The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 7, 1933 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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Saturday, January 7, 1933
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FIELD CAfclFORNIAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 7,1933 '- • —L. .»_ i__;—- . j •• - L 'L i - '_.. . ' i » ceme ere CMFRT OF FANS IS CAUSE OF CHANGE IN BUILDING, ANNOUNCED HOOP TEAMS GO TO FRESNO FOR TILTS TONIGHT :, ; V »y JIM DAY DING and wrestling promoters here announced today thit they hare ** secured a lease on the Granada theater, 618 Kentucky street, and, . henceforth boxing and wrestling matches ,w.Ul he held there. Boxing] A and B Squads Meeting By CHESTER HO11TON GOUTS GREATEST (Copyright John P. Dill* Co.) golfers rule-that the This theory Is so will be offered one night a week ana wrestling one night, with the two sports alternating. The promoters are abandoning the old arena at Nineteenth and V Btrdeta, .whose steel roof and sides have reverbefrated to the cries of thousands of fans in the past years and whose ring has been the scene of many great battles* Us canvia has been trod te Battling Nelson Jack Johnson, Jack Dempsey, Jim Jeffries, Frankie Maudell, Sam Uane' f*H Frankie Grandetta, Billy Bon^ ~ • ' m - ng ~ 11100, Georgie Marks' and many others. , ' On its mat such wrestlers as Everett Marshall, Joe S a void I, Doctor Sarpolis, Doctor Mulligan, Steve Strelich, Cal Herman and many others have done their stuff. The old arena at Nineteenth and V streets was always a cold place best during the winter months. De- ite numerous gas burners it could Jjot bo heated properly and Its cold »netal sides assisted In cooling the atmosphere. In the summer It held heat like an oven, but £he fights and wrestling matches hold within Its confines have attracted thousands of fans during the years It has been In use. War Veterans In It was announced that Buck Buchanan will participate In the Granada lease with the Disabled War Veterans, who sponsor wrestling here. * On the stage of the theater a platform Is being constructed measuring 22 by 32 feet. This will contain the ring and a number of *eats. Wtll Heated The theater Is air-cooled .In the summer and satisfactorily steam- heated in the winter. Fans -who have Buffered the inconveniences of the old arena will be very much pleased with the new quarters for boxing and wrestling here, It is predicted. Akes on Card The fight promoters announce George Akes will top their next card to ty* presented on Thursday evening, January 12. Akes is to meet Battling Warrior Fives in Practice HERE'S "TRUE CA.OBWEAO ACTION . »- -—• ^ --—--—- ~^ _ ^f « ^f W • «f ^f ff vbpf falki In a six-round main event. Sailor Waller and Jack Campbell aro matched In a six-rounder. John La AXarr is slated to meat the crack heavyweight, Wally Hunt, who Is being imported from the south for 1 the ;match. Bobbie Marr, a local boy, Is fight- Ing Stafford McCloy In a four-rounder and the veteran Joe Fernandez la rnaking a return to the ring in meeting Eddie Nolan in the opener. (Associated Press Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 7.—Sixteen bruised nnd battered amateur Chicago fighters wore smiles of victory today following their victory over youngsters from Los Angeles and San Francisco In a championship card sponsored by the Catholic youth organization. Twelve of the 16 bouts were awarded the local boys as the crowd of 16,365 howled and booed In the Chicago stadium last night. Standings in the National Catholic Boxing championship vere, given by officials as Chicago. Blx; IMS Angeles two, and San Francisco two. Tho summaries; 160 .pounds—Charles Qozniak, Chicago, outpointed Blaine Huddle, Los Angeles (3). 175 pounds—Jack Crowley, San Francisco, outpointed Tom Pacettl. Chicago (3). , ' 112 pounds—Henry Fuscaldo, Chicago, outpointed Joe Qallardo, Loa Angeles (8). Heavyweight—Prank Ketter, Chicago, outpointed Prank Connelly, San Francisco (8). 118 pounds—Sam Guldara, Chicago, outpointed Sammy Garcia, Los Angeles (8). 13f pounds—Norbert Meehan, San Francisco, outpointed Joe Montello, Chicago (3). 