • ^* ^* • * * " " " mm ^ "^ v ^ — —- -^ r -m^- — — — »•* — ^ -- »~ «- • frlm ^r • • • "^ ** • f ^* m * mfmim «* »» ••••*••* ff "• ^— m~ — — ^ — — « — — — | ^^ _ ^ was the Trojan Club, an alumni group team are Miss Margaret Bailey, cap- [-Stanford campus, of U. S. C., and tho Latenwaahlnicton tain, and Misses Victoria Achln, Shir- nnrinta and mlavs in classes A. B and for ^re»no tomorrow afternoon. The Westfall is in'for Eyherablde, Who club, a Seattle alumni group. Butlor | i«y Mae AndresM, Margaret Bolslt, sprints ana relays, in masses A, ^ ana , „„,„„,..,., „,_ A _..„ „ JM |.. , „,. .^__ _ ^ i_ •„ thRt thwe clubg hftd ftWad ath- Qenevleve Borel, Uottie KUen Cnves, in their respective schools, but j Kathryn Colburn. KVR Fllkel, Eleanor j Sutherland the competitive game in autumn. be held on the same day, the trial ftireda largely because he out-1 This means the withdrawal from I netits being scheduled for the morrtlng futribled Schaaf last summer, will en- sports of a man whose prowess, show- hours. It will be too early in tho year ter the rint at something like a 6-to-B mariship an'd personality made his a t that time to schedule any night To Stanley there is no ques-|name "Big Bill"" synonymous with events, according to Mr. Haralaon. tennis from San Francisco to Suez. 'Land Company Lot The new lot near the high school transportation buildings which Is to r __ _be transformed into nn athletic field, nothing can prevent my winning the j then. Bakcrsfield Class A mid B teams are I is temporarily benched by a sore foot. listed .to moet the l^resno high quin-lothera who will make tho trip north are Dally, reserve forward or center, Uhalt, a forward, and Kills nnd Jajne- favorite. tUm-as to the outcome. "I'll krfbck Ernie out this time," he It means the retirement of America's insists* "He's very rugged and a nice ranking amateur'player during the boy, but he is too dumb to bother.me. "golden decade" from 1920 to 1980 Besides, I'm a man of destiny, ahd|and its outstanding professional since tets there Saturday evening. M«*t Fresnans As a result of their showing In the I son,'a pair of tall guards who may concluding practice workout, the come in handy,Drillers are given so^ne chance to -Meet Grid Players take the Fresnans. Since the Fresno The Drillers will be tangrllng with team is made up largely from last many of the players they met.recently year's valley championship veterans, In tho valley championship football however, thorc can't be a lot of money game at Fresno. Qunlls and Beatty, letes in their respective schools, but | Kathryn Colburn. Eva Fllkel, Bieanor | gutneriana on the conference has no rules against | Mae Greene, Holly Hownmon, Marie | team In 1016. Ix>ng, Barbara Shields, 'Adele Thayer, Tesste Williams and Laura Zimmerman* The Freshmrfn team was made up by Misses Adelaide Alexis, Beatrice Cental Giant , A genial giant with a crooked nose, Thornhill, now 3d, played with Jock Warner's Plttsburg such aid. Butler summarized his 'findings at the conference schools somewhat as follows : Ho was line coach of the famous "Praying Colonels" of Center College and 1921. Ingram TYaveli California: Conch Bill Ingram ' and | Allen, Evelyn Baldwin, Jean Christie, his etaff traveled extensively taat year within the state and met many ath- STAOQ IMPROVING NBW YORK, Jan. 6. (A. P.)—If he Roberta Denslow, Knthryn Hauck, An- I cphtlnues his rapid Improvement, abelle HulmV Eugenia Ixivelflnd, | A mo g Alonzo Stager, • 71-year-old foot- heavyweight title." Brave words those, especially when you remember that Poreda has the blackest of all pugilistic stains-*. knockout at 'the hands of Salvatore Hugglrello—on his record. •Tve been in big-time tennis since County Land Company, will be of 1911,"- Tilden explained at his hotel, value In the handling of such meotH. - - It will bo used chiefly by the field event performers, In broad jump, high Jump, pole vault, discus nnd