The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 13, 1933 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

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Y - , - . i- "•_' r.b' 7 , •.. - - :\ i- 1 , r -,;' .(•'••» - '. \ •' ' . THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA**, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1933 13 ." " » T 'i." ', T '-• i - '*/''% '**" r. V j 'Y/vrt : • ,y P*!V7 '• ' ' -:*T . ', - - V . - -L ' _ . ,11 r l I I 41 .. ?.i ON THE MAT (Associated Press Leased Wire) HARR1SBURQ, Pa.—Joe Sn- voldl, 202, Three Oaki, Mich., threw MHo Stelnborn, 230, Germany, 17»30, t NEWARK, N. J., Bruno Gora- •fno, 210, Italy, threw George Vai- sell, 210, Greece, 37:52. , CAMDEN, N. J.—Stanley Pinto, Ravenna, Neb,, threw Wong Bock Cheung, Chicago, 22:52. MANGRUM CLINGS TO HIS SLIGHT MARGIN IN CALIENTE MELEE L (United Press Leased Wire) GUA CALIENTE), Jan. 13.—Ray Mangrum, young Texas professional, clung, to a two-stroke lead when the $7600 Agua Callente open championship swung into the semi-final round today. The Waco 22*ye$r-old stroked par on even terms yesterday to maintain his mastery over the field, established in the opening round when he buffeted a high wind to card a brilliant 69. Mangrum's 72 gave him a score of 141. Paul Runyon, young Westchester, N. Y., hireling, hopped into second place by shooting the most brilliant game of the day to match Mangrum's starting round of 69. This folded to a 74 gave him a 143. Faltering after an opening round of 70, Archie Hambrick, Zanesville, Ohio, hopeful, took a 74 yesterday and dropped from second to third •place with a 144. Staging an uphill fight to over* take the youthful pace-setters, tho field of veterans, led by Craig Wood and Leo Die gel, recovered their akIH yesterday to undershoot par but still remained five strokes out of first place. h Wood, leading money player of the ^Pacific coast season, carried a 71 alone •with Tony Manero, while Dlogel, tho homo pro, shot a 70. Tho scores, giving the trio a 146, bracketed them In fourth place. * Smith Drops Horton Smith dropped from third to fifth place when he "blew up," taking: a 76. His score" of 147 matched Olln Dutra, Abe and Al Esplnosa and John Perelli. Of this group, Abe Esplnosa showed the best recovery from the devastating: opening round. The Chicago pro clipped a stroke from par to add to his 77. On the other hand, his Akron brother, could do no better than 75. Fred Morrison defending: champion, was far down the list In the 151 score class. Morrison, after'opening with a 75, % was in even poorer form yesterday, taking a 76 and eliminating himself from the running. Mangrum started poorly on his sec- ontf round by taking a seven on the par 5 No. 1 hole. He needed three putts. He recovered Immediately, however, and scored a pair of birdies before reaching the turn. Second Round Scores 141—Ray Mangrum, Los Angeles. 143—Paul Runyon, New York. 144—Archie Hambrick, Zanesvllle. Ohio. 146—Leo Dlegel, Agua Callente; Craig Wood, Deal, N. J.; Tony Manero, New York. 145—Abe Bspinosa. Chicago; Horton Smith, New York; OHn Dutra, Long Beach, Cnlif.;-John Perelli, San Francisco; Al Esplnosa, Akron, Ohio. 148—"Willie Goggln, San Francisco; Eddie Loos, Chicago; Dick Metz, Deal, N. J. 149—John McHugh, San Diego; Willie Hunter, Los Angeles; Harold Thompson, GlencaJe (S); Harry Cooper", Chicago; Charlie Guest, Deal, N. J. 150—Louis Nevi, San Francisco; Ralph Guldahl, St. Louis; George von Elm, Los Angeles; Ky Lafoon, Denver; DaJas Jeffers, Santa Ana, Calif. 151—Orville White, St. Louis; John Dawson, Chicago (X); Frank Walsh, Los Angeles; Mary Fry, San Francisco; Fred Morrison, Altadena; Johnny Rogers, Denver. ' 152—MacDonald Smith, Nashville; Al Kreuger, Denver; Nell White, Los Angeles (X). v Beer's Score 153—Chet Beer, Bakersfleld; Ted Longworth, Texarkana, Texas; Babe McHugh, San Diego; George Martin, El Centra; Morlte Dutra, Detroit; Guy Paulsen, Ft. Wayne, Jnd.; Lee Bol- stnd (X), Minneapolis, Minn. 154—Jim Thomson, Colorado Springs; Bob Sweeney, England (X); Joe Fer- rahdo, San Francisco; Larry Gleason, Long Beach; Dewey Longworth, Oakland. POLO STAR VISITS CALIFORNIA POLO STARS TRAIN FOR SPAY CLASH (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 13.