The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 14, 1933 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 14, 1933
Page 9
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALlPORNIAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1933 SPORTS Earnshaw, Simmons Talk Arouses Ire of Magnates (Attoctatct JPr«M I/eased Wtre) C HICAGO, Jan. 14.—President Will Harrtdge's sweot dream of a tight fitting American tieague race In one IB becoming a nightmare with a pair of high-priced players In the goblin role. Vo sooner had the American League chief Issued his annual good will statement In which he predicted a sizzling pennant fight than George Earnshaw and Al Simmons came up wiyi flabbergasting forecasts of a one- team race. "Those Yankees should be 25 games In front of the field by the last of July," Simmons advised a startled newspaper reporter at Milwaukee where he Is getting ready to supply base hits for the White Sox. "Who's going to stop 'em?" Now Uncomfortable Simmons' prediction 'promoted an uncomfortable feeling around Amerl- caA league headquarters. His new "White Sox boss, Lou ComiBltey, didn't like It either. Then big George Earnshaw, one of the props of Philadelphia's 1933 pennant hopes, chimed in from Agua Callente, Mexico. "Unless something happens to the Yanks," big George said between golf shots. "It won't be any race after July 4. I don't see anything to stop them unless they split up the club." Henry Plerpont Edwards, the busy American League service secretary, read Karnshaw's prediction and then Simmons'. He ripped up his dope (jhcet.. 'uce. A sad look spread across his "Isn't that great?" he asked. "Hero we are convinced that we are going (o have a good race for the first time- In years and these fellows come out with stories that some other team besides their own is going to win the pennant." Comlskey, riled up completely, arose from his hospital cot, forgot about his reducing campaign, and quickly issued an answer. Strike College Note "It looks like Simmons and Earnshaw have been following the college football coaches too closely," Comls- key said. "It's the game, you know, IP college football for a coach to predict defeat so as to build up overconfidence in the other club. Maybe that's What George 'and Al are'aim- Ing at. Maybe they're just kidding. Anyway, the Yanks are going to have ono terrible time repeating this year. To win in 1932, every member of the doubtful group—Ruth, Lazzerl, Combs and Sewell—had to come through In great style. They did. Well, perhaps they won't do so well this year, and If they don't Joo McCarthy may be In for a lot of trouble. There Isn't any question but what Chicago, Boston, Cleveland and Washington have been strengthened by trades, and If I know Connie Mack, I'll say he will have some good youngsters on hand for the fight." Just the same, Simmons and Earnshaw had better stay out of President Harridge's way for a while. MILLER NEW FEATHER CHAMPION OF WORLD {United Preen Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 14.