The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 17, 1933 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

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Tuesday, January 17, 1933
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THE BA1USRSFIELD CALIFORMAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1933 11 SPOUTS fit >• -I RUTH AND RUPPERT OPEN BALLYHOO ON BAMBINO'S STIPEND Winter Is Waning Apace . as Salary Bombast Is Reopened • By JACK CUDDY • •*< Uffltri Pr»w Slttf CwrtiHRrftirt Ruth «nd Ruppert, Bib* and Jake, Are 'at It again with douah at • stake. Wordt will be many and loud the cries, But' never fear, they'll compromise. TVTEW YORK, Jan. 15. — Babe ** Ruth/baseball's highest salaried pltVer, fired the first gun In the big 1933 holdout war by rejecting a one-year contract from the New York Yankees because It contained a reduction—of probably ?15,000. *The war was expected to flare out on all fronts today as players 'throughout the nation received registered . letters containing depression ' contracts. Ruth'apparently was not upset. "When I saw the figures In that contract. I knew right away someone was ktddmg me," he said, grinning '*broadly as he sorted out some brand new phonograph records. ' "It's a little too early for Valentine's day, so 'I didn't appreciate tho joke. What did I do? I mailed the •contract right back where It came from. One look at those figures—" "What figures, Babe?" "I'll let the club tell you about that. All I can say Is that their offer wasn't enough—not by a long shot. And I'll not sign at those figures." Colonel Jacob Huppert, Jovial owner of the Yankees, would add little to Babo'a announcement when he i was cornered at his brewery. He declined to reveal the figures, but admitted the contract "contained a reduction." This. sham.bat tie between Ruth and Ruppert Is a part of the baseball season* • Varying Amounts Although one source fixes the reduction at $15,000, others believe U was $20,000. Jjast year Ruth received $75,OoO on a one-year contract. Some observers predict that Ruppert has offered a $20,000 slash, hoping to compromise at $10,000. . Ruth denied emphatically that he was "slipping." He said he could play as good as ever. "Perhaps nol no fast on my feet out there In right field"—but he could still land on the • "old apple." He said he was In training and was -within two pounds of playing weight, "right" now." « »e» KIECKHEFER LOSES By JOHNNY LAYTON <T«n Tlmn Wwls't 9-Ouihl»n •llllv< Chumiltn) (Wrlltas EMlvdnly fir UsIM Prut) ,, CHICAGO, Jan. 17.—Augle Kleck'- efer, defending champion In the orld's three-cushion 'billiard .tourna- ient, lost the'.opening contest last Ight to Clarence Jackson of Detroit n a brilliant battle. Kleckhefer bowed to tho Detroit eteran only after 58 Innings of play which had the gallery on Us feat con- tantly. The final score Was 50 to 48 or Jackson. Kleckhefer got away to an early ead but Jackson, aided by runs of tx and seven In his two best Innings, won by the "breaks of'tho game." In saying that Jackson scored his victory by the breaks of tho game I am not belittling tho Detrolter's play- ng ability', but the contest was so 'ven that the determining factor was he rolling of the Ivories on a new able. Jackson showed well In the ellmlna- lon rounds and every player In tho >resent meet will find that the De- rolt cueist Is of real championship caliber, If one may judge by his exe-. Button, ring generalship and ner\ve displayed last night. I expect Kleckhefer, Rolsclt, Hall and Cochran to bo my most serious competitors In my attempt to land the world's angle crown for the eleventh :lme. BT CHBSTEn HORTON GOO'S GREATEST TBACHEU (Copyrltht John P. Dllle Co.) No picture In your mind another clubhead action, again as you see It In today's sketch. This time we havi the clubhead swlngflhg from the Insldi HITTING FROM INSIDE OUT TROJAN GRID STAR BECOMES ANGEL After three scintillating years as'a quarterback for University of Southern California, Orvilto Mohler is following the footsteps of his dad, "Kid" Mohler, and trying out Coast L,eague baseball. He's shown signing for a tryout with the Los Angeles club. With him are Secretary "Boots" Weber, left, and Business Manager Oscar Relchow of'the Angels. Snappy Cage Games Give Wasco Fans Run for Money MAT STAR < Associated Preit Levied Wire) PITTSBURG, Jan. 17.