— Eric Pedley and Elmer J. Boeseke, Jr., two of the nation's leading polo stars, sent their respective teams through workouts today In preparation for a clash Sunday at Midwick Country Club. Cecil Smith, who rates one higher than. Pedley and Boes«ke with a nine- goal classification, also may play in the match If he recovers from Influenza. The match originally was scheduled between Smith's agffregation of Texas stars, Including Rube Williams, Earl Shaw and J. R. Gilmore, and a Midwick team, but was postponed because of the captain's illness. Boeseke will bo making his first appearance since his return from South America, where he led an American team to an International victory over tho Argentines. Both he und Fedley will be playing at No. 3. ill II 'f&tt m mmmm **/• -X'X-.v, v ,v .•..•, x -.m $£$$& $:; : >:; ;y*%v.* v- • •:•:-«i*/-*-*••'••— •- " PROBE ALLEGED DOPING OF MEN N If K RAGES Use of Oxygen Has Only Mental Effect Claim of Medical Men Erie Tyrell-Martin (right), noted British high goal artist, Is keeping us> on his game while wintering at Del Monte, preparing for the Pacific Coast High Goal Handicap In March. With him Is Paul Wlnslow. m __^_ m __ m — __•_•__•__• .^ M _,_^ ._. , — __, , ,__, , ^ . _ _. _. . . Basketeers of Shatter Are Facing Crowded Week-End ABANDONED FOR YEAR S HAFTER, Jan. 13.—Shafter's ca- sabn, camp is'preparing for a hard week-end; Tonight, all three of tho local aggregations, classed as A, B and C teams, engage the cage squads of Taft high. These teams are reported to be up to their usual par, a fact which has added impetus to practice sessions on the local court. Tomorrow night sees the Cardinal teams again in action. The scene has shifted, being now In the spacious) Wasco gymnasium, but the action Is still there. Wasco and Shafter will vie for places in their league. Wasco Is given the edge, at least as far as report, by taking under Its wing many of the former Ughtwelghts with championship experience. At tho opening Jump, the following Shafter men will be seen on the floor, according to Bob Gates, coach of the heavyweights: Mettler and Annls, forwards; Schnaidt, center; A. Peters and Junzen, guards. E. J. Peery's lightweights expect to engage In the real battle of the evening. Coach Peery will start the following men: Kay Mettler and K. Alvarado, forwards; D. Ann IB, center; W. Johnson and J. Schultz, guards. Coach Jim Wilson, flyweight men- (Associated Press Leased Wire) ANN ARBOR, Mich., Jan. 13.•**• Matt Mann, coach of University of Michigan's national collegiate championship swimming team, today announced a "war against doping^' of amateur swimmers, such as, he'said, "was done by the Japanese in the 1932 Olympic games." Mann said it is established that "oxygen or some stimulant" was administered" to Japanese swimmers within JO minutes of the time they entered the water for finals of tho races nt LOB Angeles last summer. Japanese men won five of the six luces. Their victorieti generally were credited to a new Nlpponene stroke for the free style, but Mann pointed out that they also won the back- &troko and brenststroke oventB, nnd that tholr times were considerably better than In trials for places on Japan's,team. Robert Klphuth of Ynle, coach of the United States Olympic Hwlmminfr team, and Coach Mann are acting as a subcommittee of tht> National Collegiate Athletic ARftoefatlon swimming committee to report on alleged "doping" at the committee's next meetlnff March 24^ ami 25 at New Haven, Conn. Mann nald weHtern conference swimming coaches have ruled against administering oxypen to swimmers, "to forestall the danger of the practice spreading in this country." A similar rule will be sought In the N. C. A., he said. Psychological Only University of Michigan medical men said administering oxynren Just befora