—Freddie Miller, pug-nosed youngster from Cincinnati, Is the new featherweight champion of the world, in the ring territory Koverned by the National Boxing Association. Before n crowd of 7000 Miller last night- lifted the crown from Tommy Pnuf of Buffalo, who won It last May nnd lost It the first time he elected to put the bauble at stake. They went 10 rounds at the Chicago sta- dturrj. Miller, a southpaw by nature and a puncher by Instinct, had to come from behind to earn the decision of tho referee and ono Judge. The other judge voted for Paul. The United Press score sheet showed five rounds for Paul, three for Miller and two even. After the verdict the crowd vented Its feelings with prolonged booes. Paul tired in the late rounds, while Miller jabbed with his right from a distance and got the better of the milling In close. . James J. Braddock of Jersey City was too smart to bo slugged by Martin Levandowski of Grand Rapids. Braddock took the 10-round decision after a slow battle. Varlos Milling, .Filipino Importation, rfnd Johnny Pena of New York put on the liveliest exhibition of the evening, going eight rounds to a draw. DRILLERS MET SELMA HI HERE 1HISJVENING Griffith Finally Picks His Men for Scoring Combination Vines and Jacobs Are First in National Tennis Ranking N : (United Pren Leased Wire) EW YORK, Jan. 14.—Here are the STATE WELTER TITLE (United Prats Leased Wire) SAN DIEGO, Jan. 14.—Johnny Romero, youthful San Diego Mexican, plnch-hlt his way to the California state welterweight championship last night when he easily outpointed Charlie Cobb In 10 rounds. Romero was substituted at the last minute for Swede Berglund, originally slated to face the tltleholder. The 22-year-old Mexican responded by giving Cobb a thorough lesson in fight- Ing. He scarred the champion with lefts to the head and mlrtsection and In tho fifth round floored him for a no-count. His spirited attack carried him to victory In seven of the ten rounds. Cobb made sporadic attempts to rally. He rushed his younger adversary to tho ropes In tho sixth and seventh heats and again in the tenth. Both fighters weighed 146. Cobb held the welter title since last July when ho vanquished Vearl Whitehead. Johnny Hall, 138, San Bernardino, whipped Alex Hadrian, 142, Detroit, In a hard-fought six rounder. ONLYCirTMAY A FTER wandering the length and •**• breadth of the San Joaquln valley for their earlier games, the Uakerstleld Drillers will stay at homo tonight to entertain a visiting squad of top flight basketeers from Selma High. Coach Griffith has had time to smooth out many of the rough spots that appeared in previous .games, and the Drillers are set to make an Impressive showing In their Initial appearance on the local court. The past woek witnessed many changes In the Bakersfleld lineup as "Orlff" stirred 'em up and shook 'em down, seeking a pair of forwards who could find the basket. He finally decided upon Eyherablde and Quails to Htart as forwards, Beavers at center, and Beatty and Dally, guards. May Hit His Pace Though still short of the pink of condition, Eyherabldo Is gaining speed slowly and almost any night now may be expected to hit the pace that was anticipated earlier in the season. His foot (njury, at least, is a thing of the past. Driller backers are depending heavily upon Quails to continue on a larger scale the offensive work ho was able to do while supposedly playing guard. At Fresno last week Ralph found that k didn't work to try to play both positions. When he went up to shoot, a Fresno man would slip In behind and shoot from hln defensive territory. Th<p'n when he decided to stay back and handle his guarding, there were only two men left who had the faintest conception of where to find the basket, Beatty Und Beavers. All these difficulties, It Is hoped, are wiped out under the new setup. Daily at Guard When Quails moved up to the forward end of the court, there remained a big vacancy at guard that has given Coach Griffith food for thought. Dally, whose chief qualification for the job Is his altitude, was the final choice, nftor several other boys had tried out ot the position. Two Preliminaries The game between the unlimited squads tonight will follow two prellm- and women's singles: Men's Singles 1. Ellsworth Vinos, Jr., Pasadena, California. 