226 pounds—3>o Kodak, Chicago, stopped Steve Feary, Los Angeles, technical knockout (2), Tom Patrick Wins His all have como across golf Is a game of touch, elusive aH to put It beyond the ken of the 100 shooter, and he abandons It in favor of "hia own way, and to heck with the consequences." To say that golf Is a game of touch is hot quito sufficient. It is a matter of touch responsiveness, with this attribute of responsiveness residing In a myriad of tiny muscles in your fingers, hands and wrists — muscles which do the most delicate work but of whose existence you aro not aware in your present golf. Now that's where your homo-made "33" club, with a soft, flexible shaft cut from the limb of a treo, will get In good work for you. Its flexibility will acquaint you with this muscle responsiveness because, for tho first time, I venture, you'll be conscious of the work these small muscles do when you swing this honm made practice bat. And once you become conscious of this essential muscle responsiveness your regular clubs will feel different—and actually be different—In your hands. Hence, right off the. bat, for the new year, we'll b« headed into better golf. Good Golf! Note: Mr. Morton • now has perfected a. complete orvlce for readers newpaper. He has free In- .material to meet any golfing difficulty. Write Mr. Norton care National Newspaper Service, 326 West Madison street, Chicago, simply stating what golfing trouble you seek to correct, and his Instruction will be sent, free. Enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope and one three-ctnt •tamp. ARIZMENDI DEFEATS BELL BY (Associated Press Leased Wire) HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 7.—Tom Pat- ck, local Irishman,^successfully defended his state heavyweight boxing title .here last night against the challenge of Buster Calmes of Chicago! Patrick scored at will with a looping right to the body and a left hook to the head. Calrnes was in a bad shape dur ng the eighth, but managed to stick out the full ten rounds, Patrick getting the decision, Other results were; ~.S°£ b5 T ° <H a-ra outpointed Tony O'Dell (4); Del Smith-Don Conn bout •topped due to rough tactics of Conn: Eddie Provoe lost on a technical knockout in the third to Rito Mar. tinez; Tony Chavez outpointed Bid Forroes (4)^ and Prank Moran out- pointed Victor Vidales (4). (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 1—"Baby" Arlzmendl, up and coming young Mexican featherweight, unleashed hla 123 pounds In a furious closing attack to take a clear 10-round decision over Archie Bell, 120-pound Brooklyn, N. Y., veteran, here last night. The -Mexican did not open up until the sixth round, but from that point to the finish he drove Bell around the ring with, a steady stream of blows. Bell took the punishment gamely but his experience saved him from going down. In the earlier rounds, Boll used his skill to take an edge in the first, second, fourth und fifth. * It was the second encounter for the two fighters. Arizmendl won a 10- round'decision over ffls rival In Hollywood several weeks ago. - "V V Bruin Cagrers Will Game From Broncs (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, jqm. 7.—The U. C. L. A. cagers continued march last /night by Clara University, 41 to 22. Don Piper, Bruin forward, scored 13 points, and Nicholas, Broncho forward, scored 10 to lead tho goal shooters, U. C. L. A. led at tho half, ac to 9. Santa Clara will meat Southern California tonight. HOLLYWOOD HOCKEY HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 7. (U. P.)— The Hollywood hockey team will close its two-game, aeries with Oakland tonight at Palais do Qlace. The Million- alrpu were, swamped by the visitors, 9 to 2, in the opuner Thursday night.! IGHTEEN Bakersfleld High •School basketball players,'the pick of the Class A and B squads, boafded a train early this afternoon for Fresno, where they are to meet Fresno High's Warriors and middleweight cagera in a pair of practice games tonight. In the interests p£ economy, the traveling squads were cut to bed rock, allowing the -heavyweights one complete set of reserves and the mtddleweights Just three substitutes, "With a comparatively short period of practice behind them, the Bakersfield teams will be going against two of the strongest quintets in the valley tonight. The games may amount to a preview of the valley