a rnce would not produce greater speed "except powsibly by the effeot on the minds of the athletes." Doctor Frank Lynam, physician of tho Athletic department, said any physical effect "would last only for a breath or two If at all." Doctor L/oulH H. Newburgh, profeH- sor of clinical Investigation In Internal medicine, said administering oxygen "would do no good and might harm the athlete." Coach Mann said giving Oxygen "or nny dope" should be prevented, '^-because' It is unethical, -regdrdleas of harmful effects." U; S. Net Men Win Three More Tilts . (Associated Press Leased Wire) SYDNEY, Australia, Jan. 13.— The United States won three matches today In the tennis series with Australia, to take a lead of 5-3 with one more day to play. Wilmer Allison, suffering from an attack of Influenza, conceded his match to Jack Crawford. Ellsworth Vines, Jr., United States and Wimbledon champion, defeated Australia's No. 2 star, H. O. Hopman, 6-3, 0-3, Keith Gledhill won from A. Quilt, 6-4, 7-B, and Alll/on and John Van Kyn, Davis cup doubles pair, defeated Qulst and Vivian McGrath, <G-4, 6-3, C-8. • OPEN GOLF COURSE AUGUSTA, Ga., Jan. 13. (U. P.)— /The Augusta National Golf Club, Robert Tyre Jones, president, was "opened" here today without formal ceremony in the presence of prominent sportsmen from all parts of the country. The club course actually has a nineteenth hole to bo used in playoffs. The establishment Is devoted entirely to golf. (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 13.—Striking one of its most damaging blows to American amateur athletics, tho depression has swept the colorful Poughkeepsle regatta from the Hudson In 1933. Stewards of the Intercollegiate Rowing AHSociatlon voted to abandon this college crew classic in June for economic reasons, posting the first cancelatlon since the event's Inception In 1895 excepting In the "World "War period. . The stewards hoped that the race might bo resumed In 1934. It was not. the expense connected with the regatta Itself, about $60,000, that caused postponement, but costs during months of training which must precede a four-mile race, ranging for various Institutions from $20,000 to $70,000. Dutch Ruether Is Going the Rounds (United Press Leased Wire) OAKLAND. Jan. 13. — Walter "Dutch" Ruether, whose pitching aided Cincinnati to win the 1919 world series from the Chicago White Sox, today -was more than "half way around" the Pacific coast League. Ruether was released shortly before Christmas by the Mission Reds. To day he was signed by Oakland, the fifth Coast League club he has boon a member of. heavyweight and lightweight games f tor, starts a practically novice team: aro concerned. Last year, the A and B hosts won tho valley championship for their class of schools. Although all of the heavyweight stars have graduated, the team has pained, from E, Schultz and Bartell, forwards; Voth, center; Koop and Martin, guards. It is expected by those who know that Saturday evening's games will bo Shafter's hardest. f CAGE SCORES (United Press Leased Wire) Florida, 33; Georgia, 32. Geneva, 41; Waynecbura, 25. * Gallaudet, 11; Virginia, 42. Marquette, 32; Mich. State, 28. Duke, 28; Maryland, 30. Nebraska Wesleyan, 38; York r 22. So. Western (La.), 23; C«nt., 30. Tulsa, 33; Drury, 16. Fala (Mex. Cy.), 32; Wichita U., 47. Okla, Baptists, 25; Okla. Cy. U., 40. Texas Chr., 24; N. Texas Tchrs,, 20. Panh. A. and M., 34; Artia. Col., 17. Whitman, 43; Qonzaga, 33. Lewlston Nor., 32; E. Ore. Nor., 38. Fruitvale Cagers Take on Rosedale FRUITVALE, Jan. 13.—The first basketball game of the season, a practice tilt, will be held at the Fruitvale School this afternoon. Rosedale will furnish the opposition and a good game is expected. The boys have been practicing faithfully and the trustees have had the court put In excellent condition. Following aro the lineups: Fruitvale, center, Eugene Grjf fin; right forward, Eldon Kizzlar; left forward, Frank Nutt; right guard, Victor Heler; left guard, Allan Ball; substitutes, Chester Royce, Daniel Domlnguez, Richard Orton and Clarence Rea, Rosedale, center, Milton Weller; right forward. Floyd Edwards; left forward, Lloyd Edwards; right guard, Daniel Bartel; left guard, Elmer Williams; substitutes, Edwin Bartel, David Bartel and Jake Nord. Coast Teams Open Basket Conference LOS ANGELKS, Jan. 13.