2. Wilmer Allison, Austin, Texas. Clifford Sutter, New Orleans. 4. Sydney B. Wood, Jr., Now York. B. Francis X. Shields, New York. fl. Lester R. Stoefen, Los Angeles. 7. Gregory S. Mnngln, Newark, N. J. Keith aiedhlll, Santa Barbara, California. 9. John van Ryn, Philadelphia. 0. David N. Jones, New York. 1. George M. Lott, Jr., Chicago. 2. Prank Parker, New Orleans. 3. Bryan M. Grant, Jr., Atlanta. 4. J. Gilbert Hall, Orange, N. J. 16. Jack Tldball, Los Angeles. Women's Singles 1. Helen Jacobs, Berkeley, Calif. Inarles. quintet Coach Jack Frost's Class C will meet the Methodis church team at 6:45, and the Class 15 team, under the direction of Krnes Dalbom, will take on the junior college reserves at 7:45. 2. Mrs. L. A. Harper, Oakland, Calif. 3. Caroltn Babcoek, Ion Angeles. 4. Mrs, Marjorlo Morrlll Painter, Dedham, Mass. G. Josephine Crulckshank, Santa Ana, California. 0. Virginia Hlllear, Philadelphia. 7. Alice Marble, San Francisco. 8. Mrs. Marjorle Qladman van Ryn, Philadelphia. 9. Virginia Rice, Boston. 10. Marjorle Sachs, Cambridge, Mass. 11. Mary Greet Harris, Kansas City, Missouri. 12. Sarah Palfrey, Brookllne, Mass. 13. Mrs. Dorothy Andrua Burke, Stamford, Conn. 14. Mrs. Mlanne Palfrey Hill, Boston. 15. Mao Ceurvorst, Wichita, Kansas. RENEGADES ARE Jack Lynch, of Taft and Geno Mako, of Los Angeles were ranked first In the Junior singles. DEFEAT FRUITVALE FRUITVALE, Jan. 14.—The first basketball game of the season was played Friday afternoon on the Frult- valo court and resulted In a one-sided victory for Rosedale, the scoro being 28 to 9. The Frultvale boys, however, made u better showing than tho score Indicates when It Is known that they have had no coach and have been working out their plays by themselves. Eldon Klzzlar, right forward, was tho star of the Frultvale team, scoring one free shot and three goals, while the Edwards twins, Lloyd and Floyd, played the best game for the visitors nnd accounted for all their scores. Following the game the members of both teams were served refreshments by tho California Sunshine Club, Frultvale student organization, with Virginia Brace and Eleanor Stanford doing the honors. Following Is the summary and lineup: Frultvale—Eugeno Griffon, center; Eldon Klzzlar, right forward; Frank Nutt, left forward; Victor Heler, right guard; Allan Ball, left guard. Rosedale—Milton Weller, center; Floyd Edwards, right forward; Lloyd Edwards, left forward; Daniel Bartel, right guard; Elmer Williams, left ITS WITH Last night the Washington and Smernon middleweight and lightweight Basketball teams played two fnst ?ames on the Emerson School court that nearly ended In tie scores. Both gnmcs were very Hone nnd showed the teams to bo much better on defense than on offenso. Although both teams had plenty of shots at tbn baskets, none of tho players seemed able to ring up any goals. Most of the points were made through free throws. Tho good wportsmanshlp of all players was tho outstanding feature of both games. The Washington mlddlewelghts won thelt* game as Gordon, Washington center, sank a free shot to make the score 6-5 near the end of tho gnme. The lightweight gftme wan 'forced to an extra period during which Kazuo Otanl, Emerson running guard, dropped In tlie eXtrn point to make the scoro fi-S In favor of Emerson. Friday evening the Emerson heavyweight Journeyed to Washington to complete the series. By CHESTER HOKTON GOLF'S GREATEST TEACHER (Copyright John F. Dllle Co.) Some of you, If you missed the be- (Assoclated Frets Lcqscd Wire) SAX FRANCISCO, Jan. 14.