THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1933 15 S ORTS nr 1 ° iLiL 11 Onifdlt RAY MANGRUM TAKES GOLF LEAD IN HIGH • AGUA CALIENTE WIND By GEORGE H.BEALE ,, United Pr(ii Staff Correiponiltnt \ QUA CALIENTE, Jan. 12.—A tall, gangling Texas youngster from •**• Waco headed a column of golf stars as they drove off in the second round of the $7500 Agua Callente open tournament here today. Defying a high wind which devastated the scores of pretournament favorites, llay.Mangrum, 22-year-old professional, clipped three strokes from par to take the lead in the opening round with a sparkling 69. Mangrum bettered par on each nine holes, going out in 35 and returning in 34. The wind, which arched the drives of such favorites as Craig Wood, defending titlist; Fred Morrison and MacDonald Smith into far-away roughs and glens, whispered good fortune to the youngster. Archie Hambrick, comparative, unknown from Zanesville, Ohio, virtually kept pace with Mangrum to* a card of 70 and took the position of runnerup. Behind the Ohio pro by one. stroke came Hortou Smith, youthful Mlssourlan, and John Kogers of Denver. Wood,, the outstanding favorite by virtue of triumphs in three of tha four Pacific coast tournaments this winter, and Morrison were bracketed in the 75 score class along with Olln 1-utru. P. A. G. champion, MacDon- uld Smith and George von ^ilm, Los Angeles. Willie Goggln of San Francisco nnd Eddie Loos of Chicago stroked scores of 73 while trailing them with 74s were Charles Sheppard •of Oakland, "Llghthorse" Harry- Cooper of Chicaap, Leo Bolstnd, Minneapolis amateur, and Paul itunyon of Westchester, N. H. Scores an Eagle Mangrum, who is registered out of Los Augiiles, shaved u stroke off par In his outgoing nine by scoring an tagle on the difficult 5 par No. 6 hole. He carded another eagle on the 5 par eighteenth. His long drives were little affected by tho winds which rebutted the tee shots of the veterans so disastrously. Espinosa muffed a chance to tie for sretmd place when he took three putta on the eighteenth green. His second putt missed the cup by three Inches. Calmer Day With assurance of a calm day from the weatherman, the veterans hoped to regain their stride today. The wide margin that separated them from the youthful leaders placed them at a. great disadvantage, however. 60 — Kay Mangrum, Waco, Texas. 70 — Archie Hambrick, Zanesville, Ohio. 71 — Horton Smith', Springfield, Mo.; Johnny Rogers, Denver. 72 — Al Espinosa, Akron. 73 — Willie Goggln, San Francisco; Eddie LOOM, Chicago. -<*> CAGE SCORES (Associated Press Lcasttl Wire) Columbia, 31; New York, 26. Mount St. Marys, 35; Loyola, 46. American University, 25; Navy, 39. Syracuse, 32; Fordham, 22. Niagara, 28; Cornell, 61. Pennsylvania, 28; Princeton, 21. Florida, 34; Georgia, 37. Temple, 27; West Virginia, 24. Midland, 26; Hastings, 13. Rice, 39; Sam Houston, Texas, Teachers, 38. Simmons, 65; Austin College, 26. Montana Mines, 53; Montana Normal, 47. Washington, 43; College of Puget Sound, 32. College of Pacific, 33; St. Mary's, 42. JAYSEE SELECTS TEAM FORJERKELEY Twelve Men Go North in Private Cars to Engage Frosh FOLLOWING practice last night, •*- Coach Basil Peterson announced tho list of Bakersfleld Junior College cagera he will take to Berkeley tomorrow to meet the University of California freshman five. Despite an earlier statement that ho would have transportation available for only two teams, tho Reno- gacle mentor at the last minute decided to squeeze In two more players CECIL SMITH RISES IN HIS POLO RATING (United Prcm Lcaied Wire) TVTEW YOniC, Jan. 12.