—U. S. C, and Stanford basketball squads will pry tho lid off the Pacific Coast Conference season tonight when they collide at Olympic auditorium. The Trojan offense Is built around Jerry Nemer, a forward and high scoring ace last year, and Lee Guttero, sophomore center. "With victories over nine tearrm during tho practice season to their credit, Sam Barry's men rated as favorites. A second game will be played tomorrow night. HUAT VS. TIEKEN HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 13. (U. P.)— Eugene Huat, Frenchman, who made an imposing showing in a Los Angeles ring several weeks ago, will make his second southern California appearance tonight when he meets Joo Tleken, Japanese bantamweight, at Hollywood Legion stadium. The fight Is scheduled for 10 rounds. Coast Crew Race Im Dates Announced (United Press Leased Wire) BERKELEY, Jan. 13.—Dates for the two major Pacific coast Intercollegiate regattas this spring were announced today by W. W. Monahan, graduate manager of the University of California. The California'-Washington regatta •will be rowed on the Oakland Estuary April 3. Varsity, junior varsity and freshman crews will compete. The sprint regatta at Longr Beach between eights of Washington, California and U. C. L. A. will bo held April 15. Walker and Golden Beaten in Tourney (Associated Press Leased Wire) MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 13.-— Cyril Walker of New York and his teammate, John Golden of Noroton, Conn., pro-tournament favorites to win the annual- pro-pro team competition of the Miami Country 'Club, have been forced out in the quarter-finals by Herman Rama and Walter Bourne. Ralph Stonehouse of Indianapolis and Karl Howell of Miami were matched with llama and Bourno In today's eeml-flnal. Jim Murtuccl of ilbon Craiu John Bouse Hasmann of B7 CHKSTT.n nOHTON GOLF'S anKATKBT TK\CHKn (Copyrlfht Juhn F, Dllle Co.) on Its forward S16W and faced Eddie Tetcrboro, N. J., of Akron, Ohio, of Chicago and Cleveland today. SHAFTER VS. TAFT TAFT, Jan. 13.—Shafter Union High cagers will meet the Taft High teams here tonight, and are given a good chance of taking all three games. Shnfter won the A and B contests against Marlcopa In their opening league games, and only dropped the C game when their star forward, Schultz \vaa forced out of tho game, due to an injury. Since the recoil, or spring-back action of the club, starts the clubhead journey, and slnco your hand, wrist and arm muscles, now not taxed by the rigidity of a regular golf club, aro able to flow with tho club, and since It at once becomes apparent to you that to urge or press this soft- shafted golf club would bo worse thnri useless, what happens, when you swing your "33" Is that' tho clubhead really swings without the usual Interference from you. Tho basic value of the limber shafted, home-made device Is that It lets you awing -without interfering with yourself, which Is precisely what you do In your ordinary efforts with golf clubs. So you find that In the forward .swing tho club- hend, at no stage pressed or hurried by your exertions, attains a terrific velocity. It does this because now It gets full acceleration, un acceleration, In fact, which constantly and in measured, unchanging degree, continues throughout the down action. Tho club- head penetrates the ball urea with maximum spefid, and It IB this speed of action that does the hitting—not you; It's visible to you now how and why "the olubhend hits." NOTE: Mr. Horton now haa perfected a complete service for readers of this newspaper. Ho haa free Instruction material to meet any golfing difficulty. Write Mr. Horton, care National Newspaper Service, 326 W. Madison, 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-cent stamp. HAPPY END RING ECHOES (Associated Press Leaned Wire) GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.