—Hold- Ing that only the courts could abrogate a contract, Attorney-General U. S. Webb has Informed J. M. Genshlea, secretary of the state athletic commission, that he had no authority to withhold a share of the earnings of Joseph Roth of New York as manager of Eddie Murdock, prize fighter. Binning of these suggestions regard- j Murclock had asked the commission Ing the "33" club, | to no i(j up Roth's share of the profits TH£ flfift may not know what! 0 ( t ) 10 fighter's last two ring appear- ("Wmppy the "33" is, so here goes once more as to. how you get It. You make It yourself. Just get hold of an old golf iron head, no matter what Its vintage. Then whack a limb off a tree, or got an old buggy whip, which may be hard to do In these days of gasoline, or connect with a suitable length of stiff, heavy wire. Then _ iittuqh your club- head to either of these, In golf club fashion, and you'll have your "33." We named the clubthut in honor of the new year. Hake ono for yourself, because, unless you play t'olf in the 70s, you need It more than anything else you could get. I know already that thousands of them have been madu'because the first peeps of enthUKlamn for it have begun to reach me. This voslltent club; supplying In Its sfiaft the give that Is lacking in your muscles, will teach you the Blx essential cxertlonn of the swing, as wo liilvu dlHouH-sed them this week. So utart Ifl3:i with a home-made "33" and It'll tiaeh you more good golf than you could bring your way In any other way that I know of. The "38" Is your ne*t utfo In golf! Note.—Mr. Horton has perfected a complete service for readers of this newspaper. He hai free Instruction .material to meet any golfing difficulty. Write Mr. Horton, care National Newspaper Service, 326 W. Madison otreet, 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. unco earnings on the ground the manager had promised to net the fighter $1500 a year and had not done BO. Webb held that the commission not only had no authority to revoke the contract but said It apparently had Insufficient evidence upon which to suspend Roth. POLO FINALS LOS ANGELES, Jan. 14. (U. P.) — The Riviera Greyhounds and Santa 1 Barbara Greens will decide the Pacific coast eight-goal polo championship tomorrow -ftt the Upllfters Club. Tho Greyhounds, paced by Johnny Brandels, charged their way Into the tournament finals yesterday by trouncing the Santa Barbara Reds, 11 to 3. Brandels scored five goals In the uneven match. Alec five-goal man, registered team's points. Bullock, ull his ON THE MAT Substitutions — Frultvale, Richard Orton for Allan Ball; Rosedale, Ed Bartell for Daniel Bnrtel. Free shots —Frultvale, 1; Rosedale, 2. Goals— Frultvale, •!: Hosedale, 18. Referee, Frank Corwln. Fruitvale'n next game -will probably be against Rio Bravo, although a defl' nlte date has not been set. TAFT*~ DEFEATJAFTERITES (Special to 'fhe Californian) TAFT, Jan. 14.