—Carried from a slBk bed when his home burned several days ago, Howard Rlsher,. 70, credited with "discovering" Rube noted southpaw pitcher, Is out, which presumably, and -by common consent, is the correct manner In which to swing tho club. Jones has stated that tho "Inside out" theory.is corrective only. Now let us follow this clubhead up to the ball, in slow action. If It actually travels directionally across tho line clear up to the ball, of necessity the club face would be BO turned that the toe would be back, the heel forward—In other words, the face of tho club would be squared to a direction lino running to the Vlght of the straight lino. If the club face met the ball at the instant it was In this position would the ball go straight down the middle of the fairway? Answer yes or no. Now turn'to the want ad pages where you wTH fall to find the answer, for It's right here—No. Tho ball would go in a straight line to the right. Nets: Nothing perfects like practice. Practice your putting and perfect It with Mr. Horton's special putting Instructions, obtainable free, by writing him for It oare National Newspaper. Service, 326 Wast Madison street, Chicago. Enclose a self-addressed, stamped envelope and one extra 3-cent etarrlp. Waddell, deSd. Ills death at the home of a daughter may have been Induced, 'physicians said, by the fumes Inhaled during the fire. He was prominent In local baseball circles in years gone by. He became Interested in Waddell after meeting the latter on • a- farm near Butler, Pa., nearly 40 years ago. Realizing the man, who was • later to be hailed as 'one of the greatest left-handed pitchers In the game; had real ability. Rlsher' set out to land Waddell> In the "big leagues." • -•He. - was unable to gain a tryout for the r pitcher at that time, however. Waddell went to the majors after playing with teams at Franklin- 'and Homestead, Pa. • • i » Rosenbloom May Be Knight's Opponent (Associated Press Lcaied Wire) LANSING, Mich., Jan. 17.— A match between Maxie Rosenbloom of New York, and Joe Knight of Cairo, Go.., is proposed by 'James M. (Bingo) Brown, president of tho National Boxing Association, to settle the rather 'muddled titular situation existing In the! light heavyweight division. . . Brown has sent letters to boxing commissioners in member states ask- ng approval of such a match for the title declared vacant a month ago when' George Nichols failed to defend the championship he won In tho Milwaukee tournament last year, within the prescribed eight months' -period. • Rosenbloom Is recognized In New Tork as the' light heavyweight champion, but never has won recognition by the N. B. A. Brown said he considered Knight, on his record, a "worthy contender" for the title. S HAFTER, Jan. 17.—Asse'rtedly the most exciting and perhaps the most Important basketball games of .he Sierra League series were played on the Wasco court, with Wasco and C divisions. In the heavyweight llvlslon, the Creamery took honors to showing up very strongly In the A .he tune of 21 to 15, while the C% •ang up a C to 13 score against the Cardinals. E. J. Peery's B cage squad saved what they might from :he ordeal by gaining an 11 to 8 victory. The flyweight game, although the first preliminary, was spectacular despite the fact that, tho Shafter ban- ams were outclassed In everything jut fight. In this quality, Koop and Bartell were outstanding. Coach Wilson of Sierra League football game, said, "Wasco's Cs will take the valley. They're well-trained, fast, and handle the ball well." This Is the bantam lineup: Shafter: Bartell, Schultz, Voth, Koop and Martin. -Was.co: Voth, Gaede, Moris, Lowe and- Goodman, Wasco made, the only, substitutions, being