shot. talking- In favor of Bakersfield to win, Bakersfleld guards who -were regular letea, but It in debatable whether thla I Martha Marclc, Josephine Marek, June] ball coath, probably will be able through the courtesy of the Kern] Featuring yesterday'*) workout was) members of the football eleven, will | vlolfltea conference rulea. Athletes Myers, June Oldershaw, Jean Oflborno heave the Medical Arts Sanitarium (jet no preference in scholarships nnd | (captain), Thelma. Itankln and IjOlslhere next week. He is suffering from Zimmerman. "I'll be 41 in February, and I feel it's time to quit." He said he planned to play in professional matches in the United States the stellar marksmanship of Quails, guard, who Was high-point nwm with 17 tallies, and Beavers and O'Brien, who .were close behind. Coach Griffith has had little to Schaaf, althojugh but 23, Is in the until June 16, when he and a couple . _ _ . midst of 'a^qomebaok. A year or so of other players will go to Europe for | states, since it is being turned over ago'Ernie waa rated No. 8 among the competition there. When he returns, _ ' - * . * •- ^ 1"% 'tTT. *•' * ''*' m . * -• A f I- H _.*» . ^ , The cost of preparing the field will I worry about in connection with his be practically negligible, Mr. Splndt meet old friends In the pfr*ons of Buck Maknslan, football halfbno.k and basketball guard; Karl Einerzlnn and Hinds, 1 Fresno forwards who were members of tho northern eleven, and grid llnermui and cdgo guard. for use by tKfe high ^nchool without a knockout fit the he will hang; up his racquet ana pfob- charge aq4 the regular high school heavy we I er ...kndcke4 him down, ably begin promoting-large indoor ten- to the bottom.? He takes these defeats |nis courts. llghtiy/ -attributing them to the fact that, at the time, he was paying more attention to romance 1 than to boxing. Schaaf, it will be recalled, is the boy •who. was reported desperately in love with a Park avenue heiress. ' Heiress Disappeared Just What happened to the heiress employes will put in what labor Is necessary. * SPORTS BRUSHING Butler found no "olock-wlndinff" jobB. U. C. L. A.—A few individuals have been active among high school athletes in the last two yours. Athletes get no favoritism iti the matter oC loans and jobs. U, S. C.—Nearly all athletes, as well as 54 nonathleteu, obtained waivers of tuition fees. Students given extra work at movie theaters'with athletes getting preference. bronchial pneumonia. Taft Cage Squads Facing Hot Competition This Eve * t «f * N ' 'S ' * t- I^L •* *^*±*WM*"l -^. ' * » * * «•». T . ^ Legislation May Be Required for Bout Is not known. Some 'say she married (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 8.— Chicago's her father's chauffeur. Others ^Ist Dances of playing host to the Max slje went to India and joined up with ^^JSl^JLj B ?. e ,Ti fi i^ V ^r if^ Gandhi. Still other*.say nhe bought |*>ut J^PSLSSPJWSft! 10 !?,*? £°a chflfingf dish concern and win demote her life to restoring fudge to Us former popularity. The most 'widely circulated report, however, has it that Schaaf fired his press agent - ' • ^- * * ^ • Georgre Wilson Is Victor in Grapple . ' - • -'•--- - ' , ^^.^^^^^^^^^.^^^^^^^^^H^^.^^^^^^.^^^^^^^^1 L J (United Press Leased Wire) IJOLI*YWOOI>, Jan. 6.—George WIN 1 cag*o late "this month to look over the By CHESTER nOHTON GOLF'S ORKATK&T TJSACllKH (CXrpyrilht John K. D11K Co.) vide for 16-round matches, 0aya Frp- moter Jack Dempeey. Dempsey .