—Wea- Uy Rnmey, Grand Rapl<ls, out- pointed Tony Herrtra, Chicago, (10); Churck Woods, Detroit, out- pointed Bud Jones, Elkhart, Ind., (5); Jo« Alvapp^o, Chicago, out- pointed Heinle Smld, Grand Rapids, (4). While the victorious Trojans weft- shaking hands with well-wisher* after the Pitt-Southern California Rose Bowl game, Ted Dalley, left end on the losing Panther squad, was,, shaking a mean foot on the dance floor with one of the prettiest gals In Hollywood. He Is shown enjoying himself very much with his arms around Lona Andre, film player, during a dance given the Panthers after the game. DRILLERS READY TO HIS ME MEET SELMA With tho Driller varsity In complete readiness for Its first home game • of the season, to bo plnyed with flelma High's Class A quintet here tomorrow evening, attention was centered to u greater extent on tho reserve teams of the Bukersflcld squad In practice lust night. Strangely enough, under clone Innpoctlon, tho third team proved to bo the second best aggregation. During a brief scrimmage, the "third" team, including Young and Bell,-forwrirdfl; "Walte, center, ami Pollock uml Uren, guardn, defeated the "second" team, made up by Went full and O'Brien, forwards; Ileher, contor, nnd Jameson and Ellis, guards. Tho secret of the third stringers' success seemed to be In that, though lacking 1 In stature, they covered tho court at a faster clip and kept tho ball away from the lengthier boys of tho second string 1 . At any rate, It's pretty hard to tell now which team Is second and which Is third In tho Driller camp. The find of tho evening proved to be Neal Walte, third string center, who scored more than all of the rest of the players put together. Waito Is n junior, and though he may see little varsity action thin season, he promises well for next year. A ! Nash Casrers Trim Taft Jaysee Five TAFT. Jan. 13.—Oail Krlsher's Nash basketball team defeated the Taft Junior Collopro five, 2U to 22, In'tho local gym. Tho game was fast and well played, but became a bit rough nenr the end when George Hall of tho Nanh and Itabe Lyle of tho J. C. squad were ejected from the game for rough- Ing. Toppinl, star forward for the Nnah, wan romoved in the third quarter, due to fi nose Injury. Saturday night, the Nash will play the fast Cross-in-the-Box team from Corcoran In the local gym at 8:30 o'clock. Last year the Corcoran team was defeated In the finals for tho valley championship by tho DInuba Run- maids, who had defeated tho Nnnh tonm the previous night. Corcoran has been undefeated this year, while the Nash record IH also unmarred, Wasco and Shafter Hoop Teams Ready WASCO, Jan. 13.—A basketball game between Shafter High School and Wasco High School IH scheduled to take place Saturday evening at tho frymnaslmii of tho Wasco High School at 7 o'clock. Much intercut Is being expressed In the outcome of tho game and a largo audience IH expected to bo present. The pamo IH being played h':r« on account of tho weather UH tho rrame was to have boon played at Hhnfter. Admission fees nro to be. adults 25 cents and rhlldron 10 re CAMPBELL AND HUNT WIN TILTS THROUGH DECISIVE KNOCKOUTS n I b I MPERTURBABLE as a graven image of Sitting Bull, Battling Slki, thd Arizona Indian, stolidly absorbed the boat that was In Georgte Akes' flailing flats, holding the fighting Greek to a draw In the six-round main event of the boxing card at the Granada theater here last night. Round after round the Bakersfleld boy blasted away at Slki savagely, but he might as well have been poking at the "great stone face" with the fuzzy end of a bass drum stick. The Indian took them all and finished stronger than he started. It was a good draw, the only one on the card that presented plenty of action all the way through, and came in sharp contrast to the seml-windup, In which Jack Campbell frof Los Angeles flattened -Eddie Nolden, Delano's dark boy, early Itt the llrst