championship play-off, though squads of both schools have a long and bumpy road ahead before, they will enter the C. I. P. finals. Coach Griffith will depend upon a stout defense to hold the Warriors down to a score that the less experienced Bakersficld offenso can outdistance. Quails and Beaty, guards, With the assistance (5f Beavers, O'Brien and Westfall out beyond the foul ring, can bo depended upon, as tho five men work together effectively In breaking up an opponents' attack. Their effectiveness In counter-attack, however, has not as yet been thoroughly proven. Fresno Given Edge All things considered, Fresno's quln- •tet, made up to a great extent by members of last year's valley championship team, must bp given the pre- game edge. Bakersfleld's hopes for victory will rest chiefly with the mlddlewelghts, Coach.Dalbom having put together a team that for speed and natural ability will be hard to. beat at this stage of the season. "Dal" Js taking eight players, Lightner, O'Connell and Bch- ols, as forwards; Dennlson and Foley, centers, and Mahler, Hilton and Brachi, guards. The combination had about everything to be desired. O'Connell and Lightner, in the practice games, have been clicking 'as a high-power scoring machine, and the guards are except lonally:,taU.an^ f >;6U9i3\ilit. for middleweights. *Ia"hler is believed to have recovered sufficiently from his foot injury to enable him to start this evening, but If he has any trouble, Brachi will be on hand as an able substitute. Middle Race Real Tho real race in the middleweight division Is centering around the tip- f)tt berth. Dennison, tho more experienced of the two leading candidates, has held the edge so far, but Foley, somewhat taller and a hard fighter, is coming up fast. Both will see considerable action against Fresno. ' Never* Will Finish His College Course (United Press Leased Wire) PALO ALTO, Jan. 1.—Now that'he Is to bo first assistant football coach at Stanford, Ernie Nevera has decided he should have a college degree. The Cardinals' all-American fullback of 1925 has enrolled for Stanford's spring term as a candidate for a degree. Ho plans to complete his studies In economics, history and Spanish. Nevers dropped out of school m his last football season at Stanford in 1925 to play professional football in Chicago. ¥ Carlson to Play i on Nevers' Squad i (United Press Leased Wire) SAN FRFANCISCO, Jnn. 7.—Jim Carlson, former Oregon guard and guard with the Chicago Bears, professional team, last season, today joined the all-star team Ernlo Nevers will lead against the Greon Bay Packers in a Knights of Colunibus charity game here January 22, 1 Ten college all-Americans and 10 professional all-Americana have been recruited for Nevers* eleven. The squad will start practice sessions for tho contest at Palo Alto Monday. POETS WIN TILT FRESNO, Jan. 7. (U. P.)—Whlttter College cngera last night defeated the Fresno State College basketball quin T tet, 43 to 28, ln*the Fresnans' first game of thla season. Buraom, Fresno guard, was high point man, with 13 points. Tho teams Tvill meet again tonight. HERE'S THE NEW HEAD COACH RENEGADE FIVE Junior Collegians Show Power, in Defeat of Mormon Team ERNIE SCHAAF USES POREDA AS PUNCHING BAG IN EASY BATTLE YORK, Jan. By HENRY McLEMORE Unltfld Prtn 8)&ff Correipondent •It our fcwr leading heavyweights Messrs. a dark harkey, Schaaf, Schilling and Haer—were thrown into collar and the door locked, we're afraid we'd have to select Brother Schaaf as the ono most likely to como out under his own power. And we believe most of the 7000 or BO customers who saw Schaaf knock Stanley Poreda in six heats at tho Garden last night would make the OACH Basil Peterson's rumpag-fe^^^ * It's a happy Administration that Dp. Mai SUvsns (right) resigned Yalt coach, ts wishing Dan McQugln (left), Vanderbllt coach, as ha passes him tha'president's gavel at the twelfth annual meeting of the American Football Coaches Association. McGugln, former vice-president, succeeds Stevens as president of the association. Blues, Greyhounds . Win Polo Matches (United Preta Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7.