—Contrary to expectations, Taft's three high school basketball teams defeated three hoop aggregations from Shafter at the Taft Union High School auditorium last night. A packed houwe saw Taft upset the "dope" completely and win easily over tho opponents. Taft's first, or "A" team, beat their opponents 30-27. The second, or "B" team, of this city trimmed the terltes 27-13, and the third, or "C" team, vanquished the visitors 29-16. CAGE SCORES Defeat of Last Year Is Rankling Peterson's Husky Players HB Bakersflold Junior College Renegades have a big Bcoro to settle and a small chance to do It. That's tho way matters stood ns Coach'Basil Peterson's quintet prepared to meet the University ot California freshmen In Oakland auditorium tonight. The Ronegade- Krosh tilt was scheduled us u preliminary to the Pacific Coast conference game between TJ. C. and U. C. L. A. varsities. Just about a year ago Coach Peterson led his junior college squad on a similar excursion tn his alma mater. And what his "mater'.s" freshmen did to th" Tlenegndes was something tn rankle In tho heart of "Bip Pete," who used to bo a star forward and center on tho Borkeley varsity. Turning Point That game, with the Bnkersfleld team marked tho turning point In the Hoar Cubs' career last season. Up to tho time of tho Rencgarlo Invasion, they had been playing sloppy ball, and the nlpht before their K'lmo tho Bak- oisfleld boys watrhed the Frosh lose n game to a high school team. The next nlffbt the worm turned, and the Renegades were In tho way when ho started In tho opposite direction. Tho scoro was approximately 50 to 25. The l-'rosh continued through tho rest of the season bowling over all opposition In the same manner. The 1933 Edition Tonight the 1933 edition .of tho Renegades will attempt to wipe out the memory of that memorable occasion. They are banking on a stout defense and an uncertain but occasionally brll- llnnt uffonse to turn tho trick. One advantage, that tho Frosh hud lust year nlay not loom no prominently tonight. That Is In height. Coach Peterson's starting lineup, Barrett nnd Haworth, forwards; Benton, center, and Ilnwltlns and I'urtle,, guards, should at least bo al>l« to get CRAIG WOOD FIGHTS WAY TO TOP IN HOT LAST MINUTE DRIVE By GEORGE H. BEALE Unltnd Pren Stuff Corrfipondftlt A GUA. CAL1ENTE, Jan. 14.—Fighting his way up from the ranks after -'"*-a dtaastroufl first, round, bip; Craig Wood, Now Jersey professional, was within sight todny of his fourth Pacific coast golf championship of the winter season. Wood entered the final round of the $7500 Agua Callcnto open tournament In a tlu with Paul Runyon of Westchester, N. Y., with a B4-holo score of 217. He regained his position as favorite to capture the season's richest prize by shooting a par-wrecking 71 yes- terdny. This matched the scoro of his second round and was four strokes under play on the opening day when high winds played havoc with his usual rifle-shot drives. | New Course Will Be Opened Here for Public Golf | The Highland Park golf course, located one-quarter of a mile east of the Highland Park store, will be opened to the general public Sundny, January 15, according to announcement today. A green* fee of 35 centi will be charged. Formerly known as the Standard course, the fairways and greens of the old course have been highly Improved and should prove an attraction to Bakersfield golfers this spring. (Associated Press Leased Wire) PHILADELPHIA.—Jim Londos, 200, Greece, threw Ernie Dusek, 217, Omaha, 49:48. BOSTON.—Henri Deglane, 230, France, defeated Qus Sonntnberg, 215, Boston, two out of three falls (Deglane 7:07; Sonnenberg 2:25; Deglan* 12:37). TROY CAQERS WIN LOS ANGELES, Jan. 14. (A. P.)