The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 9, 1933 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

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Bakersfield, California
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Monday, January 9, 1933
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Page 11
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«™ i^v* f^ 1 -' A * -' f ' * ,A ' * » ' i r ^ |j ' < \ "I^jv-•».•;-* HE BAKEiRSFIELD CALIFORNIA**, MONDAY, JANUARY 9,1033 S P O RT S ^RENEGADES LOSE IN CLOSE CAGE BATTLE TO WOODBURY SQUAD W OODBURY COLLEGE cagers defeated tbe Bakersfield Junior College Renegades, 24 to 20, In the local gymnasium Saturday night. Though Coach Peterson's boys staged their usual fighting finish, coming from behind to tie the score at 19-ull late in the second half, Woodbury sent in a string of fresh players who put the Los Angeles outfit out ahead at the final gun. -•..-..'• .".•... , Neither team was able to break through the lid that seemed to be clamped solidly over the south basket, and a low scoring game restated. Woodbury, getting nearly two shots to one tor Bakerstleld In ."'. the first half, was able to ring tip* only four field goals in that time.' > ' -; : ^Similarly, the Renegades "out MIDDLEWEIGHTS TO I j>r«*« ieose* TT«re; , NEW TORK, Jan. 9.—The quest for tho world's middleweight championship, a rather doubtful matter eveY- since Mickey Walker abandoned the crown' to'compete In heavier divisions, holds the top place on' tho nation's fistic program , this week with some competition from a featherweight title ' bout at Chicago Friday when Tommy Paul of Buffalo defends his National ' Boxing Association crown against > Freddy Miller of Cincinnati. 8" Ben Jeby, rugged New Yorker, and Franklo Battaglla, the Canadian slugger from Winnipeg, survivors of an elimination series, are the contestants In Friday's 1G-round battle at Madison Squa'ro Garden. The New Tork State Athletic Commission has agreed, to ''recognize'the winner as champion although Marcel Thlel of Franco is generally considered as the tl'tle holder, having tho N. B. A. recognition among others. Jeby, for some time an outstanding contender, has'decided to pin all his title hopes on the bout despite the .fact that ho suffered a one-round Knockout at Battaglla's hands In Chicago some time ago. He passed up an offer for an overweight match with Thll In France to meet the Canadian. In their course .through the "tournament" eby made a record which appears to give • him the record. He . beat Paul Plrrone of Cleveland and Chic Devlin, the coast middleweight, In his preliminary bouts, whllo Bat- taglla met Devlin twice before he could get a decision, obtaining only a liard-fought draw the first time. BUCHANAN LINES UP FINEWNIATCHES Buck Buchanan has lined,up a-hot card for wrestling fans of Kern:county for next Thursday; evening at 8:30 o'clock irf'BuchariSn'S.'paxniBft In Taft:' Buck has also made arrangements to hold wrestling matches every other Thursday night In Taft, alternating with shows In Bakersfleld, Buchanan having leased the Granada theater building there. Tho main event next week'will be between Okl Shlkina, the Japanese wonder at 205 pounds, and Al Baffert, 25-year-old French Adonis of wrestling at 200 pounds. This should be a tremendously interesting match. Shlkina mts wrestled In Kern county on a few occasions and-has made many friends. Backing up the-main event will be •Don Hill versus Rod Fenton and "Wayne Stumbaugh of Taft versus Jess gained" .Woodbury in the second tuilf, but bounced the ball all around, the obstinate bucket without being able to put tt in. Free shots, ultimately decided the game. In field goals, the teams were .practically even, eight for Woodbury and seven for Bakers- Field. Woodbury, however, cashed In on eight out of eleven free throws, while the Renegades were able to collect on only six out of 17 tries. 