Clemens, Sweet, Brown, 'and Booth. -, Class B Game The second heat of the evening was the class B encounter. It ended on a score of 11 to 8 for Shafter. The half showed Wasco wltn an edge of 6-4, but Shafter rallied powerfully In the last minutes of play. All the way througli, it was a tough battle for both teams. Durward Annis and Zeke Alvarado were considered the stars of that game. Alvarado won Coach Peery's personal prize for sinking the most free shots. Ray Mettler, however, won the honor of being high-point man. Below are the high-gear B teams: Shafter—Alvarado, f; Ray Mettler, f; D. Annis, c; W. Johnson, g; and G. Mettler,-g. Wasco—Gromer, f; Lynch, f; Voth, c; Zellman, g; and Qulrrlny, g. Shafter subs—F. Johnson, Unruh, Hlte, Epp and Morrison. Wasco substituted only Sullivan, forward. Heavyweight Game The -heavyweight game was the most colorful of the evening. At the last whistle, Wasco had carried off high honors with a score of 21 to 15. Sweeny and Kummerfleld maintained a steady attack of passing that broke down a Shafter lead In the second half. Tuffy Janzen was the only outstanding man for the locals'. Kum- merfleld of Wasco took high point honors. Neufeld of the Cardinals played a strong guard game, but was too Impetuous In his enthusiasm and was sent to the showers by Referee Keetch. The members of the oppos- PACKERS ARRIVE SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 17. (U, P.X Returning from an Invasion of the Ha walla 1 n Islands, the Green Bay Packers arrived here today to prepare for their Knights of Columbus charity football game Sunday with Ernie Nev- «rs* Pacific Coaut All-Stars. The Wisconsin professional aggregation will add Harold "Rod" Grange, former Illinois star, to Its lineup for the charity contest. Lee Ram age Will Fight Griffiths (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 17.— Lee Ram- ago, young San Diego heavyweight contender, tonight was to meet the veteran Tuffy Griffiths' at the Olympic in the feature bout of a program. Ramage ruled a slight- favorite to i win because of good showings In:! workouts and Griffiths' recent decline In tho rangs of heavyweights. The fight Is scheduled for'10 rounds. Both fighters promised victory In an endeavor to win a match with Mickey Walker. Jack Roper and-Wally Hutt, heavyweights, will support the main bout with an 8-round semi-final, Commission Ready for License Vote (Associated Press Leased Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. '17.—The State Athletic Commission will meet in Oakland Saturday to vote on the granting of a wrestling permit to the disabled veterans' organization of San Francisco. Recently In a telegraphic vote, the granting of a license to the organization was defeated when Chaplain Leslie C. Kelley of San Francisco, voted negatively.:-Joseph M. Genshlca, secretary of' tho commission, said today a telegraphic vote on the granting of a license must bo unanimeus. Kelly In a letter to Dr. Harry Martin, chairman of the commission, recently accused 'John Brennan, director of the state department of military .and veterans' affairs, of interfering with the'commission in the vote for tho permit to the disabled veterans. Ing-team did not' feel that NeufeloT was actually unsportsmanlike, but that he was rough In the heat of the game. The lineups were: Shafter—L. Annls, forward; Mettlor, forward: Schnaldt, center; Janzen, guard; Neufeld, guard. Wasco—Swlnney, forward; Bergthold, foeward; Kummerfleld, center; Cannon, guard; Shafter, guard. Shatter subs were: Potter-and A. Peters. Wasco subs: Tlsdale, King, Moore, Sulmah and Borllng. ' FINALS HALTED BY DAY'S Four Teams Are Entered in Playoff for Title at High' School TTNFAVORABLE weather condl- *-' lions checked the scheduled playoff for the Bakersfleld High School girls' soccer championship yesterday, but the series will he resumed as soon as the playing field has dried sufficiently, according to announcement today by Mrs. Hazel Aldrich, girls' gymnasium Instructor, under whose direction tho