round. The Granada was well packed for the first fights In the new location, and the customers enjoyed the comfortable seats and -warmth of the theater, as well as a good liheup of fighters. Akes started fast and had a slight edge over Slki in the early rounds. Slki, partly off balance, ran Into ono of the Greek's jabs in the first round and sat down abruptly, but was on his feet again without a count. Ho evened the score on that count by dropping Akes to hla knees with a flurry of blows Just as tho gong sounded ending the sixth round. Blow for Blow Tho rest of the time Ihe boys wer« on their feet, boxing cleverly and giving blow for blow. Akes was the more aggressive, while Slki covered up well, rocked easily against the ropes and now nnd then lashed out with a left that Jolted the Greek considerably. Slkl's best round was the last. Like In every other round, Akes came out with a rush, but his gloves bounced off tho Indian's head with no apparent effect. Then "Sitting Bull" got up on hie hind legs and went to work. His left had Akea' face red before the close of the round, and It wasn't any sofa pillow punch that finally dropped the Greek. , Kddie Nolden was substituted for Sailor Waller, who was laid up with an Injured foot, against Campbell in the semi-windup. The fight started fast and ended faster, In the first round. Nolden Kayoed Nolden was all over Campbell from the opening gong, beating a tatoo on tho LOH Angeles boy's Jaw, and It seemed only a matter of'tlme until h* would get In a deciding punch. But he miscalculated the quantity of high explosive locked up In Campbell's glove- and prot his unprotected mldsectlon In the way of a short but whole-hearted Jab. The negro slumped down on his stomach under the ropes and took the count. n _ ^_ ^. _ Wallace Hunt;!'tho 300--pound Swede from down south, had little trouble In dlaposlnff of John LaMarr, Bakerafield. Hunt wound things up In two of the scheduled six rounds, though the decision wasn't given until after the slff* nal had come to start the third. Hunt's vicious right had LaMarr down on tho floor throe times In the first round, once for a count of eight, and twice more in the second. Bobblo Barr, Bakersfiwld featherweight, made a fighting finish to got tho decision over Stafford McCoy, the eclipsed Irishman from Los Angeles, In a four-round preliminary. McCoy, plenty .fast with his mitts, outpointed Barr through tho first three rounds and at times had him seriously worried. Bobbie kept his right cocked for action all the tlmo, however, and let It RO In the final round with drastic results. Scores Knockdown The negro's head was a hard tar- Bret, but Barr connected two or three times -with telling punches and once (United Press Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 13.—It might be a Jinx Friday tho thirteenth to some folk but to Tommy Paul, of Buffalo, it is the day ho'll defend his featherweight boxing championship against southpaw Froddle Miller, of Cincinnati, at the Chicago stadium In a 10- round bout. Paul carries tho title of National Boxing Association territory, having won It last May 26. Tonight he will defend it for the first tlmo, Just 13 days before expiration of tho tlmo limit «et by tho N. B. A. The wise lads along tho fistic rlalto, after a week of Indecision, have watched Tommy work out and they have made him a 6 to G favorite to drub the tough little puncher from Ohio. Miller took two decisions In three' fights with Paul before tho Buffalo youth won the championship. In the 10-round seml-wlndup, Martin LevandowBki, Grand'Rapids, and JameH J. Braddock, Jersey, meet. They aro short on science and long on punching prowess. A new Filipino star, Vftrlas Milling, goes In an eight-round scuffle with Johnny Pena, New York featherweight, who was the runner-up to Paul In tho Detroit tournament. Bobby Echeverra; Schuller Leading (United Press Leafed Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 13.