'Coach Peterson started the game with his second string. Though unable to'break through the-tight Woodbury defense for a score, • the reserves LOSE TiGAGETILTS TO held the visitors in check whllo the varsity looked them over. Mulvana, Bultman and Matlock did. creditable work. With 10 minutes to go In the first half and Woodbury leading, C to 1, the Renegade mentor put his first team on the floor, but the visitors worked a little Bit harder and they wore, still leading, 12 to 6, at half time. Barrett's swlsher was the only field goal'for Bakersfleld In the entire first half. Haworth Star* Haworth started at center at the outset of the second half, with. Voor- hles and-Barrett as forwards, and for the first time the Bakersfleld. offensive started clicking. Haworth found his eye and rolled up the nine tallies that made him high point man of the game, and Purtle came through with a pair of baskets. Just as the Renegades pulled up even, however, Woodbury 'sent Its stars, Gardiner, former U. S. C. forward, Abkln, McClelland and Sunylch back Into the game after a rest on the bench and the rush of the newcomers set the Bakersfleld boys back on the short end of the score. McClelland and Sunylch gave a smooth exhibition of defensive work for Woodbury, keeping the Renegades backed' out of the' dump-shot area by ffortless teamwork but the most brll- ant Individual feats of guarding irere turned In by John Hawkins of Renegades. Purtle, Bakersfleld's sually strong .running guard, wasn't ulte up to par Saturday. Hound the Ball Haworth, Barrett, Voorh'ies and Earrell hounded the ball more effec- Ively than at any other time thta eason, going In for It hard and high " and fightIng-for-posses-» ion all the way. Bayde, Woodbury's lanky center nd most dangerous offensive threat, went out on fouls early In the second half. Coach Jack Frost's high school lass C squad gave-the Delano High chool babes a second and more dc- Islve beating in the preliminary .me, won by the Bakersfleld midgets, 0 to 12. Mosconl, Bakorsfleld cap- aln, and Stfnson, reserve center, wore 16 scoring stars of the game. • The Lineups Bakersfleld FOB. Woo.dbury Wattenbarger McCann In a SO-minute opener. usual low prices will prevail. The FRIENDSHIP AS YOU D LIKE IT 0UNI VKJKK1- CMIIISKD Friendship plus prompt, efficient service, is what you can expect when you jcome here for battery, ignition, magneto, starter or speedometer repair \york. • We get them all working the way the maker intended they, should—and at a reasonable cost to vou. ulo f faille C. HOMER HOPKINS WILLARD SERVICE 2222 "EYE" STREET Phone 216 Harrell... ..P Gardiner (6) Barrett (4) F Taylor Bultman F..'. Adkln (0) /oorhles • F Ponett (2) Haworth....;..... .F Stierns (1) ........C Bayde (.4) lenton C. Schmidt Matlock O... McClelland (3) Hawkins (2) Q Smith.(1) Mulvana Q Sunylch (1). Purtle (4) O Shott Class C Bakersfleld Position Delano Mosconl (6) F Cabs Kinoshlta (4) F Richardson J. Echenlquo (S) .F. Inouye (1) loats C Semeral (2) Stlnson (6) C Mlddaugh (1) ....C ,. Eohenlque G Imura (3) Mickey a Waters (2) A. Snider G Yanaka (4) ' Prichard Automobile Service 2306 CheMsr Avenus ,' SAVE MONEY HERE W*M«Rh(ft ••»«• tUMUp. 1*11, MRdMMT, itlHtl, tldtl, tlBlS| M< MSISTNtlSS tMtt. ClMtrlMl MTVlN, IM«*I • rtSSln, WtHlM, kts'y-rtsslrrsss' Inr NTVIN, •XPERT Radio Strvice TUBES TESTED FREE WHhmtBtoHi 2C16 H Street Phone. 2»34 Valley Champions Start Early Drive Which Wins Melee B AKERSFIELD High School's nomadic basketball teams dropped two hotly contested games at Fresno Saturday evening, the Driller varsity being defeated by the 'Warriors of Fresno High, 30 to 22, while the Fresno middleweight turned back the Bakersfleld Class B cagers by one point, 25 to 24. Pitted against the experience and speed of a quintet that last year held the valley title in its division, the Drillers were unable to check the Fresno attack In the early stages of the game and the Warriors were leading, 17 to 7, at half time. Kenneth Beavers, center, and Homer Beatty, guard, led a second half attack that enabled the Bakorsfleld team to battle the Warriors on even terms. Emersion, stellar- Fresno forward, led the field for high-point honors with 13 counters, but Beavers was close behind with 12. ' Thrilling Finish The middleweight game featured a breath-taking finish with both teams fighting through the concluding minutes, never separated by more than a single basket. Just before the flnaV gun a Bakersfleld guard, Hilton, sank the bucket which would have won the game for the local team. The referee charged Hilton' with "traveling," however, and the ball was brought