tournament Is being conducted. Four teams, representing each of tho four high school classes, seniors, juniors, sophomores and freshmen, are entered In tha championship playoff. The seniors are banking on a squad Including Misses Kalhryn Baker, Jacqueline Burton, Catherine Clorley, Erva Guyor,. Elizabeth Gulney, Faith Hawkins, Margaret Hill, Charlotte Priest, Clara Sheffield, Roso Stockton, Gertrude Wachob, Nlta Williams and Blrdlo Winer. Junior Class Representing tho Junior class are Misses Kudora Baldwin, • Dorothy Cook, Elizabeth Cowurt, Margaret Cowart, Lucille de Borde, Lelta Houk, Marian Jackson, Eleanor Krauter, Wlnona Mechom, Raechel Morton, lone Plnnell, Virginia Stahl, Lolah Stanley, Edytho Stanton and Ruth Wallls. Tho sophomore squad Includes Misses Frances Bartlett, Edna Began, Oma Dlxon, Doris Dulgar, Patricia Geary, Wllma Greene, Lenora Guoy- dam, LeOra Miller, Jlmmle Powell, Evelyn. Pyles, Raechel Rankln, Jennie Redlngton, .Burnlco Steward, Sarah Wilson and'Ireno Young. Frosh Players Freshman soccer players are Misses Phyllis Champion, Mavis CIcrly, Alice Clerou, Ellen Craig, Mary Outnoy, Lynn Hawkins, Margaret Hendrlck- son, Jean Holnmn, Helen Jackson, Bernlce Moore, Mary Smith, Barbara Shomatc, Dorothea Weldon and Mildred Westlund. Runyon and Wood Long Beach Stars (United Press Leaned Wire) LONG BEACH, Jan. 17.—Paul Runyon, Agua Callente open champion, and Craig Wood, leading "money player" of the winter season, headlined the field of entrants In the $500 Long Beach pro-amateur golf tournament-hero. today. Runyon, who won $1500 by shooting low score In tho recent Mexican championship, was paired with Tom Telfor, Los Angeles am'ateur, while Wood drew as his partner tho wealthy young motion picture producer, Howard Hughes. Winning pros were to split $500 at tho end of tho single day tourney. Archie Hambrlck, young Zanosvlllc^ Ohio, pro, was teamed with John Ross, Santa Monica amateur, thus preserving the combination that captured the Harold Kruskamp, one of the outstanding heavyweight wrestlers In the west, Is matched against Okl Shlklna, the Japanese mat star, for the main event at the Qranada theater here on Thursday evening of this week. This is the feature match of a card Including three other contests. LOCAL CAGERS READY TO PLAY CONFERENCE TILTS FRIDAY NIGHT recent $2000 teur event. Santa Monica pro-ama- SION STUDENT HURUER SAX FRANCISCO, Jan. 17. (U. P.) Norman . Deweese, 19-year-old Sari Bernardino high school student, has been slgrned to pitch for tho Mission Heds this season. Deweeso has hnd an outstanding record In Interscholas- tlc baseball. CHAMP BEATEN PAIUS, Jan. 17. (U, P.)—Kid Tunero of Cuba provided a Benaatlonal • upset last night by winning 1 a 12-round non- tltlo decision over Marcel Thil of Prance, world middleweight champion. Tunero weighed 160% pounds; Thll, 161%. ON THE MAT (Associated Press Leased Wire) PHILADELPHIA.—Karl Sarpo- 113,218, Qlen Lyon, Pa., threw John Maxo, 215, Greece, 29:50. NEW YORK.—Jim Browning, 230, St. Louis, threw Charley. Strack, 236, New York, 27:26. Mohler Sued for Airplane Damages (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 17.—Orvllle Mohler, former U. S. C. gridiron star, was defendant today In a $1939 dam- ago suit as the outgrowth of an airplane accident In which ho and Tay Brown, I. C. captain, were principals. The suit was filed by a flying service which rented tho ship to Mohler and Brown for a lecture engagement In San Bernardino county. The plane cracked up during, a take-off. Mohler said he offered to pay 1350 for repairs but refused to meet an fSOO demand. The suit listed $807 for repairs and $1125 for tho 45 days the company said the ship was out of commission. « Gilbert Hall to Defend Net Title (\ssnc\atfd Press Leased Wire) MONTREAL, Quo., Jan. 17.