The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 19, 1933 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 19, 1933
Page 13
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALlfrORNIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1933 13 SPORTS FOUR-BOUT OFFERING AT GRANADA THEATER TO REGALE MAT FANS /"'LBN WADE, powerful heavy weight grappler, lias been substituted In , v »the main event here tonight for Oki Shiklna, the Japanese, and will meet; Harold Kruskamp Instead of the oriental, Buck Buchanan announced today.. •, "A leg injury will prevent Shiklna from wrestling here tonight," Buchanan said, "but Glen Wade is as good If not better and .1 believe he will give Kruskamp as good a match as the Japanese. They wanted to send Strongbow up here, but I wanted Wade and got him. •"Bakersfleld fans know Wade as he has appeared here before. He is one of the most competent heavyweights on the Coast and is just as costly a headllner as Shiklna and* for v this reason I feel no alarm in announcing the substitution of a mart as good as the one he' replaces." Tonight's wrestling card will be the first .offered hero In the Granada theater . on Kentucky street, near Baker. Comfortable Place "Tell the fnns that their days of freezing In a drafty arena ore over," Buchanan said. "They will find the Granada theater setting a perfectly comfortable one, with steam heat and padded scats," HIM a Feature Flashy Don Hill, a miracle of speed <fti the mat, la meeting; another speedy man, of sleep-hold fame, .Tack Toone, from Amurlllo, Texas. This match in billed us the seml-wlndup and 'will be for two falls out of three' Inside te 45-mtnuto time limit. Jess McCann, oi Portland, and "Wayne Strombaugh, the Taft mat hero, are meeting in the 80-mlnute npeclal event. Canadian Chomp Rod Ponton, Canadian champion, nnd Dave Orshoff, of Hollywood, are meeting In the opener which Is limited to 20 minutes for 'one fall. The matches, which are under the auspices of the Disabled War Veterans, will be started at 3:30 o'clock this evening. JACK CHEVIGNY TO mm (Annotated Press Leatett Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 19.—Jack Chevigny of Notre Dame football fame has deserted the big time professionals for tho small college field. • 'On February 1 he will take over the coaching duties of St. Edward's University of Austin, Texas, an Institution of 500 students .conducted by the members of tho Community of Holy Crosa of Notre Dame. His ap- polniment wa,s announced la«lt night, After starring In tho backflbld on the Notre Dnmo teams of the lato Knute Rockne from 1928 through 192S, Chevlgny became assistant backflold coach with success. With Rockno's death in 1S30, he was named "junior" conch and Hearty "Hunk" Anderson, "senior" coach. The combination didn't work to his satisfaction and he resigned nfter the 1931 campaign. Last season, Chevlgny was mtide head coach of the Chicago Cardinals of the National Professional Football League but Injuries beset his team throughout the campaign and a poor record was madr>. .Chevlgny will replacs Al Saraflny at St. Edwards.' Need Not Boast if Can Wiggle Ears (Assncliitr.d Press Leased Wire) ANN ARBOR, Mich., Jan. 18.—It's nothing to boast about If you can wiggle your ears. Such persons, Professor R. C. Hus- ttey told his historical geology class at University ot Michigan, have Just Inherited a muscular trick common to man's remote ancestors. And If your .hair stands orj end when you are frightened, Professor ITupRey added; It's Just an activation of other holdover or vestlgal muscles possessed by man's distant ape-llko ancestors • whose hair bristled In anger and fright. GLEN WADE May Reduce Coast . Baseball Prices (United Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. ]9.