- conferred at some /length 1 slliencj yesterday wtth deorge F. -Qetz, Chicago sportsman and head of the athletic committee for the World's Fair. Qett l.s anxious to stage the match In Chicago, Dempsey said, and assured htm that the Illinois Legislature would amend the law limiting' non- championship bouts to 10 rounds. Schmellng declines to fight less than 15 rounds. ' « Dempaey said he would go to Chison, 220, former University of Washington gridiron star, polished off tony Marconi, 215, of LOB Angeles with a single fall last night in a match at Hollywood Legion Stadium. Mnrconl was unable to continue after being' felled by one of Wilson's vicious flying tackles. Okl Hhlkina, 220, wait victorious In hla headlined match with Bull Hefner, 225, capturing two falls. Eleanor Holm Still Eligible Amateur ground and would pay a visit to Cleveland on his way back to New York to Investigate conditions there. r Sarazen Favorite in L. A. Open Golf •_*•_ _____ (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 6.— Gene Sarazen, British and United States open champion, found himself a favorite today to capture the annual 16000 Los Angeles open tournament which swings the starting 18 holes tomorrow. (Unitcd Press Leased HOLLYWOOD, Jan. C. — Eleanor 1 Wood, Eddie Lobs and George von Olympic breast stroke swim- Elm. He clicked a pair of 70s in prac- mlrtg champion, has not endangered tice drills,yesterday over the difficult her amateur standing by working in -\vilshlre course where tne tourney motion pictures, she emphasized | will be played. Wood, Von,Elm, Olln Dutra, Wiffy Cox and Jimmy Thomp- contract calls for no swimming, B on also scored 70s in practice runs, m confident I ttm still eligible | one under par/ The tournament will wind "up with today. so I ' f to compete in the national championships next month, I will he on harid | 86 ho ies Monday, to defend my national title," she said. f BRONCS VS. BRUINS s tOS ANGELES, Jan. 0. (A. P.)— * Santa Clara .University's basketball team will meet the University of Coll- . Of all the troubles with which golfers are set back, the absence of rein the golfing action is tho source cause of most of tho golfing difficulties. The good player has it, the dub has It not; give resiliency to the one and subtract It from the other, and almost ' immediately they'll trade places In golf. We therefore see that we must have resiliency, nnd in the homemade "33" .club It's my aim to give it to you In a "next best" manner, putting it Into the club for the time being us a means to establishing It In your muscles. It must be one place or the other. The "33," being a home-made affair with its sole Advantage being Its whippy, flexible shaft,, provides the necessary and highly desirable start. Jones has suggested a very heavy club Sahuen, a Jast-mlnute entrant, out- I for pnictlco. , I think he's wrong in ranked such previous favorites as Craig | that. Weight merely 'tires tho small muNcles, and tired muscles never learn —they just- quit. Which Is -why Mac Smith never swings but two practice swings ahead of a shot, and.these are soft, catty swings, just enough to discipline the muscles and not enough to tire the'm. The "33" club is for train- Ing along thoroughly eound lines, NOTEi Mr. Morton now has perfected a, complete lervlce for readers of thla newspaper. He has free Instruction material to meet any golfing difficulty. Write Mr. Morton, care National. Newspaper Service, 326 W. Madlaon street t Chicago, simply atat- NOVICE POLO LOS ANGELAS, Jan. 6. (U. P.)— The Pacific coast, novice polo tournament opened at the Upllfters* Field here today with a* double-header be- ft^i? 1 Lo « A "B eIea t 2£ lBht » 1<n the I tween the Riviera Blues and Holtf- SM-» «£ ! « ri « um ' u Th ? 0Br ? ncos wood and the Upllfters and the HI- wi " 2SS! « l l University of Southern vjerft Greyhounds. California tomorrow night. THEY GOT HIS GOATS FORT WORTH, Texas, Jan. 6.— The Salvation Army literally got W, H. Bennett's goats. Bennett donated a herd, of 300 mohair goats to Captain 13. U. Baldry of the Salvation Army. Captain Baldry intends to have the herd butchered, use the older goats for a stew, and to issue roasts* from the younger animals to needy families. will close January 16. Ing -what golfing'trouble you seek to correct, and hla Instructions will ba mtrtt, frtfe.. Enclose a stamped, »«lf- The tournament | addreaaad envelope and one three-cent stamp USELESS CONNI IHf tNOMe Stanford-Athletes are not solicited THAF1*. Jan, e.