—J. Gilbert Hnll of South Orange, N. J., will defend his Canadian Indoor tennis championship hero next week. Hall's entry for tho 1933 championship was received yesterday, marking the fifth consecutive year ho has competed in tho fixture. Not only did tlje New Jersey veteran win the singles title lust year but, with Fritz Mereur of Bethlehem, Pa., captured tho doubles crown as well. ! « « » OAKS ARE BLANKED SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 17. (U. P.) San Francisco blanked Oakland, 3-0, In a California Ice Hockey League game here last night. Cummlngs, Yokes and Evans each scored In tho fast breaking San Francisco offensive. RING ECHOES .FRED LENHART NEW COAST HEAVY CHAMP (Vnited Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 17.—Fred Lenhart, Tacoma, Wash., battler, wan the new Pacific coast heavyweight boxing champion todiiy. The 179-uound Tncomau won a hard fought 10-round decision over Tom Patrick, Los Angeles, before a packed auditorium here last night to annex the titlo which Patrick had hold. Lenhart was credited with five rounds, Patrick three, and two were even. Only ono round was won by a decisive margin. That wiis tho seventh when the Tacoman planted a hard right on Patrick's Jaw and sent him spinning Into the ropes. • Patrick was groggy when bo bounced off tho ropes but managed to cover up until the bell ended the round. Patrick started Impressively, capturing tho first two rounds, and open- Ing an old cut over Lenlmrt's right eye. .As tho bout progressed, however, Lenhart' took tho lead and finished strong. He was given the last four rounds. + . » Alf En gen Winner Ski Jumping Title (.\ssncinteil Press Leased Wire) MOUNT SHASTA, Calif., Jan. 17.— Stury Alf Egen of Salt Lake City hold the northern California r profession!! ski Jumping championship today as a result of his win her over a field 01 long-leaping experts. Tho meet held during a blinding storm, which was braved by 1200 spectators, brought an Injury to Engen's log on his second leap and more serious Injuries to Halvor Halsted, Lake 'Arrowhead, who made the second beu Jump, 148 feet. Engen leaped 158 foe to win. Elmir Fredbo, Salt Lake, made a 142-foot jump {or .third. Because of the storm but two Jumps were made by each-contestant. Eight members of tho Bakorsfleld High School Cadet Corps, under the direction of Commander P. M. Bliss, yesterday shot first practice rounds In preparation for tho regular California high school cadotH' snmll-boro shoot, conducted annually between January IB and February 28, The target practice Is being held at the cadets' new Indoor range, in the high school stadium. The present "firing squad" Is made up of boys who will leave the corps at tho closo of tho present semester anil will coiiNoquently bo rimhod In completing tho course. Included In tho group arc Rtclmrd DeWItt, Ben White, Lament Ffost, Jess Parks, Jerome r.imdall, Ed Felllo, Albert Griffith anil Charles Adams. Under state regulations of the high KChool cadets, the boys will bo required to shoot a string of 10 shots from each of four positions, standing, kneeling, .sitting and prone, nt a dls- ttincn of 50 foot from tho target, tho regulation N. R, A, Junior, Five prac lice rounds will be permitted the boys In tho first three positions and 10 In tho prone, according to Commander Tho balance of the local company vlll begin shooting in squads as soon s this first group has completed tho :ourso. PLUCKY PLAY ML CARRY26 (Associated Press Leased Wire) AGUA CALIENT1S, Mexico, Jan. 17 Top weight of 128 pounds will be car- led In the ARUU Callente handicap hero March 20 by Plucky Play, ono o America's outstanding stake horses tho list of weights made by Martli Nathanson and William IT. Shelley hnndlcappers for tho $50,000 race, re vealed today. Gallant Sir In next In the list with 124 pounds. Ho Is a stahlemato o Plucky Play,-both owned by Norman W. Church, California turfman. I third Church horse, AVhlzr, James, wai given 115 pounds, but Information a tho track hero Indicated ft Is doubt ful If ho will bo entered due to re ported lameness. Economic, owned by J. H. Lone helm and which ran second to Burgo King In tho Kentucky Derby, wa placed third In the list with 12 pounds. Tho California-bred 4-year old, Bahamas, was