—Cecil Smith, , Podley, E. A. S. Hopping nnd. Elmer who Injected the reckess riding of his Texas cowboy days Into modern polo, has been rewarded with u nine- goal handicap by the United States Tolo Association for his spectacular and effective play. Smith now stands in second place in America's constellation of polo stars, belr.p topped only by Thomas Hitchcock, Jr., the lono V 10-goal man In tho world. Feature of Meeting and will take 12 In all. The traveling squad will made YANKS IN AMERICAN 74—Harry Cooper, Chicago; Runyon, Westchester, N. Y.; Paul Leo up by Burroll Harrcll, Frank Voorhios, Bob Barrett, Bryan Haworth and J'.ob Mulvatm, forwards; Guy Benton and Bill Stemen, centers; John Hawkins, Mason Purtle, Julius Bain, Rhodes and Matlock, guards. In Private Cars Leaving in prjvle cars curly tomorrow morning, thu Renegades will arrive In Berkeley a day early for their game with tho Frunh, scheduled for Saturday evening. Coach Jf'uterson, Louis Roux and Theron Taber aru furnishing the transportation. Practice Game The balance" of tin? junior 'college squad will be left behind under the guidance of JImmte HlKglnbotham, "Pete's" rlglit bower, to meet the high school middleweight)! In a practice lil Saturday night. This game will be played as a preliminary to the Driller-Selma tilt. The increase of Smith's rating from eight goals last year to nine this featured tho polo association's meeting at which ( tho handicap changes for 1933 were announced. Smith, of the Austin Polo Club, now is the only nlno-goal man In the United States and takes his place with Manuel Andrada and .Toso Iteymil of the Argentine, nnd RrltlHhffs, Onptnln (',. T. I. Roark, Humphrey Guineas, John A. K. Trail and Wing Commander P. K. Wise. In the midsummer ratings Cecil was tied for the second place wltn Eric J. Bocseke, Jr., each of whom hud eight goals. Winston Quest jumped back to tho eight-goal clRSB, after his demotion to seven last summer. This elevation was an ocho of the young United States team In winning tho American cup In the Argentine last autumn. William Post, second, nl8o a member of that team, was raised from six to seven goals. E. W. Hopping had such a good season leading his Eaut- cott team that his handicap was boosted from six to seven. Pruning Rating* The pruning knife of tho goil com- B AND C TEAMS TAKE PRACTICE GAMES AT mittee cut J, C. nathbone from seven to six, and dropped Hugh Driiry of tho Sun Matco-BurllnganiB club nnd R. H. Taylor of tho Knst Aurora club from four to three. Will Rogers of the tJpllfters Club was sliced from two to zero. Officers of thn association's executive committee were re-elected with Louis E. Stoddard continuing us chairman. Rowing Association Hopes to Hold Poughkeepsie Race (United PrcnK Leated Wire) . Bolstad, Minneapolis; Charles Sheppard, Oakland. 75—Craig Wood, Deal, X. J.; Char- Ue Guest, Deal; Dick Metz, Deal; George von Kim, Los Angeles; Tony Manero, Greenwich, Conn.; Olln Du- tru, Long Beach; MacDonald Smith, Nashville, and Fred Morrison, Pasadena. Beer Has 76 76—Leo Diegel, Agua Callente; Guy Paulson, Fort Waynv, Ind.; Byron N Olson, Fort Worth; John Pert-Ill, Beverly Hills; Chet Beer. Bakersfield, Calif.; Charles Seaver, Los Angeles. 77—Willie Hunter, Loa Angeles, Abo Espinosa, Chicago, Ky Laffoon, Denver; Orville White, St. Louis; Bubo McHugh, San Diego, and Frank Walsh, Chicago. 78—Fred Gilbert, Pasadena, Marty .Walsh, Omaha; John de Forrest, London; Lew Scott, Los Angeles, Joe Ferrando, San Francisco; Jack Mackey, Los Angeles; Bob Rotherham, Denver; Dallas Jeffers, Santa Ana and Harold Thompson, Los Angeles. 79—Mortie Dutra, Detroit; Emery Zimmerman, Portland, Ore.; Art Kreuger, Beloit, Wis. 80—George Beer, San Francisco; Vlo Dalberto, Los Angeles. 81—Ben Hogan, Fort W6rth; Marvin Clauson, Los Angeles, Charles Sommars, Los Angeles; Doctor Cliff Baker, Portland; Gordon Brunton, San Francisco. 82—Jimmy Thompson, Colorado Springs. ONE NIGHT GAME SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 12. (U. P.) The Mission Reds and San Francisco Seals of the Pacific Coast League plan to play night baseball only one night a week in San Francisco this year. Joe Benrwald, president of the Mission Club, declared ho did not favor night baseball after last year's experiment, but was willing to continue with one night game a week. I'rctf Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 12.