-Four fast basketball or favored. Last year 08 athletes obtained tuition loans, constituting 18.8 per cent of tho total receiving: loans. Forty Cents an Hour Oregon Stata— - Fifty-three athletes employed on the campus last year at games are promised followers of the sport here tonight. The main attraction of the evening will, bring together Lea Klenholz's Cougar squad and the strong* Woodbury Business College team*, Precfedlntf thin game pay. Tho Orange Council, an alumni group, violated conference rules in seeking athletes. Oregon—No recruiting has been 40 cents an hour,jind earned , their | wju be thr6e conte8 tfl between the high school squads and McFurlnnd. Four games makes it necessary to shove up tho'starting time, so the C teams will don, by the present coaohin* »taff. I ^ '£ ««2to£ h ° Ur ««"" """ ?H^ u ^_^!!r.^ Ua «L 6 ?_^.5 w Jl?S! I Hitting a .700 ellp, with throe win. and one defeat, the Cougars are given a good chance to defeat the Los Angeles aggregation. Woodbury In not ^«*!«L !X-j L'JT"'-1 WaS jSffiJ&SX tf did here in their last appearance several years ago. Tho forward combination of Stone and Lyle has been particularly effective in the two last staff aggressively persuaded high school uthleten to attend Oregon. Fifty-three athletes during 1031-&2 were aided by tho Oregon Commonranging: from $10 to $40 a month. Washington State— Athletes are not favored in employment or 1 loans. There Is no fund to defray tuition for athletes. Washington— Butler found that rumors St. Martin's Union College at Lacey, Wash., was a "credit bill" to qualify scholaettcally-deflotent athletes for entrance to v Washington were false. The schools have been closely associated, but without violating any rules. Arizmendi Fights Bll Return Match games, averaging at lehst'ap points a game. iCndlcott shqwed a decided improvement in this department last week against Ventura When he accounted .for 10 pplnts. playing guard. Favorites to defeat MclTarland, the high Bchool hoop»t«fs tiy,;run into some tough competition and get bumped off likd th« C.team d^'agalnat Delano last week. Every ; tekm ; now boasts of the flame record, mainly two wins and one defeat. Against Delano last week the Wildcats put on a last- half rally to .edge out the v northern team, 23-22. Tho ti team won their game, 10-17, but the C team was not so fortunate and dropped their game* 14-7. ' • ' : ' ' 'V' •' Following their game with Taft J. C. tonight, tho Woodbury College cagers will leave for Bakersfleld, where they are to meet the Bakersfleld Junior College. Henegadea Saturday evening. Kickers Will Hold Punting Tournament (United Press Leased Wire) LOS . ANGELES, Jan. fl.—A silver trophy will be the prize tomorrow in I amateur boxing competition will bring a contest to decide which sport do- pacific coast youths into action velops the best kicker—football or against Chicago champions at the Chl- Amateur Boxers Go to It in Chicago L ^^^^^^^ J ^BMi^ta^A^l^ft^h^ti^B^^Hi^^^v ^ r (United Press Leased Wire) * CHICAGO, Jan. G. — Interactional Prt*s Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan.'6.—"Baby 11 Arlzmendt,' Mexico's contender for the featherweight title held by "Kid" Chocolnte, step? Into- the ring hero tonight for a 10-round encounter with Archie Bell. London, England, veteran. The Mexican took a 10-round decision over Bull In Hollywood two months ago. Arlzmendi'H rise to pugilistic recognition through vlctorlen over sUch Ilugby* Coach Howard Jones of the University of Southern California and Coach BIU Spauldlnff of U. C. L. A. challenged worthies of the old British game to prove their claims that Rugby turns out the beat toe urtlats. The contest will be on the basts of punting, drop kicking and kicking from placement. Jrfnes nnd Spauldlng will have two of their kingpin punters in the