—Joo Bearwald, president of tho Mission Reds, and Charley Graham, head of the San Francisco Seals, will wage a determined fight for reduced admission prices wh«n the bosses of the Pacific Coast Leiiguo meet here Monday, they announced today. Bearwald and Graham favor 25 cents admission for the bleachers wlU corresponding -reductions for the grandstand seats. Lew Morelng of Sacramento, BI1 Klepper of SAattlo and Bill Lane o he Hollywood club are understood U oppose any reduction, making a flgh over the proposal likely. *-»-# BEAR RESERVES WIN BERKELEY, an/ 19. (U. P.)—Using only reserves, University of Callfor nla defeated the California Aggie ban ketball team, 45-9, her last night. Th Aggie quintet found difficulty hitting he basket on the court of the now California gym and trailed at half time, 21-5. Rev. Shuler Renews Fight to Save KGEF WASHINGTON', Jan. 10.—The Reverend Robert P. Shuler of Los Angeles has renewed his fight to keep station KGEF on tho air, and obtained from the Supreme Court a delay In hand- Ing, down thp order which last. Monday refused to review a lower court decision against him. The successful motion by Shuler'8 counsel was presented to permit filing R petition asking the highest court to reverse Its order and to hear the case. Such petitions seldom ore granted. •»« • BAFFERT'B NEXT HOLLYWOOD, Jan. IB. (U. P.)—Al Baffert' and George Kotnonaros, heavyweights, will provide- the headline attraction at the weekly wrestling show at Hollywood Legion stadium tonight. The match Is schedr uled for two out of three falls with & two-hour limit. FORESIGHT AND OVERSIGHT • NILES. Mich., Jan. 19. (A. P.)—Bo co,use he heard noises outside his home, Clarence Walters put a Vevol- ver under his pillow when he went to bed. Next morning the revolver, his watch and a 110 bill had disappeared. He had forgotten to lock the front door on his house. ANY WATCH REPAIRED....... Materials Us«d at Cost Reader's Jewelers • 1522 Nineteenth 8tr««t Prichard Automobile Service 2308 Chttttr. Avtnut) SAVE MONEY HERE WilMnhoff miltr tuntui. etll, cendtnMr, »»lnti. iluet. tlnlfli US' i»m»r«i«len Cl»ttrlisl wrvlet, |>iitrsl rtMlrt, body rH»ln snd tow i«rvle«. BILLIARD STARS GO INTO SECOND ROUND Griffith's Team .Starts Clicking After Two Weeks' Practice HOACH GRIFFITH'S forwards •'found themselves, and the basket, last night to defeat the Mor- non cagers, 47 to 28, in a complete eversal of playing fbrm. Two weeks of intensive drill In offon- ive tactics -bore the Driller orward combination at last sue- eeded in outscorlng the guards and hit a pace that augured well or the Bakersfleld team's chances gainst Taft In their C. I. F. tilt on he West Side tomorrow evening. The Mormons, led by Palmer Qoertz, enter, who turned. In. an individual otal of 17 points, gave the Drillers a tiff fight, particularly In the early tagea of the game. The score was 16 to 21 at half time, with the high ichool team on tho upper edge. ' O'Brien, whose performance so far his season has been smooth but un- mpresalve, furnished the greatest surprise. Getting the "feel" of the court for the first time, he accounted 'or 11 tallies and played a good floor game. Young, who Bubstltuted for Quails at forward In tho third quarter, rang ip 6 points In his comparatively brief time on the floor. Quails and Beav ers, of course, had the greatest totals, but It was more or less expected of them, while the showing of the other offensive players furnished the 'nterest of the unexpected. Guards Slow There remained room for criticism. The Driller guards were slow In get- :ng back on defense, nnd until the Mormon boys began to tire, they were flipping In behind Ellis for some iasy setups. On the whole, however, th% Drillers' teamwork showed marked Improvement over any other time this season. Lack of condition told against the Mormons. At the outset of the game, while they were still fresh, they took the lead and held It until lato in the second quarter. Goertz and Clalr, backed by their hard-working guard, Doane, ' carried the battle Into the Driller camp and for a while appeared In line for a win. When the Mormons Tjegan to get short of wind toward half time, however, the Drillers were Just getting warmed up and took the lead on the crest of O'Brien's scoring spree. The high school boys pulled steadily ahead during the second half, CJoertz three baskets being the only field goals scored by the Mormons In that time. The Lineups Drillers Position Mormons Quails (14) F Clalr (6) pHICAQO, -Jan. 19.