back and given to. Fresno out-of- bounds, nullifying the goal At half lime the score was the same as In the heavyweight game, 17 to 7, but with Bakersfleld leading. Loss of Mahler, Bakersfleld's running guard, on fouls In the second quarter, together with a burst of specc by Jones, Fresno forward, contributed to the turn of the tide. The Lineups Class A Fresno Position Bakersfleld Eton (2) F.' Westfall (1) Emersion (13) ...F... Eyherablde (3) Kalazlan (3) F O'Brien Hinds (4) F. Housman (4) Pederson (4) Sarkasian G Beatty (6) Makazlan G Quails Holley G Nielsen (2) G Class B Fresno Position Bakersfield Jamleson (2) F O'Connell (12) Burnett (6) ...... F Ltghtner (6) Jones (8) F Hill c Dennlson (4) BRUSHING UP ON SPORTS Beavers (12) Glnsburg ........ C Foley Stymell- . ..... -.-. ; v G ....... .Hilton (2) Turner ........... G ........... Mahler Miller (2) ........ G .......... Bracchl Kattlck (1) ...... G ...... KELLEY PROTESTS Midwick Polo Squad Ready for Tilt With Texas Team \ . : ; " (Associated Pre»» Leased Wire) M ONTEREY PARK, Jan. 9.—Mid- wick's polo squad completed Its IS FACING IRVING BALL HEMS Griffith Outlines Task ,Ahead of Senators This Season (Attoolated Prc»» Lotted Wire) •WTASHfNGTON, Jan. 9. — Clark "Griffith laid,down his pinochle hands, arched his bushy eyebrows and opined to tho newspaper boys that there were four big problems between his' Washington Senators and the American League pennant. 'With a friendly grin at Franhle Baxter, the bat boy who had been playing a prominent role In the plnochlo KIUHG, Griffith touched a match to his dead cigar and gave tho four as: Refurnishing tho catching staff. Joo'Cronln, and will he fit Into his now and dual rolo of shortstop and manager? • , , . Development of nook I o Cecil Travis with third bnsn In mlpd, the Job now held by tho veteran Usslo Bluoge. ' ., . Training at Blloxl ' A training session at Ltlloxl, Miss., that will put tho Senators back In lighting trim and on their toes for opening 1 here with Connie Muck's Philadelphia AthletlcH. 'Cronln, stopping .Into, tho managerial shoes .of. Walter Johnson, who brought the Senators homo In third place last season, will bo doing his first trick as a player-manager and no's only 20. But Griffith, with memories of Buclcy Harris and 1924 and 192G In his mind, has a lot of faith In Joo. The "Old Fox" The club owner, who has earned In organized baseball tho title of "the Old Pox," In recent weeks has been up to his swapping tricks In tin effort to build up a winner for Cr'ontn next fall. In the several trades of tho last month, Griffith has sought to build up tho batting punch of tho team. Tho most recent deal which Griffith let leak out Saturday brings Luke Sewell of TJlevcland here to catch In place of Hoy Spencer, who wont to the Indians In exchange. Sewell on Ills record Is a bit better at .clouting than Spencer and each fielded .978 last season. Infield Possibility Tn Cecil Travis, a big 20-year-old country boy from TUvordalo, On., Griffith has tho makings of an In- CHARLIE GUEST WINS LEAD IN OPEN GOLF AT WILSHIBE COUUSE - __ : -- . J (United Pr«»» Looted Wire) W ILSHtRB COUNTRY CLUB, Los Angeles, Jan. 9. — Charlie Quest, pur-shattering pro from Deal, N. J., led the field of 62 qualifiers Into tho final 38-holo round of the 16000 Los Angeles open today. . Although both his, first and second round scores were under par 7A, Quest enjoyed only a one-stroke lead over his ,three nearest rivals, In- eluding 1 his fellow townsman, Craig Wood. Quest scored a 70 In the opening round but hopped Into the lead 'In yesterday's second round when he shot a 89, for. a total of 139. Close behind In second place came Leo Dlegel of Agua Caltente, Willie Hunter of LOB Angeles, former British amateur champion, and ' ny ctiKHTT.n nonTON ClOWH OHEATKST TKACI1EH (Copjrl«hl John F. Dllli Co.) preliminary games before going into action next week against a star quintet from Texas when a purple team, led by Eric Pcdley, eight-goal player, defeated another squad headed by Nell S. McCarthy at the Mldwlck field here yesterday. 