contest which will be preliminary to a Rugby match between the Hollywood Stars and the Los Angeles Bluea. The trophy was offered by the Los cago Stadium tonight. Sixteen amateurs representing the archdioceses of Los Angeles and San Francisco clash with the tltleholdera of tho, local Catholic youth organization. Trophies go to tho winning team of each series. A gold belt will go to the winner. • Willie Ritchie, former lightweight champion, la handling the invaders. Packey McFarlanU, old-time middle* weight, Is coach of the Chicago team* A crowd of 17,000 la expected. hnrd stepping HtoneH as Fidel I-a. Barba, Lew Fnrner and "Newnboy"- (Angeles Chamber of Commerce. Brown. He boaatu a record of but two defeats in 220 fights. MILLIONAIRES LOSE ' HOLLYWOOD, Jan, 6. (U. P.) Hollywood Millionaires were burled under a first-period wcorlng- glide Inst HAW, HAWl CHAMPAIGN, III, Jan. 6. (TJ. P,)— Tho University of Michigan will bo The | presented with the Knute Rockne Memorial Trophy, nymbollc of the national football championship, January -night aft they dropped tho first of a 114, at the Illinois-Michigan basketball two*game hockey KorleH to Oakland, game nt Ann Arbor, Michigan, Pro- 2 to 9. The Shelkn countered seven |fefl«or Frank G. Dickinson., originator times In the Initial period before Hollywood defentte began functioning. of the rating nystem under which tho trophy IH awarded, announced today. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Seeks Wilma By PHIL NOWLAN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS » A LOAD or TOAST COLUMBUS, Ohio, Jan. 6.— A bakery -wagon load of bread U not un- cf*nmou, but it is very seldom that one sees a load of tbaat. Leaking gasoline on a hot exhaust pipe caiiped a bakery truok to -catch fire and to burn with its load of b*ke goods. * Tho cliAtiago to tho truck waa set at 950. while $4Q worth or bakery products wefe ruined. • ' h — J PLANES HA8TKN FOOD BERLIN, Jan, 6,^-By ueing air* plants to' transport easily perlihablo foods, interchange of .t^ese\cpmm6dl- between principal oltlea of hasjsrrown oonaiaerably In the past year,-Traffic In mushrooms, oyn^ tars, lob'flterfi, sea toods \&n$ efc$e Is carried on ; In this mannc be- Berlin^ Paris,. Irague aiUl t- ., ••< •f- ' •- -i '.S -f 1 , • _• •• r .T -^ V**.* • • • - r v DBSW5RAT* LAST TUB vo D\0 CHAKK MER *J\V:^ PHJMD «?OOM * COFY«I CONYINU Public Barred by N. Y. Giants' Boss v LOS ANGELES, Jan. 6.—When the New York Giants take up spring training at Wrlgley Field here the seasons will be closed to the public. Bill Terry, New York manager, so informed the management of the Los Angelas team's ball park by letter today. He said lout year the players did too much chinning: with friends and distant relatives when they should have been practicing, and so he is going to lock tho gates this year. DEMPSEY ON TOUR NEW YOHK, Jan. 6. (U. P.)—Jack Dempsey will go to Chicago about February 1 to' decide definitely whether the Max Schmellng-Maxle Baer fight will be held there in June. Meanwhile the former heavyweight champion wa» forsaking hlo, promoting activities temporarily for a vaudeville tour In Pennsylvania. He was leaving today. Ja<)k made the vaudeville contract before becoming interested In the proposed IS rounder. SEXTON TO COMPETE NEW YORK, Jan. 6. (A. P.)-^eo Sexton, Olympic champion and world record holder In tho shot put. will compete In the track and field games of the Columbus Council, Knights of Columbus, to be held in the One Hun* dred Sixth Infantry armory, Brooklyn, tomorrow night. Sexton's principal rival will be Davo Adelman, former Georgetown luminary. • ° '\ CAUMES' OPPONENT HOLLYWOOD, Jan. tf, (A,. Buster Calmes, Chicago hea will meet Tom Patrick. local In u scheduled 10-round bout at American Legion stadium here - n-i ; L M. ' .' * . f. \ f ' - -1 t - L I * .--• 1 -. ^ ' . ^, V. > i \. .' * F. i -1 l ^ •j. I -

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