— The University of Southern California's Trojans opened their Coast Conference basketball season with a victory over Stanford, 30 to 25, here last night. The Trojans trailed 20 to 13 at the half, but In tho second period they completely reversed form. Jerry Nemer, Trojan forward, was high point man, scoring 16 points. (Associated Press Leased Wire) Boston, 29; Yale, 42. Pitt, 25; Duquesoe, 26. W. and J., 20; Carnegie Tech, 31. Western Maryland, 32; Bucknell, 19. Miami, 27; Ohio U., 47. Wash. (Ch»trtn), 20; Jhns Hpkns, 23. Florida, 36;. Clemson, 28. Heidelberg, 35; Toledo, 31. Virginia Poly, 26; N. Carolina, 58. Maryland, 29; Va. MM. Inst., 30. Tulane, 21; Vanderbilt, 35. La. State, 37; Mississippi U., 40. So. W. La., 24; Louisiana Tech, 46. W. S. of Kalamazoo, 32; De Paul, 36. III. Wosleyan, 41; III. College, 31. South Dakota, 19; North Dakota, 34. Cr«lghton, 20; Drake, 23. Klrksv., Mo., T. 23; Maryv., T., 28. Tulaa, 44; Missouri Mines, 22. Missouri Valley, 45; Kemper, 29. Pals (Mex. City), 25; Bethany, 38. Neb. Wesleyan, 37; Kan. Wes., 32. Arkansas, 28; Texas, 36. Austin Col., 32; Howard Payne, 48. Denver, 28; Colorado College, 40. Col. Teachers, 24; Wyoming, 43. Western State, 28; Colorado, 33. Mont. Mines, 39; Idaho U. S. B., 65. Utah, 27; Brlgham Young, 40. Mont. State, 35; Utah State, 42. * N. M, Agglas, 41; N. M. Mines, 16. Mont, Normal, 40; Billing Poly, 39. Idaho, 27; Washington, 70. New Mexico, 32; Arir. Teach«r«, 22. U. C. L. A., 37; California, 40. MelJI (Japan), 19; Montana, 67. Pacific, 37; Columbia, 23. Willamette, 26; Llnfleld, 21. Lewlston Normal, 46; E. Ore Nor. 20. up Into tho Kamo strata of air. JEBY KAYOES (Associated Pi-ess Leased Wire.) WAS TO BE FRAMED (United I'ress Leaned Wire) OAKLAND, Calif., .Tnn. 14.—A 17- year-old Oakland girl declared today that she bad been forced to siRn a (statement setting forth that she had been urged to "compromise" Max liner for tho purpose of breaking up his marriage to Dorothy TUmlmr Wells. Thf> dlsoloBiiro of Mlsw Glnmo Hughes, 17, wim revealed while process servers tried to locate Baer, heavyweight boxer, who. IK faced with (i J2f)0,000 breach of promise suit, filed by Ollvo Beck, 20, l.lvermore waitress. Mls.i Hughes sold sh« was "high pressured" Into FlgnlnK the stntoment during an Interview with Mrs. liner at Hie home of the boxer's father, Jamb Haisr, In Onklnnd. "I was weak nnd exhausted from lack of sleep nnd food and from worry," she said. "I signed something." The statement , said she was approached by a "short, dark man" last August and asked to enter tho homo of Max Boer for tho purpose of compromising him. "I was approached by «. man," sho NEW YORK, Jan. 14.—Ben Joby, admitted, "but tho rest of the stnto- durable PJtist Kldo Ht.-brow, tnilny held ment Is false." ono leg on tlui disputed middleweight championship of tho world. ,T(-liy stopped Frnnkle BattnpHa of Winnipeg in the twelfth round of a Id-round match In Madison Square Cinnfon last night and earned official] championship recognition from the | New York State Athletic Commission, Ills title claim, however, Is far from clear for Marcel Thll of Franco Is recognized as 100-pound tltleholder by tho National Boxing Association. Bnttnglla, who had knocked out Jeby In n single round In an earlier bout, had llttln or no chance with the, Now Yorker last night. Jeby floored him with a terrific left to the body In the second round nnd then landed a left hook to the face a few seconds later that burst a blood vessel under Batta- glla'H right eye. Battnglla, went down for a count of nine. In the eleventh 'round nnd was taking a pasting In tho twelfth when Uoforen Jack Brltton finally called a halt after I minute nnd 46 seconds of fighting In that stanza. Jeby weighed 158U pounds; Biittu- giia innvi. A slim crowd of 7000 persons saw the bout. Eugene Huat Loses Fight rVith Tieken (Associated Press Leased Wire) HOLLYWOOD, Calif.,' Jan. 14.