14 to 9. Pedley'rf team overwhelmed the Balrd (2) CAGE SCORES (Associated Press Leased Wire) Dartmouth, 45; Cornell, 31., Pltttburg, 43; Temple, 25. Carnegie, 35; West Virginia, 32. Columbia, 43; Fordham, 42. Michigan, 33; Iowa, 25. Purdue, 42; .Minnesota, 32. Ohio State, 35; Indiana, 28. Illinois, 27; Northwtatern, 25. Wisconsin, 26; Chicago, 17. Alabama, 55; Tulane, 23. Vanderbllt, 31; South Carolina, 29. Marquette, 36; Notre Dame, 32. Southern Methodist, *20; Texas Christian, 19. Washington State, 27; Oregon State, 20. San Franelaeo University, 30; Stan. ford, 26. _ _ , (Associated Prett Leased Wire.) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 9.—That the California athletic commission resign and turn over Its-duties to J. H. Brennan, state veterans department director, was a "protest" proposal today of Chaplain Leslie C. Kelley, a!member of the commission. Chaplain Kelley laid the proposal before his co-commissioners, John Hassler of Oakland and Dr. Henry Martin of Loa Angeles, in a letter to the latter. In the letter, Chaplain Kelley declared he had not been consulted about tho granting by the commission of a license for a wrestling match in San Francisco for January 19 to the Disabled American Veterans of the World War. "If the action of yourself and Mr. Hassler," the letter added, "Is due to the Interference of Mr. Brennan with the affairs of the commission, then I would suggest that we all get out and let the Legislature put Brennan In charge of everything." whites decisively, stepping Into a lead In the first chucker and was never pressed throughout the seven remaining periods. With his teammate, J. M. Spaldlng, 1'cdley shared scoring honors, being credited with six goals, whllo McCarthy led the losers, scoring five goals. At the half, the purple led, 7 to 2, but McCarthy uncovered a rally In tho next two periods, scoring four goals whllo his . teammate, Louis Rowan, added two more as the purple wero stopped .momentarily and were ablo to make only three goals. Pedley provided the scoring sensations of the day, twice carrying tho ball the entire length of the field. (Included'In ' McCarthy's team was R. Gllmdre, one of the group of fielder 150,000 for whom last year. he turned down In 1931,' Travis Texas stars who will open a series of matches at Mldwlck next Sunday. He will play -with Cecil Smith and Rube- WUllamB,.iw.o;ojf H |ho country's International team members. The Texas qtiartet "Will face tho big four of Mid-, wick, Elmer Boesekc, Pedloy, McCarthy and Rowland Paddock. It will be tho first match play for Booaoke since his return recently from the Argentine; where ho'led a team from the Meadowbrook Club, 'New York, to a sensational victory over a group of famous South American stars, including Reynal and Andrado. The Texans and the Purple will engage In a series of practice matches at Mldwtck-on Tuesday and Thursday, playing starting at 2 p. m., without admission charge. • The lineups: Purple Position White 4 Louis Rowan.... 1 ..J. M. Spaldlng 6 5 N. S. McCarthy. 2 ... ..H. Paddock 1 0 R. Gtlmore..... 3 ... .Eric Pedley 6 0 R. B. Honeyman 4 ..Stein Fletcher 1 clouted .429 In 18 games with Chattanooga, and last year, playing' In 162, banged his way to an average of .362. There aro what wo might describe n.» nix definite co-ordlnatus In the golfing notion, Those arc, In their order of use: Stand- Ing, turning, .pausing, hitting, timing and finishing. In nil your efforts to mauler the art of golfing, It Is these six exertions which you uro trying to put In order. If any ono of them falls to . function, wliTle you are swinging, your swing will bo Ineffective. I would nay that those ex- ertlona nro equally Important, or evenly effective, no ono of them thus to be developed over and apart from the others. Tho overemphasis of ono Is largely what's the matter with a lot of tho golf that golfers shoot. It was to enable you to put those six basic co-ordinates In order and orderly together, that I hnvo suggested tho home-mado-"33" golf club, which I hope you have by now made for yourself. The shaft of tho club, by the way, should not bo unduly Umber—we want juHt enough resistance In It to promote the feel of tho rhythmic swing. ' 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 stating 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. ' • ' •" >Wood, all with 140. MacDonald ' Smith of Nashville, Tenn., defending titaltst, and three-time winner of the Los Angeles open, was well below with 72-73—145, and even farther was Geuo Sarazen, American and British open champion, who could do no better than 74-73—147. Aside from Hunter, second round leaders wore Mark Fry of Snn Francisco, Horton Smith of Oak Park, 111., and Harry Bassler of Hollywood, all with 09s. Putter Trouble Irwln Goddard, young Pasadena amateur -who startled the 'galleries with a first round score of 69, met putter trouble and took 79 for -Ma second, although remaining among qualifiers. George von Elm, Los Angeles "business man golfer," partly recovered from 'a first round 77 to turn In a 70 yesterday. Finals, qualifiers and scores: 139 — Charles Guest. 