—Al Simmons is getting ready to supply hits for the White Sox but ho can't see anyone but the Yankees In the 1933 American League race. ' "Those Yankees should be 25 games | In front of the finld by the lust of July," Al said. "Who's going to stop them? Certainly not tho Red Sox, nor the Browns, nor Detroit, nor tho White Sox. I don't think the- Indians can muster enough strength to keep a steady pace and Connie Mack is depending on youngsters to stay up there. Washington won't do it either. So it looks like the Yanks. "Ruth will be bock. Yes, I know he's getting old and all that, but what helps the Babe is the fact that he can conserve his energy with a club like the Yankees. He doesn't have to run himself out all tho time; hence, when he has to step lively he cim do It. Nope, they look good to me." Plenty of sleep and good food constitutes Simmons' training" program for the 1933 campaign. Cadet Corps Will Have Indoor Range Finishing touches arc being put on the BaJv-ii-Hfield High School Cadet Corps' Indoor rifle range, and tri.il shooting will begin the first of noxt week, according to announcement today by P. M. Bliss, corps commander. The no-foot ivinge Is located und-r the football stadium, where the cadets •will engage in their small bore practice. Training in marksmanship comes as a regular part of their military drill, and a complete record of their scores will be filed with state head- Quarters of tho high school cudftts. •-«-• California Plans Big Sport Saving (United Preas Leased Wire) BERKELEY, Jan. 12.—Athletics underwent a 142,000 reduction today at America's largest stato university, the University of California. The drastic retrenchment in expenditures for minor sports, ordered by the Associated Students' organization, will eliminate participation of tho Golden Bears In the roughkeep- slc regatta. BEAR CREW MAY GO EAST ONpHMS. r'.4«*ocf<ir></ Press Leaned Wire) BERKELEY, Calif., Jan. 12.—Do- nalinns from supporters at large was the only hope today of 1&33 national competition by the Vniver.sity of California boat crew, 1032 Poughlceepslc regatta and Olympic games winner, as a. result of :i heavy blow from the economy :ix at the university. Following announcement last night by the etxerutlvo committee of the associated students that no appropriation would IK.' niiiOe to send the crew to PouKhkecp.sle, by Ebrlght, coacU of the champion oarsmen, said hfi would seek funds through subscription. The economy program which slashed 20 per cent from all salaries—contract couches were asked to accept tho cut voluntarily—nlso eliminated track and i field competition In the Intercollegl- 1 ate A. A. A. A. meet and the summer ! tour of tho tennis team. j Members of the executive committee said the program would mean a tavlng of appro'jiinately JDMOO In athletic expenses. N EW YORK, Jan, 12.—The fate of tho Poughkeepsle regatta, classic of the collegiate navies, rests with the stewards of the Intercollegiate How- h,,; Association, meeting here today. Despite disheartening reports from schools whose exchequers are depleted, optimism prevailed before the meet- Ing. It was the consensus that smooth- swinging oarsmen again would sweep their glistening shells down tho blue Hudson In June. Big Crews Out Pessimists feared that the withdrawal of Washington, Wisconsin, Cornell and California might lead to abandonment of tho event. But Maxwell Stevenson, chairman of the board, said he was confident the re! gatta would be held. He had hopes that Cornell and California might be represented by varsity shells through private financing. The board of stewards comprises representatives from Columbia, Pennsylvania, Syracuse, Cornell and Navy. In tho past their chief duty was to set dates and times for the races and send out invitations to the eight or nine schools to bo represented. Today, however, their main task Is to keep the regatta alive. California was definitely eliminated last night, as far an school financing is concerned, when the university's executive committee ordered a reduction of $42,000 In the athletic budget. Thus, the Golden Bears, champions of 1932 and winners of the Olympic eight-oared title, will retire undefeated unless Coach Ky Kbrlght can raise private backing for the crew. Cornell May Race It was believed Cornell alumni will see to It