—Bobby Echevejra and Irvine Schuller jumped Into tho lead In tho six-day bicycle race early today as the campaign touched tho 100-hour mark. Known as the "baby team," Echeverra and Schuller passed Al Grenda and Eddie Testa with 178 sprint points although both teams were- tied In' mileugo standings. Grenda and Testa had 103 points. Each had toured 1246 miles. The rnce became a wide-open affair when Willy Rabel, who with his partner, Henry O'Brien, had paced the field from the outset, was Injured ^ln a collision and forced to retire. After cycling solo for hours to maintain his leadership, O'Brien finally roteamed with Alvln Rivera and slipped to sixth position in the standings with OH points. Holding third position was the team of Schmldt-Antrobus with 147 points. They wore nearly a mile behind tho leaders. Taft Letter Club Will Raise Funds TAFT, Juno 13.—A follies and a pay assembly will be hold In the near future by tho Block "T" Society of Taft Hlffh School, It was decided at a business meeting held yesterday. The funds raised will be used for Initiations which tulco place during: tho ycnr. Vern Mullen outlined a basketball program In which the physical education classen will participate in noon games under the direct supervision of the Diode "T." The Kames, which will start at 1^:20, will be free. Tho physical education class which wins the tournament will be given a theater party. Whether Wing "W will bo transferable to Block "Ts" wa.s discussed and the motion, which wa« put in the form of an amendment to the constitution, was carried by an unanimous votft. CARNERA VS. SCHAAF NEW YORK, Jan. 13. (U. P.) — Prlmo Camera, Italian heavyweight, and Ernie Schaaf of Boston, were to sign today for a 10-round bout at Madison Square Garden, probably on February 10. The winner probably will meet Jack Sharkey for the heavyweight championship In June. Radio Service Witha BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. A wails Fate By PHIL NOWLAN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS AUTOMOBILE GLASS UIUd while ytu wait. Oomtlett itt«k and M«l»m«nf. Uwttt prim, Gl»»» f»r all puritMi. Trlbble Glavt and Mirror Works (000 Nlnitetnth StrWt Ph«n« 3I4 rormar Ueatlen Bakerifl«ld Glut Campany 1UBB TW6S> LOCKED M6 MlUe? »os new A CCU-- PCALW DtOtfY UAVC A ID GET our or THESE WrtU KAWB AMD ARDAUC- I WOW OCR AWOVOO CAW 160E9S- VOUAT UAO to WIL.MA U 6ET WORD UP TO OOWO* OUT AMO A*DAI- A OOMT MCIP THIS 19 TW6V AMD WORKS / WIIU HAD THEM JAH.KD tk> DQMI2 MV MFC COPYRIGHT JOHN BEG. U.S. PA. OF G-R-- BE CONTINUED dropped him to the canvas in his final drive. Barr also scored a knockdown over McCoy in the opening round. Roy Harris, another Delano boy, was overmatched against Joe Fernandez, Bakersfield veteran, and though he put up a game battle, Fernandez finished him In the second. Fernandez started working- on Harris' face with left Jabs in the first round, cutting* htm up considerably, and the referee stopped the fight after a knockdown in the second canto. f Max Baer Dodges Process Servers OAKLAND, Jan. 13. — Max Baer, known In tho fight ring as the "Livermore Butcher Boy," was playing hide and seek today with process servers. Pretty Miss Olive Beck, 20, Livermore waitress, Tuesday sued the young? heavyweight for 5260,000 breach of promise, alleging that he broke a two-year engagement with her when he married Dorothy Dunbar Wells Baer, divorcee and former actress, lost July 8. Up to today, process servers had been unable to find Baer to serve- pnpors In tho suit, RANGERS WIN HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 13. (U, P.)— Don Cummlngs made a one-man attack on tho Hollywood goal last night to lead Iho San FranciBco Hangers to a 4-3 victory In u California Professional League hock«*y match. on u xcellent I Speci PAINTS 10 colors I. 93c u eed I to halt Roof Coatl I I. 60o I Kalsoml I tin* •an tav* you nonty ntt. Cnamtli ree I $2.49 ,19 •ur ten alt to i* Varnithot. very United Iron Metal Av« 1441 Prichard Automo Service 2308 Chester Avan bile motor turuui points MM!". »Ulft| ropilrs

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