—Entrants In the Pacific coast novice polo tournament drew byes today but will re- sumo hostilities tomorrow with a double-header at the Upllfters Field. Tho Riviera Blues nnd the Riviera Greyhounds emerged victorious in the opening battles yesterday. The Blues vanquished the Hollywood Polo and Hunt Club, 5 to 4, while the Greyhounds turned bock the Upllfters Meadow Larks, 9 to 7. Snowy Baker led the Blues' attack and Blllie Drltt, former captain of the University of Arizona quartet, scored six goals for tho victorious Greyhounds. - Jim Londos Signs to Meet Marshall ' (United Press Leased Wire) ST. LOUIS, Jan. 7.—Jimmy Londos will meet Everett Marshall, young Colorado challenger, in a world's heavyweight wrestling: championship match hero January 18, Promoter Tom Packs announced today. Londos accepted Pack's terms In a telegram filed from Detroit signed "by his manager, Ed White. Billy Sandow, manager of Marshall, has repeatedly challenged Londos and the match will cul- mlnnto a two-year drive toward tho championship which began when Snn- dow b . severed his relations with Strangler LewiH to tftko the managerial reins of Marshall. BRUSHING UP ON SPORTS WE SCfttiH) BWX NCUXftte CLASS SEEK m BASEBLL'S PIloT COMMIE'S reserves, surprise the week by turning back the highly rated Mormon Church quintet, 58 to 32, >HHt night, may find themselves ruahod into tho thick of battle again this evening when the Bakersfleld Junior College squad tangles with a strong Woodbury College five hi the local gymnasium. Tho scoring drive that the Itenegado mentor hns f be«n seeking was vary much In evidence us the "goof team," led by BUI Tivnon, center, whose Individual total for the evening was 18 points, .tumbled the ull-stur Aggregation frdm tho Y. M. G. A. league. Tivnon, "WlBham, Stanley, Fisher and Lewis, with the aHslstnnce of a pair of extra guards, D*nnen and Thornton, were the boys who turned the tabloa on such well-known cage artists aa Palmer Qoert, Billy Pruett, Harold Doane and Freeman of the Mormon team. The Mormons, let it be said, were not playing ufl to their usual standard, and the Renegade reserves may have boen playing over their heads. Even eo, tho prospect of a scrappy layout of second and third stringers to make the jaysee varsity men hustle is ono that makes "Peto" a little gleeful. Changs Varsity Tho Renegade varsity has been subject to change on the shortest kind of notice through practice aorimmages of the week, und Coach Peterson was awaiting word from his acout, Jlmmlo Higglnbotham, who watched Woodbury against tho . Taft J. C. Cougars last night, before deciding upon a starting lineup. Probable Combination A "highly probable" combination, however, would look something llko thla: Voorhios and Harroll, forwards; Benton, center, and HawklnB and Purtle, guards, the only change from tho team of before tho'holidays being at the forward positions. The game will start at 7:45 o'clock, following a preliminary tilt between Class C teams of Bakorsfleld and Delano High Schools. ± at \skle from the first chaaf showed everything. CAGE SCORES (Vnittd PrtHS Leased Wire) Alabama, 2a; Tulane, 26. Cot, 34; Qrlnnell, 31. Georgetown, 29; Colgate, 26. 1 Iowa State, 31 j Oklahoma, 25. Kansas, 32; Nebraska, 29. Kentucky, 32; Crelghton, 26. Knox, 38; Augustana, 84. U. C. L. A., 41; Santa Clara, 2. Ro«sl Florists, 27j St. Mary's, 25. Oregon State, 25? Wash. State, 22. Nevada, 52; Moffatt Packer*, 28. Santa Roia, 44i S. F. State, 33. Simpson, 35; Central, 18. . ' Iowa Wesleyan, 48; Penn (Iowa) 22. Luther, 41; Buena Vista, 2. Belolt, 50; Dubuquo U., 21. ' Arizona, 42j Pomona, 24. CLASS C TEAM WILL MEEI DELANO HERE ON TRACK BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YOttK, Jan. 7.—Tho flrat tost of how American track fans will take to the use of the metric system comoH tonight as tho seventh annual indoor meeting of tho Columbus Council. Knights of Columbus, opens the 1933 season of competition on the board floors. All but one or two events are listed to be run at metric distances' In the first meet to make tho shift from yards, feet and inches In a big way. Tho feature of tho meet, tho Columbus 500, remains a 600-yard race but the distance event is at 5000 meters, the sprints at 60, 80 and 100 meters and tho relays tit 1600 meters. One Olympic champion, Leo Sexton, who holds the world's record for tho shotput as well, heads tho big entry list with another former Georgetown athlete, Dove Adelman, as his chief rival. Other stars Include Joe McCluskey, national cross-country and steeplechase champion; Paul Debruyn, German winner of the Boston marathon; Lleutennnt George T^ermond of New York, and Paul Mundy of Philadelphia, .national champions nt 3 und 10 miles; Bernio McCafferty, former Holy Cross quarter-mller, and ISddle Blake, ex-Boston star. Kicking Contest Scheduled Today ("Associated Press Lcased^Wlre) LOS AJsTGELEB, Jan. 7.