given llg pounds. Pillow Fight, the Now Zealand in vador which Is being brought to Ihl country by ono of the co-owners o tho great Plmr Lap, winner of las year's Agua Callente handicap, wi carry 117 pounds. Another foreign en try, the English Boy Palntor, wa given 112 pounds. Drillers Engage Tafl as Renegades Take on Visalia Squad HIST conference games are on tap for botlt high school and Junor college basketball teams of akersflelrl this week-end. The Igh school hoys, Classes A, B and will go to Taft Friday to meet ho West Slders In tho Initial Kern I. F. tilts of tho season, while ho Junior college Renegades will cgln their central California jun- on college conference' series at Vlsalitt 10 game evening. Coach Basil Peterson's jaysees are ooklng forward to some stiff compe- Itlon Friday from tho team that gave hem their hardest run for tho valloy onferenco title last season. Vlsalia's "artars defeated BakerHfleld In the penlng gamo of tho league playoff ast year, and though the Renegades amo back to win from tho Vlsallana n their second meeting and thus llnch the championship, it was only after a hard battle. Richardson, six-feet-six center, -will ighln ho with the Vlsalla team. Ho vas their most dangerous threat last •ear and Is said to bo greatly Improved. A number of other veterans rom last year's quintet give tho Tar- ars a more experienced team than .he all-new lineup of the Renegades. Offensive Strength Tn the high school camp. Coach Griffith Is continuing to concentrate his attention on the forward end of .he court. The forwards came through in better shape than at any previous time against Selma last Saturday, and tha Driller mentor will take steps to smooth out the newly discovered offensive strength. The mlddlewelghts, under the direction of Coach Dalbom, are practlc- ng extensively against the man-to- man defense used so effectively by tho West Side "B" team In the C. 1. F. series of last year. "Dal" will also attempt to build up tho scoring power of his team as a whole, realizing that, his most effective offensive player. Tommy O'Connell, will be under heavy guard at Taft.- Llghtner, Don- nlson and Hilton will bo called upon for a higher percentage of goals this week. On Even Terms For the first time In several seasons, tho Bakersfleld babes, or class C outfit, can anticipate entering the court on even terms with the Taft lightweights. Coach Frost's peewees of a year ago, woefully lacking when It came to sinking baskets, took a pair of drubbings from tho Taft squad but are coming back this season on the crest of a scoring spree that has car- r)ed them over all opposition In practice games. f Associated Press Leased Wire) BOSTON.—Sammy Slaughter, Terre Haute, Ind., stopped Norman Conrad, Wilton, N. H. (10). Angel's Baseball (United I'ress Leased Wire) NEWARK, N. J.—Eddie Ran, Poland, outpointed Jap Mecadon, South Orange, N. J. (10). ' NF4W YORK.—Hans Blrkie, Germany, and Walter Cobb, Baltimore, drew (10); Abo Feldman, Now York, knocked out Charley (Red) Boyotte, New York (1). PITTSBURG. — Harry Dubllnsky, Chicago, stopped Franklo Bojurnkl, Erie, Pa. (8); Alabama Kid, Dover, Ohio, outpointed Red Bush, Cumberland, Md. (10). PARIS.—Kid Tunero, Cuba, pointed Marcel Thll, France (12). out- PROVIDENCE, R. I.—Tony Shucco, Boston, outpointed Sam Ward, Detroit (10). HOLYOKE, Muss. — Don (Red) Barry, Washington, D. C., outpointed Isidore- Gastanaga, Spain (10), COLUMBUS, Ohio.—Jackie Foster, Columbus, stopped Joe Karlos, Philadelphia (6). LOS ANGELES, Jun. 17.—The flrst|aild Danny Contracts Mailed Out to 30 Players (United Press Leased Wire) NE\V YORK, Jan. 17.—Contracts have boon sent out to 30 players on tho 1033 roster of tho New York Yankees, and to 37 members of tho York Giants. The Brooklyn Dodgers were ready to mall theirs today. Bill Terry, contingent of tho Los Angeles Baseball Club will arrlvn at spring training headquarters at San Bernardino on February 27, it was announced today. Tho vanguard will Include 16 pitchers and B cntuhern, tho largest number of early birds tho AIIB O 'S over recruited. Club officials today awaited tho arrival of Bill Veock, boss of tho Chicago Cubs, to discuss pending player deals. manager of the Giants, MacFayden, Yankee Young Tommy Gets Money Guarantee tril 1'rcnn Leased IflrcJ LOS ANGKLES, Jan. 17.