—Eu- Keno Hunt, the flashy llttlo French bantamweight boxer, may be chum- pion of hlo class In 'Europe, but be linn yet to show winning form In southern California. In hla two local Btnrts ho hits lost. Outpointed two weeks ago by Speedy Dado, Hunt lost his second bout In southern California last nlcht to JOB Tleltcn, Japanese boxer. Tho little oriental easily won tho leclslon after 10 rounds of hard, fust fighting at tho American Lcglori stadium hero last night. Other results After setting the pace for the first 36 •Dholes, Hay Mangruin, Waco, Texas, youngster, wont to pieces on the semi-final swing. Ills collapse, giving him an 80, dropped him to fifth place, four strokes behind Wood and Runyon. Runyon, who had held second place by virtue of a brilliant second round score of. 69, shot a 74 to go into the tie. L«o Ijlegel, runnerup In last yoar'o tourney, held that position at tho end of r.4 holes with a 218. He evened par of 72 yesterday to tie for second place with John 1'erelll, Beverly Hills pro, who shot u 71. Smith In Third Hortnn Smith, youthful Mlssourlan, crept back Into third place by scoring a 72, giving him a 219 with Al Espln- osa, Akron, Pa., who also matched par. Trailing In fourth place with 220s were Dick Metz, Wood's fellow town- man from Deal, N. J., Abo Esplnosa of Chicago and Eddie Loos, also of the Windy City. Metz and L,oo8 wont around in reg- ilatlon strokes while Espinosa wag me. over par with a 73. Topping tho fl»id of amatcuia In ourth piano was Johnny Dawson of 'Jhlcago, who carved two strokes rom part In yesterday's round. Dawson's card for tho first 54 boles was natched by Mangrum and Charles Guest, Deal, N". J., who gained a 72, 'or a total of 221. Hambrlck Cracks Tho third round also was tho nemesis for Arfhlii Ilmnbrlck, bespectacled Zanosvllle, Ohio, youngster. After pressing the heels of Mangrum the first two days, Hambrlrlc faltered ind took a 73, dropping to sixth place, the position ocr-upled by Olln Dutra, MacDonald Smith and "LighthorsB" Harry Cooper. Smith aligned himself with Dawson Is turning In tho best games, of the day when he also ne- gotlateil tho course In 70. Dutra had 11 1~< and Cooper a 73. Wood's winter victories to date In- cludo the Ran Francisco match play open and the Pasadena an* Los Angeles opens. Victory today would add $1500 to his winnings. Third Round Scores 217—Crals Wood, Deal, N. J.; Paul Runyon, Westi-hester, N, Y, 218—Leo Dlegel, Agua Callente; John PerollI, Beverly Hills. 219—Horton Smith, Springfield, Mo.: Al Esplnosa, Akron. , 220—Dlolt Metz, Deal. N. J.; Abe Esplnosa, Chicago; EUdlo Loos, Chicago. L'21—Kay Mangrum, Waco, Texas; Charlie Guest, Deal, N. J.; Johnny Dawson, Chicago. 222—Maedonald Smith, Nashvllla; Archie Hambrlck, Zanesvllle; Harry Cooper, Chicago. 22,'l—I»uls Nftvi, San Francisco: Willie Hunter, Los Angeles; George von Elm. Los Angeles; Willie Goggln, Onklnnd; Tony Mnnero," Greenwich, wero: Manuel Da- vlla outpointed Ouy Slaerno (4); Tied Peppy Htoppod Sanchez Larry Doris (1); outpointed Sammy Goldman (4); Hussell Beach out- pointed Eddie Lozano (4); Gago Gra- vnnto stopped Buddy Klrklun (4). GASOLINE ALLEY Recovery Doubtful By KING Conn.; Wnlsli, Chicago. 224—Nell Whlto (X) Los Angeles; F.mcry Zimmerman, Portland, Ore.; Ky Laffoon, Denver. 225—Ouy Piiult-en, Fort Wayne, Ind.; Johnny Hogcrn, Denver. 226—Dallas Jeffers, Santa Ana. 227—Ralph Ouldahl. St. Louis. 228—Le» Bolstnd, Minneapolis (X); Jon Ferrando, Sun Francisco. 229—Fred Morrison, Los Angeles: Harold Thompson, Glendale (X); Jimmy Thomson, Colorado Springs; Al Kreuger, Denver. 