that the school has a varsity shell at Poughkeepsle. Rowing was the first intercollegiate sport in which Cornell participated, and It has won more Poughkeepsle, titles thnn any other college. If the stewards decide to hold the regatta, there's a possibility the date mny be advanced. Last year It was rowed on June 20. An earlier date would save training expenses. Dalboni and Frost Watch Team's Weaknesses During Melees W EIGHT teams of Bakersfleld High School won n pair of practice games handily yesterday afternoon, the Class B squad winning from the Methodists, Y. M. C. A. tongue outfit, by a score of 20 to 17, while tho high school Clans C team defeated Standard School's cagern, 2-1 to 9. Though tho Methodists got tho jump on Coach Dalbom's middles In the opening minutes, the high school quintet soon started Into action, took the lead nnd was never again headed. 13von with tho score steadily mounting, "Dal" was dissatisfied with tho passing and general teamwork of his squad and mixdo numerous substitutions. Flyweights Win Coach Jack Frost's flyweights had Ittle trouble In overcoming tho Standard boys and continued to draw ahead though the lightweight mentor sent In ils second nnd third strings. MUldaugh led tho Class C boys for scoring honors. Stlnson, the reserve center, who showed unexpected strength against Delano lust .Saturday, continued at the same pace to finish us runner-up to MUldaugh. The lineups: HOT OR COLD . HOT SPOT, Ky., Jan. 12. (A. P.)— No longer does this mining community bear an "effeminate" name. It used' to be "Elslecoal," but now It's Hot Spot, despite heated objections from the village postmaster. However, in case Hot Spot pounds too warm, residents of the vicinity have the privilege of choosing the village of Ice, only 4 miles away. In between Hot Spot and Ice is Us:. Max Baer Sued in Breach of Promise (A««oeialed Prens J,caned Wire) OAKLAND, Calif., Jan. 12.—Max Baer, California heavyweight boxer, who went to Reno, Nevada, in 1031 to battle- Paollno Uzc-udun of Spain nnd came back with a bride, faced a $250,000 breach of promise suit hero today as a result of his matrimonial conj quest. | The suit, filed by Miss Olive Beck of Llvermore, where Baer was a butcher boy before his rise in the pugilistic world, charges he broke a two-yenr engagement with the home town girl to marry tho fnrme>r Dorothy Dunbar Wells do Clnrson, his Reno bride. Bner and his wife, who were recon- | died several months ago after Mrs. Baer had filed suit for divorce in Los Angeles, are at the ranch of the fighter's manager, Ancll Hoffman, at Fair Oaks, near Sacramento. (AsHnclntctl 1'rcsn Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES. Jan. 12.—From all Indications, Ray Steele, the former Glendalo milkman, and Georgo Zahur- ias, the Colorado Greek wrestler, may be still trying to settle on some street corner today who is the better wrestler. At the end of their mittch In tho Olympic 1 auditorium last night, Steele was awarded two out of three falls and consequently was the recognized winner. ZaJiarias, however, was not willing to stop there. He immediately started what appeared a fistic brawl In the ring and was sent to the showers still muttering he would get his man. Steele apparently did not-take him seriously, for he followed him to the showers within a few seconds. Zaharias took tho first fall in 28:07, and Steele took the second nnd third In 9:3D and Hi:50, respectively. Other results were: Vic Christy and Fred Grubmeier drew In half an hour; Henry Graber threw Dick Daviscourt In 17:29; Hans Steinke threw Don de Laun in 14:15, and Steve Strellch through George Mnloney in 14:18. BILLIARD REFEREE •CHICAGO, Jan. 12. (A. P.)