— Guaranteed $0000 for thrno bouts In Manila, Young Tommy, hnrd-hlttlng yuung Filipino bantamweight, will leave hero February 14 for the Philippines. The only possible delay In his leaving here will be the prospect for a title fight with Speedy D;ido, flushy little Filipino who recently wan awarded the California bamtannvclghl championship. pitcher, nro tho only players not con- corned about terms, as both have "holdover contracts." Brooklyn has signed only two men, Lofty O'lJoul, champion batter of tho National League and Van Mungo, star rlghtlinnded pitcher. FLINT, Mich.— Roger Bernard, Flint, outpointed Young Geno, Lit Sallo. ni. (10): lOrnlo Maurer, Detroit, stopped. Tuffy Tarzan, Plttsburg (4). SAN FRANCISCO.—Mllllo Mlllettl, Omaha, Neb., stopped Joe Robinson, San Jose (2). BRUINS NEXT ' LOS ANGELES, Jan. 17. (A. I 3 .) — Defeated twice by tho University of California In their first two conference startw, tho University of California at Los Angelas basketball tt-uni will engage Hie Los Angeles Athletic Club In u iionuunfcrcncc sumo hero to night. Galloway Favors Roque Play Here Establishment of two roque courts j at Jastro Park was proposed today by C. A. Galloway, 1204 Qulncy struct, a duvoleo of tho popular spot, who urges that all othor Interested persona communicate with him and .join In the movement, for starting tho game locally. Roquo courts have recently put in their appearance at San Francisco, Oakland, Los Angeles, Long Beach and other California cities, Mr. Galloway points out, ono city having as high aa nine courts In a single park. It is proposed to form a roque club here similar to those being organized In other communities. Police Grappler Wins Over Boxer (United Press Leased Wire) SAN JOSE, Jan. 17.—The age-old controversy as to whether a wrestler can defeat a boxer has boon settled in favor of wrestlers as far as local fans are concerned. Policeman Paul Williams, known on the mat as "butcher boy" Williams, won a decision over Charles D. Hul- zar, 27, former heavyweight boxer, in a street free-for-all. Although outweighed 30 pounds. Williams bested Hulzar and then hauled him Into court on charges of drunkenness. The boxer went to jail when unable to remit a |10 flne.^ CAGE SCORES (Associated Press Leased Wire) Dartmouth, 29; Yale, 23. West Virginia, 21; Davis-Elkins, 36. Clemson, 18; Kentucky, 67. Wisconsin, 22; Northwestern, 40. Creiflhton, 27; Marquette, 22. Mllllgan, 44; Tennessee, 26. Minnesota, 16; Purdue, 40. Iowa, 36; Chicago, 32. Illinois, 22; Ohio State, 33. Oklahoma A. <£. M., 18; Butler, 31. Monmouth, 29; Augustana, 49. Omaha, 41; Buena Vista, 37. Nebraska Wesleyan, 19; Hasting* College, 17. Central (Mo.) Teachers, 19; Southeast (Mo.), Teachers, 31, Central (Mo.), 18; Missouri Valley, 19. Ottawa, 28; College of Emporla, 38. Fals (Mexico), 22; Baker, 28. Oklahoma City, 25; Phillips, 59. Texas Christian, 27; Texas A. A M., 26. Howard Payne, 38; St. Edwards, 32. Washington State, 14; Oregon State, 26. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Strategy Successful PHIL NOWLAN mill LIICUTIONANT DICK CALKINS CONTINUED; FORA MOMENT » DIDN'T KNOW " I p LONiiED THROUGH-ON KANE'S HEELS - US<N G MY P»\«AWSVa GUM - VfttMA (OLD HE JOT AWA.Y FROM MEJ? BY LEAPING THROUGH A SECRET ,. SOCK "E I WHAT WILL 100?— - ' IMTHE CORRI •UNDER MAMMOTH ICE -SHEET NEW PROCESS No p«ck«gt con- U!n*9enuifi«"BLUE BLADES" unless it carries the portrait of King C. Gillette. O Temperature is automat* ically adjusted to the requirements of the steel in Gillette's new tempering process. This revolutionary method—exclusive with Gillette — helps make the "BLUE BLADE" far superior. Try the "BLUE BLADE" and learn for yourself.

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