—The question of whether Rugby or American football players aro tho beat kickers, will be decided here today so (ar as southern California Is concerned. Tho expert punters of the University of Southern California unbeaten team, University of California at LOB Ange]e» nnd Occidental College will bo pitted ngalnst Hugby players who once were stars of Great Britain and Canada. The exhibition will bo held as an added attraction to a Rugby game bo- tween Hollywood and IX>H Angeles. Class C capers of Bakersfleld and Delano High Schools, who played to a 9-to-8 verdict In favor of the Bakersfield team at Delano recently, will meet again In the local gymnasium tonight In an effort to reach a more clear-cut decision. The game will be played starting ut 6:45, as a preliminary to the Bakersfield Junior Col- Icge-Woodbury College tilt. If tho Uakorafleld Babes' 25-to-13 victory over Shafter this week wna any indication, they will not be hold to any nine tallies this evening, Tholr appearance against Delano was their first of the season, and they have Improved markedly since then. By shifting MdBconl from forward to .center and moving Mlddauffh up from tho second to the first string forward Job, Coach Frost believes that ho has obtained a more effective combination. It is taller and faster, at any rate. Ktnoahita, forward, and Snider and Mickey, guards, will probably bo tho other players to start for Bakcrsflold. V^fcH Methodists Defeat High-Y Cage Team Tho Methodist Aces defeated' tho Junior Hi-Y quintet, 12 to B, in tho opening game of tho Y. M. C. A. Basketball League, Division B, Inat night. Two other games scheduled for last evening wore postponed bo- cauae of conflicting events. League play will bo resumed next week, Tho lineupa for yesterday's game were: Aces Poa. Junior HUV Little (S). F Koboaky Mirion F Bing Carter (6) „ __ . Morton McBlth (4).. O Robertson Hls hltt|ng( fpom clther the sort that makes for knockouts. His strength enabled htm to take Poreda'n Sunday punches and keep moving in. And the wicked manner In which he put his man away in the final heat showed that the stolid Boston sailor has, at last, developed a, zest for the kill. Contrary to his past performances, Schanf retmlred but one round to get warmed up last night. The second round was little more than a minute old when he dropped Poreda for a four count with a short, Jolting right. Poroda went down again just before- tho end of the round, the bell saving him. The Jersey boy clung so closo Schaaf wan unable to get a clean shot in the third heut, but the fourth saw Poreda down on hla shoulder blades for a count of nlno. Just Punching Bag Poreda was little more than * punching bag in the fifth. Schaaf continued his merciless "barrage In the sixth 'until Referee Arthur Donovan Htepued in and stopped the slaughter. The fight last night, if the Garden's elimination tournament Is on the level, ptaces Sohaaf within one notch of a shot at Sharkoy and the heavyweight title. His only barrier now la Prlmo Camera and Primo, even If he is a 100 per cent better fighter than he was two years ago, wouldn't last three rounds with tho Schaaf we saw last night. May Be Kiddlnfl The OnrUen, however, may have been kidding when It said the winner between Ernlo nnd Stanley would get a crack at Prlmo and then Sharkey. For tho Garden knows that It would take some tree-top tall ballyhoo to sell the public a fight between Schaaf and Sharkey, the man who owns half of Ernte's contract. As strong as is the public's trust in the .Integrity and honesty of the fight game, we're afraid tho customers would be a trifle suspicious of a go between a man anfc his meal ticket. Tho fight public, however, has and will put Up with a lot, and it might take' a Sc«aaf-Sh v ar- key ihinff