—Charles McElllsott of Chicago will referee the world's billiard championship championship three-cushion tournament. which opens here Monday. Last year McElllgott nnd Albert G. Cutler of New York alternated as referees but only one will be used at the 1933 tournament us the number of games has been cut from 66 to 45. RAILROAD MAN ROBBED SALT LAKE CITY, Jan. 12. (A. P.) It cost E. E. Munsen, Los Angeles railroad man, a dollar and a JuOO diamond tie pin to act the good samarl- tan last night when he was accosted on the street by a negro who asked him for tho price of a bed. I ON THE MAT i » < NEW YORK (St. Nicholas)—Jim Londos, 201, Greece, threw Abe Coleman, 201, Los Angeles, 39:06. NEW YORK (Ridgewood)—Dick Shikat, 225, Philadelphia, threw Steve Znosky, 219, Poland, 25:20. PHILADELPHIA, Pa—Stanley Pinto, 206, Nebraska, threw Sandor Szabo, 202, New York, 33:49. HEMPSTEAD, N. Y.—Pat McKay, 215, Memphis, threw Frank Bronowicz, 212, Poland, 22:51. Bicycle Teams Are Deadlocked in Race (United rreaa Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 12.— Two teams remained deadlocked for leadership as tho six-day bicycle race pusyed tho halfway murk at tho Whlto Garden Velodrome today. Iluiiry (Cocky) O'Brien and his partner, Willy Rabel, were unable to shako off Al Gremi.i and Kddlo Testa but held a' substantial lead In sprinting points. O'Brien and Rubel piled up 211 of these digits at tho end of 1029 miles while Grenda and Testa had but 134. MOHLER EL PLAY BALL WITH ANGELS GEORGIE AKES WILL MEET BATTLING SIKI IN MAIN J3VENT TILT N A COMFORTABLE, steam-heatnd setting at the Granada theater, 618 Kentucky street, near Baker, Bakersfield boxing fans will be offered fiva, matches tonight on a card which will Inaugurate the ring sport in "a new environment here. More than one enthusiastic fan who has sat through matches nt the old arena In a frigid atmosphere of frozen cigarette smoke, will apprecitae, this evening, the warm interior of tho theater and tho added comfort of padded seats with arm rests and backs. Those who like boxing will find It no longer an ordeal to sit through a card while slowly freezing. They will bo able to lean back In their seats, relax*and enjoy themselves. Tonight's main event features ^Oeorgio Akos who is matched against Battling Slki. Slid haa peddled his ring wares against the best llghtwelghtn in the state and is doomed n tougher opponent for Akes than Pnscuu; as a matter of fact, the hardest oponent Akes has ever mot here. The main event Is scheduled for ix rounds. Two other six-round Hatches and two four-rounders will ound out the card. ~ Waller vs. Campbell In the semi-wlndup Sailor Waller is Hatched against Jack Campbell, tha boy credited with victories over Jack O'Brien and Gene Cllno. Waller Is a. ocal boy and han always been well received here. This Is a six-rounder. Heavywelflht Bout John LaMarr, Bakersfleld heavy- rolght, who defeated Brlscoe on the ast card here, is matched against RING ECHOES (.\ffnrlatcd I'rf,»f Loaned Wire) BISMARCK, N. D. — Louis Uedtke, Aberdeen, 8. D., outpoint, ed Vern Qlodry, Brltton, S. D. (B); Tuffy Mossett, Bismarck, out- pointed Howard Ledtke, Fargo, N. D. (6). FIELDS MAY HAVE TO DEFEND TITLE High School O'Connell (14) Llghtner Echols (4) ... Gwthrio (3) .. Dennlson (2) , Foley Hilton (0) Thornton .... Mahler Brnochl High School Middiiugh (8) Mosooni (3) .. Chaplin (2) .. Class B Position F F.. C.. C. . o.. 1.5.. Mnthndlslfl Mldclaugh (5) .. W. .Inggard ... Llddell (7) .. Poehner (1) . N. .laggard Mendell (2) U.HIgKlnhuthnm (-> G Class C Position V K Eohenlquo KlnoshlUi .Standard . Dean (2) Burton C2t . . Weaver ... Watson (United Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, .Ian. 12.—The stnto athletic commission will ba sked to rule that Jackie Fields must Isk his world welterweight tltli> in a out with Young Corbett III, Fresno, oforo he accepts any other engagements In California, Georgo A. Put- am, local promoter, ainiouni'ed today. Jack Kearns, manager of the chatn- ilon, has offered to match Fields gainst the undefeated Fresno fighter, irovldlng Fields is given a J40.000 ;uaranteo. Uorbott retaliated with nn offer to miko the champion a side bet of $10,- iOO nnd lot Fields, have the first $30,100 in gate receipts. Putnam would Iko to stage tho bout In Seals' Sta- llum hen- February 22. It was understood that FU-lds de- •iln-.s to box Jimmy McLarnin in New York before meeting Corbett. F F F White F Coats (2) C McCoy (1) Stlnson (6) C Snldor O Watson (2) L. Kcheniquc; (2) .G Blrchfield (2) Mickey (7 . ..c —»-•-» (Ae/toeiated Prcnn Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 12.