—Two of the four undefeated contestants for the rorld's three-cushion billiard cham- lonshlp face their second matches on oday's program. Clarence Jackson, Detroit,'leader in he standings with two victories, and ohn Layton, Sedalla, Mo., 10 times :tleholder, who has one victory, are die today. Welkcr Cochran, transplanted balk- ne star, from Hollywood, Calif., faces Vrthur Thurnblad, former champion rom Chicago, In tonight's match, 'lochran has one victory. Thurnblad as lost both his matches. Jay N. Bozemah, Jr., of Vollejo, ^allf., meets Otto Relselt, lanky Phll- delphla player. . Bozeman seeks his BIG TEN MAY SEND TEAM TO ROSE BOWL Young (6) F. G. Snyder O'Brien (11) F Pruett (1) F Branch Beavers (1C) C Goertz C Simpson (2) Beatty G Doane (2 Ellis (1) '. ( Jamespn G. Van Home .... Snyder Ralph Hill Turns Down Race Offers (United Press Leased Wire) KLAMATH FALLS, Ore., Jan. 19.— "Moro serious things" will prevent Ralph Hill, American GOOD meters champion and Olympic games star from participating In .further competition. Hill announced his retirement from athletics yesterday after refusing Invitations to compete in New York and Kurope. He said ho had fulfilled his athletic ambitions and plans to acqulri teaching position next fall. CAGE SCORES (Associated Press Leased Wire) Lafayette, 28; Navy, 49. Maryland, 27; John* Hopkins, 37. Virginia, 26; V. M.I., 26. (Overtime) N. C. State, 23; N. C., 32. Delaware, 23; Washington, 37. Carnegie Tech, 24; Pitt, 30. Cornell, 31; Syracuse, 34. Georgia Teoh, 27; Vanderbllt, 88, Wittenberg, 35; Miami, 32.. ' Ohio University, 23; Oenlson, 24. Valparaiso, 28; Crane, 29. Mississippi State, 33; La. State, 37. Stetson, 26; Centenary, 34. Dakota Wesleyan, 33; Sioux Falls, 29. Mississippi, 26; Alabama, 35. Baker, 13; Washburn, 29. Kansas Wesleyan, 31; Fort Hay's, 41. Kansas State, 36; Oklahoma, 39. Southern Methodist, 33; Texas, 39. California Aggies, 9; California, 45. College of Pacific, 34; San Joss, 18. Olympic Officials Wire Kid Chocolate (United Preis Leased Wire) LOS ANOKLES, Jan. 19.— Olympi officials awaited a reply from New York today to their wired offer to Kii Chocolate to meet tho winner of th. speedy Dado-Baby Arizmcndl fight in a local bout. DaOo and Avlzir.endl will clash her Tuesday night In what the state com mission has billed aa a world's feath erwelght title match. TAFT CAGE GAMES TAFT, Jan. 19.— Five bnsk'otba games, all league contests, are feched uled for tho local gymnasium thl week-end. Starting the program I tho Junior College-California Poly til to be played Friday at 4 o'clock. Th same night three games are on ta between the A, B and C teams of Taf and Bakersfleld. On the followln night tho Jaysee squad meets Reedle Junior College. RENEGADES ARE (United Press Leased •Wire) econd victory, and Is first. Helselt Is after In the openlng'match this afternoon Frank Scovllle, Buffalo, tangles with TlfC Donton, Kansas City. Layton, considered the strongest threat for the crowd owned by Augle Kleckhefor of Chicago, atagod a remarkable exhibition In winning his first match yesterday from Scovllle, 50 to 8 In 36 innings. Lftyton started with a run of 11 in the opener, and ranged up 22 points in Uie first six innings. Kleckhefer handed Denton his first defeat In a slow game, 50 to 15, In 88 Innings. Both missed many shots by halt-lino margins. Jackson took tho load In tho tournament by downing Thurnblad BO to 44 in 48 Innings. Tho Dolroiter, who upset Kleckhefer in the tourney's opener, finished with seven billiards In the Inst three innings- to run out the match. Jackson, Layton, Kleckhefor and Allen Hall of Chicago are Idle today. (Annotated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 19.