to its heart and cherish It An "Elegant Brawl" Personally, we think Jt'd be on elegant brawl. Certainly, there Is no love lost between the two. Sharkey is on* of those sweet, lovable characters who'd knock his groat uncle Charlie's ears off, If groat uncle Charlie happened to speak out of turn. And Ernie — well Ernie hasn't but two great hates In the world and Jack Sharkey, the sauiro of Chestnut Hills, is both of 'em, Woodbury Defeats 27 to 13 ..... • ...... C ............. G Simon G, ft * * *«****•*••***•••*• Woodbury College's basketball quintet, alated to meet tho Bakersfleld Junior College Ilenegades In the local gymnasium this evening, won from the Taft J. C. Cougars, 27 to 13, at Taft last night. In three high school games, 1 Taft made a clean sweep over McFarland Taft High won tho Class A game, 23 to 10; the Class B score was Taft, 28, McFarland, i; and the 'West Sidera took tho decision in Class C, £2 to 10. Gene Sarazen and Olin Dutra Match Strokes in L. A. Open AMMitua rreu wporti writer T OS ANGELK8, Jan. 7.—Two na-1 vent tho stock •*-* tlonul champions, Oono Saruzen, I make it a two- winner of tho open title, and Olin tru, who wea.ru tho P. Q. A. Crown, were to match strokes in the Los Angeles J5000 opon golf tournament today. It was tho first meeting of the titled puir Hlnco last summer, when Sura- v.on won his title, Tho New Yorker was not present at the Professional Golfers Association champion, which went to tho dashing don of Sunta Monica, Calif, Sarazen was the favorite in tho tourney which opened today over the Bporty Wllshiro Country Club course, but there wero nny number of plnyon* In the field of IL'S starters who had an oven chance of jumping In to pro- Crashes Into Barrage By PHIL NOWLAN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS RING ECHOES ^ *r v> »* ^^» i OUR PURSUERS WHEW f A EARD (Aasooiated Press t Leased Wire) YORK.~Ern!e Schaaf, stopped Stanley Poreda, Jer«y City (6); Charley Maasera, New York> outpointed Joe Barlow, Boston (5); Sam Portney, Brook- lyifc outpointed Jack Politeo, New- arK, N. J, <5)| Phil Johnson, Bayonne, N. J., outpointed Phil Light•foot; Canada (5). PITT8BURQ.—Battling Q| M y, Donora, Pa., stopptd Louis dl Cleveland (4); Jimmy PltUburo, outpolntttJ Jarr, .Port Wayne, ind. 6antl«, Thomas, Frankie (10). SAN FRANCI8PO,—Baby Ar;!*- mendl, Mexico, outpoint^ Archie Bell, Brooklyn (10). CRASHED WMBrM t 0^ WUl^R RAW/ HOT AMJST GOM KiA UAVE our/ WII.MA HER PYRIG OILLC CONTINU 60NB-RL.UMSWS SMOT By PAUL ZIMMERMAN AiiMUUd Preu Sporti Writer easterner and Dutra man affair, Smith There, Too In 'the first place there was Mao- Donald Smith, that veteran campaigner -who twice has won the Los Angeles open In its seven years, Including 1932. Then there was Craig Wood, Deal, N. J., professional who has already won two of California's winter tournaments. Aside from Dutra, California pinned ita hopes of keeping tho first place prize money in tho state on Fred Morrison, big Pasadena pro, who won the Agua Callente opon a year ago and the California open championship. Othuns who were given more than a passing chance were Harry Cooper, who won the firat Los Angeles open; George von Elm, Los Angeles professional; Horton Smith, once one of the Uadlng money winners of the winter circuit; Leo Dlegel, Agua-Culiente, Alex,, former G. A. champion, and a number of others. Younger Stylists And then 'there was a host of younger stylists to cope with. The Los Angeles open In past years has been kindly to youth, and there were men who thought tho time was ripe for some of such stars as Dick Metx, Deal, N, J.; Willie Ooggln, San Francisco; Archlo Hambrick, Zaneavllle, Ohio, and others, to step In and take the play from the veterans. ' , "With the par 71 courso groomed Into top condition, and weather predictions clear and warm, tho scoring was expected to bo exceptionally low, what with competition keen. Many thought a score of 280, four strokes under for tho 72 holes of play would be required to win the three day af- ffilr, which ends Monday with 36 holes. Service Witham Booth " ../- -.t .- k *• i • I I * J -' i. - C I 1* I* - - ' > _ _ L rh i .1 • V b - F - -« • * \ ..*. rl * '.V, r 1 . J •; ,.. .^- ': ^ v.-.. * ..'V

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