— Orv Mohler, University of Southern California's quarterback who was headed for All-American honors until forced to lult football In rnldseason due to injuries, will say It with bnsa hits Instead of touchdowns, In the future, Mohlcr has signed a contract to become a member of the Los Angeles Baseball Club. He will play shortstop, a position ho has played with the Trojan varsity teams during thi; past three years. Tho Trojana won the California Intercollegiate League championship twice during the timo Mohler was a member of the team. In his three seasons with tho Trojans, Mohler batted .410, .500 and .39(1. The youth Is also president of the Southern California Student Body. Mohler Is the son of Kid Mohler, who has been baseball coach at tho United States Naval Academy at Annapolis. The father was ut one time manager of the San Francisco Seals and was a left-handed second baseman. "I hope I will become as good a baseball player as was dad," Muhler on signing the contract, said B7 CHESTER HOI1TON GOLF'S OnKATEST TEACHER (CoDJTlnht John V. DllloCo.) In the forward swing we find the second grouping of thu six essential exertions—hitting, timing and finishing. Now hitting Is nothing more NEW BEAR GYM BERKELEY, Jan. 12. (U. P.)— Built at a cost of $1,000,000, University of California's new gymnasium will bo formally opened tomorrow night when the Goldon Bears' basketball team play their first conference game with IT. C. L, A. The new gym has a seating capacity of 7EOO ami what In claimed to be the finest baski-tliiill court in tho west. Delano Cagers to Visalians DELANO, Jan. 12. — Basketball teams of the Delano Joint Union High School will play out of town this week. The two first teams aro scheduled to play on Friday night at Vlsalla, when the local A and B cagers will compote with the A and B teams of thu Visnlla High .School. After the splendid showing made by tho teams la.st week In their tilt with Portervllle, Coach Uay Frederick has high hopes that the local cagors will defeat the Vlsalla teams. TRANSPLANT SNOW CHICAGO, Jan. 12. (A. 1V>- -Jo- hiinnn Kolstad, Norway's champion woman ski jumper, will be forced to compete on an artiflcal slide and on transplanted snow for tho first time Sunday. Six freight loads of snow will bo shifted for the jumping contests In which she will compute at C'ary, 111., .Sunday. than just swinging the club, and I: you have not learned this heretofore cr been able to demonstrate the facl with your regular clubs, It sbouldn'l take long for the "33" to bring SOIII brand new Information homo to you During tho pause at the top of th buck swing, the clubbcad still moves In tho upward direction, bending th' icslll'jnt shul'l nnd developing "spring' or recoil capacity. The pause ends naturally, at the instant thin recoiling starts the club back, and tho pauHi must not end until tho clubhcad doc- start Its return, starting It, you mus note, :is n result of its own back cprlng and not as the effect of pros sure or pulling effect by you. AVhll- you may never have bm-n able to ac quire tills delicacy of action with yon regular clubs, It will come more inisll; when you practice with the ".T)." Th reason you find It difficult, with reg ular cluhx, is that, with them, you muscles rnust yield, while with th "3.1" tho club yields. Note the nctloi particularly. NOTE: Mr. Horton now has perfected a complste service for readsrs of this newspaper. He has free Instruction material to meet any golO Ing difficulty. Write Mr. Horton care National Newspaper Service, 326 Wait Madison, Chicago, simply stating what golfing trouble you seek to correct, and hit Instruction will be sent, free. Enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope and one 3-cent stamp. OF TITULAR MATCH (Asnarlatcd Prcnn Leaned Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 12.