140— t,oo Dlegol, Willie Hunter, Craig Wood. 141— Mark Fry. H2 — Fay Colcman. 143— Al Esplnona, Paul Runyon, Clarence Hubey. ' 144 — Horton Smith, Fed Morrison,! John Dawson, Eddie Loos and Harold Sampson. • , 140— MacDonald Smith. 146— Dick Metz, Roland McKenzle, Dowey Longworth, Ray Mangrum, Tony, Manero. Stagg Is Ready to Leave His Sick Bed (United Preit Leased Wire) I NEW YORK, Jan. 9.—Amos Alonzo Stagg was ready to leave his hospital bed today and expected to entrain for his home In Chicago tomorrow. The 70-year-old dean of American football coaches, who has been ill with Influenza and pneumonia at Medical Arts Sanatorium, said his physician had' given permission for him to "climb out" today after his week's Illness. LEAD BIKE RACE LOS ANGELES, Jan. 9. (U. P.)— Henry (Cocky) O'Brien and his partner, Willy Rabel, held a. commanding lead early today at the end of the first night of the six-day bicycle race at tho Winter Garden Velodrome. (/CAMBRIDGE KEEP TENNIS PLAN NEW YORK, Jan. 9.—The tennis players of.; .Oxford and Cambridge have decided not to let the troubles that have cut deeply Into the International sports program for 1933 Interfere with their biennial series with Yale and Harvard. Tho ninth of these International matches will'be played at the Newport Casino In July, the United States Lawn -Tennis Association has announced. The English players also are expected to compete In the national Intercollegiate championships In several leading tournaments and other team matches. The visitors will bo aided by two Americans, David N. Jones, formerly of Columbia, and Clayton Lee Burwell from North Carolina. Jones now Is a Cambridge student and Burwell a Rhodes scholar at Oxford. KINQ JACK PAYS AGUA CALIENTE, Mexico, Jan. 9. (U. P.)—King Jack, a 10-year-old track veteran owned by F. Schultz, pounced home a winner here yesterday In the last race at Agua Callente track to reward his few'backers to the extent of 1409.60 to one. King Jack paid 1821 on a ?2 mutuel ' ticket to win, $73.80 to place and (15.60 to show. It was a record • for the . current meeting. ' ., • THE WEEK-END I (Attooiaied Press Leased Wire) Baseball WASHINGTON. — Senators trade Roy Spencer to Cleveland for l>uko Sewell and cash. NEW YQhlC.—Judge Landls voluntarily cuts salary as baseball commissioner 110,000. BOSTON.—Red , Sox sign . Barney Frlberg, former Philly inUelder, and buy Catcher Mervln Shea from Louisville. ' ' . Golf LOS ANGELES. — Charles . Guest takes lead at halfway mark In 15000 open with 139 total. " ' ; , CORAL'GABLES. Flo,—IJohn Wagner, Chlcagq, medalist In Mlaml-BIlt- more Invitation, scoring,'70. NEW YORK.—National open set for Juno 8, 9 and 10 as Herbert Jaquos takes offIgo as golf association president. J Qsnsral RIDGE, Mass,—Harvard, and Princeton agree : to resume, football relations .with 1934 game''after'six- year break. *. , • PHILADELPHIA'.—Yale and Pennsylvania to meet in. football In 1934. NEW Y6n.K.-*Ed Slogel betters listed records, for 60 and' 80 meters at Knights of Columbus track meet; McCluskey easy winner In GOOD meters; Sexton falls to qualify In shot- put handicap. ED SIEGEL CLASS AS SPRINTER (A ntneiatcd I'rcts Leaieil Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 9.