230—Ted Tiongworth, Texarkana, Texas; Charles Sheppard, Oakland; Orvllle White, HI. Louis; Fred Gilbert, Pasadenu (X); Byron Nelson, Fort Worth; J. J. McHugh, San Diego; Chot Beer, Bakersfleld. 231—Fay Coloman, Los Mortlo Dutra, Detroit. Angeles; VINES LOSES SYXBT, Australia, Jan. 14. (U. P.) Touring American tennis players beat [in Australian team today, seven matches to five, although tho Australian Jack Crawford upset Ellsworth A r ln».s, American star, 3-8, 7-5, 6-3. Radio Service TUBES TESTED FREE Wilham & Booth EXPERT 2C15 H Street Phone 2634 AUTOMOBILE GLASS Initillid while v«u wait. CimiUti ttwk »n<J iQulpment, Lowe«t trim. Qlui fir tl| iurpi«M. Trlbble Glass and Mirror Works K"J(J Nlrtltonth 8tre«t ph<nt 314 rormtr L«UI«n, 613 Nineteenth strett IT HASW.T ANS NAME PLATS, UNJCLe'WALT. THAT'S \AJMAT WE'LL -=TW6 MIRACLE. HE PROMISED NOT TO. HE SAID He WAS THROUGH . WITH IT. OF COURSE IF ME DOES HE CAN HAVE IT. WHAT COULD VOU DO WITH IT AWSVVAS. MOMS OF you IS- OLD ENOUGH TO DRIVE. IT LOOKS FROM HERE AS IF IT HAD. BREATHED ITS LAST OASP. BUT THIS MAW NOU SAV GAVE IT TO NOU — HE MAS COME 9ACK AND CLAIM IT. WE CAM FIX IT UP. WE'LL. BE OLD EMOOQH SOMETIME. H«t. U. S. Til. Off.; Cwjri4»rt. ISM, by The Cliicmfo Tribune. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. I«OR Rescued by Wilma Hy PHIL NOWL.AN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKIN'S TUB MOULD FIND QiX W TUB EMD THAT* VUILMA REACHED DOME C11V OB JACOBSHAVM TUB Pf?ISOk>£RS kAKJEANOARDAUA- TUB WXJTSlfePS CA*A6 \NILMA.' DtD WOUMAKJAG6 rr-2 - WHAT HAPPENED TO S'OO? BUCK/ ARE MOO AU RkGMTf-WArrtiu.1 wssoi-ve TWS UXK vow* A i8(?O06HT A PE6RAVITV POO, A WCAT TUBE AWD A PW2AJ.VSIS GUW FOB SOO- MOVO TO DI-SSOUVK THESE CUAIMS OF GCTf TO GET OUT OF QUICK/ TUEV MAS' COME VJILMA/ WHAT? DID woo•2 I WOUTSWOW THE Bear Cagers Take Game With Bruins (Associated Press Leased Wire) BERKELEY, Jan. H.—Tho University nf California basbetball Bears, 1932 Pacific Coast Conference champions, were away to a good start In the 1933 conference nice today as a result of u 40 to 37 victory over the. University of California at Los Angeles Bruins In tho ovenlng conference game, In tho Bears' new $1,000,000 gymnasium last night. I At half time,, tho U. C. L. A. team appeared on the way to a win as it I held tho Ions i-nd of a 24 to 14 scoro. • Led by Captain Head, center, the ! Beiirs rln.«fil the Rap in tho second half and forged ahead before tho final i gun. ! *-»-» ATHLETE DIES BRrDCiKPORT, Conn., Jan. 14. (TJ. P.)—A heart attack suffered after he bad pliiyerl part, of a basketball game with tho Southport High School team last night wan fatal to Paul Karvun, 17. Kurvan played the earlier part of tho (,'aiue. wa.i ivnlaeed iinO was sitting on the bench watching the game when he died. DOME FOR AS SOOMASTHEVkOST SPECIAL 7-DAY SALE OF PAINTS House Paint gal. V.S5 Decorative Enamel, quick drylno qt. 79o Liad and Zinc Past* 100 Ibs. SS.75 Floor Enamel gal. $2.25 Floor Varnish gal. $1.95 4-Hour Interior Varnish g rt |. $?.49 Dolled Linseed Oil gal. 79o Brlno Your Own Container Free City Delivery United Iron & Metal Co. 2810 Chester Ave. Phone 1441 ME fOK TWEM- RXNSTEPS W6RE APPROACH' IU6- IT UOKED UKC TU6 COPYRIGHT JOHN »tg. u.». PAT, err. Prichard Automobile Service t'308 Cheiter Avenuo SAVE MONEY HERE W«ld«nh»(! tnelor tuntug. oil. nndtuMr. polnti. »lugi. timing >nd «>m»reul» txtt. Elietrl:*! ttrvltl, lantnl rmln. «iUlo|. body ripiln «"U lo* i:r>lce.

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