—Tommy Paul thti Unffalo chicken raiser who risks his National Boxing Assoclatloi featherweight crown against Freddie Miller of Clnclnnntl at the Chicago stadium tomorrow night Isn't so sure of tho fruits of hard work after all Paul wound up his drill for tin battle yesterday by boxing six round.' with southpaws whllo Miller used 111 thn day by loafing around. Hp.siilt Beting ndds shifted Blmrply from 8 to 0 in the champ's favor to even money Many fans predicted that by rinj, time, the Cincinnati left hander would be a Blight favorite. The chnmplon'H heavy drill two day.s before the fight convinced many that he wasn't In shape yet. Miller, however, seemed ready although ho had a pound to knock off -before making the featherweight limit. Only one thing about the fight was certain today. That was all seats In row 13 had been sold. As president of tho Antl-Superstltlon Society, President Sidney Strot/. of tho stadium has been challenging bad luck nil week, topping It off with tho fight tomorrow night, which falls on Friday, tho thirteenth. Wally Hunt, the LOH Angeles heavyweight. This affair is scheduled for six rounds. Preliminaries In the two four-rounders Bobby Burr meeta Stafford McCoy nnd JOB Fernandez, local veteran, tangles with Kddle Nolden In thu opener. The first match is scheduled for 8:30 p. in. COMPLETE LINEUP FOR NEVERS' TEAM (A**nrlated rrem Leaned Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 12.—With the enlistment of Bob Kleekner, former University of San Francisco halfback, nnd Toby Hunt, 1031 captain nnd tackle of St. 'Mary's, the lineup of the Pacific coast team which will oppose the Green Bay Packers here January 22, was completed today. The coast All-Stars, coached and captained by Krnlo Novers, All-American fullback at Stanford In 1925, are practicing at Stanford University. Players from San Francisco, St. Mary'*, Kuntit Claru., California, Stanford, Washington State, Oregon, Southern Citllfnrnlu, Loyola, II. C. L. A. and Oregon State aro included on tho S<|U(!(1. Kleekner, last of 22 men signed up, replaces Guius Sliavor, former Southern California backfleld ace. Shaver withdrew to captain an all-star aggregation ugalsnt tho Green Bay team In Los Angeles, January 29. Tho Packers' team will arrive here January 17. Tho game, under the auspices of the Knights of Columbus, will be played for charity. Greyhound Poloists Favored in Tourney (Unlti-d J'rr.ft Leaned Wire) LOS ANGKLKS, Jan. 12.—"Big Boy" Williams' pack of greyhounds from Riviera stood out ns favorites today to capture the Pacific coast novice polo tournament after their impressive victory over tho UpllfU-r Ruds. Williams and his squad had little difficulty finding the Ilpllfters' goal pusttf to register a 12-to-3 win and enter tho senil-flnals. Overcoming u one-goal handicap, the Santa Barbara Keels became seml- finallsts by trouncing the Riviera Blues, 8 to 3. Converse scored five goals for Santa Barbara. The semi-finals will be played tomorrow. Barstow Defeats Tehachapi Cagers TI3HACIIAPI, Jan. 12. — Barstow basketball squads journeyed to Tehachapi for tho first game of the- season In the Desert League. The local teams lost all three games, tho scores being: As, 23 to 17; Bs, 2ti to 16; Cs, 23 to 9. Tho Barstow teams -were composed of the following: A team, Carr, Whitlow, Horning, Jones, Copp, Denckross, Golder, Cedllle. On the B team, Rln- terla, Coyle, Murphy, Snlazer, Cunningham, 1'arlsln. C team,. Wester, Wltlow, Florez, Morgan, Euandor, Rizznrrllri. For Tehaclmpl, the line-up was: A. team, Joe Krrea, Lyle Jacobs, Gordor Fraser, Steven Valdez, Jose Narez, ICrnest Cupduvtlle; U team, Billy Dean, Francis Wilson, George Bronson, Pete Olive, Henry Garcia, Theodore For- reoter, Fay Adams; C team, James Perbaugh, Robert Doupe, Frank Narez, Robert Bronson, Billy Wcldon, Lewis Dye. POP. ANDY WATCH PALO ALTO, Jan. 12. (U. P.)— With "Pop" Warner and Andy Kerr of Colgatn as Interested onlookers, Krnie Nevers' squad of all-star football players staged an impressive scrimmage session yesterday in preparation for their Knights of Columbus charity game with the Green Bay Packers January 22. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. 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