—Write In llio name of Ed Slcgol, tho husky 19-year- old sprinter, who wears tho colors of the Swedish-American A. C., Now York, as a young man to be watched during tho rest of the 1933 Indoor track season. ' ' Slegel, who performed sensationally at the start of the last Indoor campaign, took over tho job of providing tho excitement at tho opening meet of,the new season Saturday, tho annual games of thn Columbus Council, K.. of C. Ho swept tho sprint series away from a flock of better-known sprinters and wiped out tho listed Indoor records for the two shorter events, tho GO and SO-metor dashes. After liolng sot back for a faloo start In tho CO meters, ho finished In 7 soconda flat, a fifth of a second ahead of tho standard Bob McAllister set In 1027. Then ho did (ho 80 In 9 seconds, clipping a fifth from the mark ho made last year. His mark for the 100 meters was comparatively Blow, 11 4-5 Hoeondd. 147 — Gene Sirazen 147- Sarazen, John Porolll, BLUE LAWS (MAIL BASEBAll RECEIPTS (Asuanlnttd Pret* Leased Wire) . . CAMDJ3N, N. J., Jan. 9.— Pennsylvania's Sunday blue laws Interfere with bUHobnll, It appears, to tho extent of Influencing the Bale or trad- Ing of players. ' No ICRH an authority.. than Connlo Muck, veteran pilot of tho Philadelphia Athletics, explained yesterday that these ancient laws ware In . u measure responsible for . the recent deal which sent Al Simmons, Jimmy DykeN and "Mule" Haas to the Chl- CBRO White Sox. "Poor • business," said Connie, '.'forced that sale. And our financial problems arc duo almost entirely to our not being permitted to play Sunday baseball on our home grounds. "Figures from other cities whore Sunday games arc allowed show that thoso clubs total more attendance at a Sunday gamo than on tho six week days." Connlo .was a speaker yesterday at a nicotine: of tho Holy Name Society of St. Joan of Arc's Catholic Church. His statements concerning the blue lawn wern made In answer to a series of questions, ' Jimmy Thompson, George von Elm, Byron Nelson, Ernest Martin, BlH Jelllffe, Charles Sommers, 'Wiffy Cox. 148 — Mllto Murra, Charles Seaver (•), Harry Basslcr, Frank Walsh, Dr. Cliff Baker (•), Irwln Goddard (•). 149— Charles Shepherd, Joe Ferrnndo, Billy Foley, Lonter BolRtead (•), Dalla Jcffcru, Emery Zimmerman, Olln Dut, ra, Art Asliton, Willie (Hoggin. , ; 150 — Howard Evans, Ky Laffoon, Harry Pressler, Low Scott, Al Zimmerman, Archie Hamrlck, Abo .Espl- nosa, Ben Coltrtn. •AnjRteur. .Chet Beer of Bakorsfleld failed to qualify. ' - 4 » » ' ' '^ i PAUL VS. MILLER CHICAGO, Jan. 9. (U. P.)— The Chl^ cago Stadium opens Us 1033 fistic ncho_dulo Friday ^vnlBht, presenting Tonimy Paul "of ^BTuffalo,''"de"fem1fRg' his N. B. A. featherweight -boxing championship 'against Freddie Mill's/, Cincinnati southpaw challenger. Pa'ul la risking his title for tho first Urn* .since he won It in May at an elimination tournament at Detroit. * ' , FEUD IS SETTLED (Atsociated P.rc*> Leased Wire) CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Jan. 9.—One of America's classic 1 and most colorful athletic relationships stood renewed today as Harvard and Princeton scheduled homc-and-home games with each other, The gridiron rivalry begun In 1877, was. shattered In 1920 with unofficial charges of "rough play" against P'rlnceton and recriminations on both sides. Lant night the fued was officially ended wits a joint, slatompnt by William J. Btngham, director of athletics at Harvard, and ThurMi f .1. Davles, NUporvlNor of sports at-Princeton, which suld: "Arrangements have been OHIH- pleted.for two football games between Harvard and Princeton, tho first to bo played- In Cambridge, November ", 1934, and the second In 1'rlnceton, 'November !», 19315." Delano Breaks Even With Porterville DEUA.NO, Jan. 9. — 'Basketball tonm.s of Dolano, Joint 'Union High School won one game -and lost ono In tho opening game of the season In the Tularo County Basketball league. Games wero played Friday night- In the local Kchoo! gymnasium. Tho first game was 'called at 7:30, with an enthusiastic crowd of rooters for both tho home and visiting teams. Portervllle Icanm played against the home teaniH. Delano oncers took the lightweight gamo with a score of 18 to 20. The A game was won bythe Portervlllo cagcrs when they defeated the home team wTlh a score of 33 to 27. Por- tervlllo won the league championship last season and several players of Inut yoar'a team ure In tho present team. However the home team seemed overconfident and local fans believe It could have won If It had boon a little moru on Its mettle. : BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. 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