—Dick Haney, football coach at Northwestern, said today he felt sure an understand- ng between tho Rose Tournament of- Ic'ala of Pasadena and the Big Ten conference for teams of that group to play In tho annual New Years day ;nme will be reached before next year. "I feel certain," said Hnnley, "that Michigan woul.d have accepted an Invitation to play Southern California this year, had the Trojans waited another 24 hours while tho western conference champion obtained the consent of Its colleagues. "What la more, I nm equally confident that permission will be given the 3lg Ten winners In tho future, If the proper procedure Is followed. Football 'ollowers on the Pacific coast have termed us 'high hat.' That Is not true. All that wo desire Is to avoid controversy and 'washing linen 1 In public doesn't appeal to us In' the least. "The game could be arranged, however, and perhaps on a permnneiit Dasls. I explained this to Rose Bowl officials and I am sure that an. understanding will be reached before next year." Hanlcy said If Michigan and Southern California would have played In November It would have been a real battle, but on January 2. tho Tr6jans would have won. It was his opinion that Colgate deserved the Rose Bowl over Plttsburg. Tho Emerson School heavyweight lasketball team journeyed to the Washington School to complete the Irst round of games between the two schools. The game went to tho Washington earn during an extra period when Baker, Washington center, sank a goal .0 bring the score to 12 to 10 In favor >f hl« team. Just as tho whistle blew :o end tho extra period, Joo Mosconl received n pass from Rlvas and rang up a basket from inldfleld. However, as the bnll had not reached his hands is tho whistle sounded, the goal could not be allowed. Both teams played a. fast and clean game, there being only one foul called during the entire game. Baker was high point man for Washington with six points. Joe Mos conl and Joe Rlvas tied for high points on their team, with four each, Lineup: Emerson, Rlvas, f (-1); Mosconl, G (4); Heber, f (2); Oarl son, g; Wachob, g, und Young, s. Washington, Baker, c (6); PUKU. f (2); Davis, f (2); Kniuter, g, and Russell, g. The referee was James Tinkle. Jack Doyle Plans ' to Quit Promoting (United Preae Leaned TTireJ LOS ANGELES, Jan. 19.—Jack Doyle, who started promoting fights IB years ago in Vernon, announced today he was planning to retire as Impresario of the Olympic on March 1, when his lease on the local flghtdrome expires. Doyle said he has lost nearly $100,000 on the business In the last six years. "It's just about time I gave up try- Ing to balance the budget," ho explained. "Tho outlook Is none too bright." Tho promoter added, however, he would still keep a finger In the fight pie by retaining his lease at Wrlgley Field for two or three outdoor cards a year; HOCKEY WARFARE HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 19. (U. P.)Warfare along the California Professional Hockey League front shifts to Hollywood tonight when Oakland meets the Millionaires in the first of two engagements. The second will be fought Saturday night. Tho Sheiks are three games In front of Hollywood In the league race. ON THE MAT NEW YORK (St. Nicholas)— Glno Garibaldi, 214, Italy, threw Nick Condas, 212, Greece, 18:41. NEW YORK (Rldgewood)—Ma- rln Plestlna, 240, Jugoslavia, threw Pat McClarey, 245, Ireland, 18:55. HEMP8TEAD, N. Y.—Ralph Wilson, 208, Philadelphia., tltrew Qhafoor. Khan, 210, India, 19:38. TORONTO George Zarynoff, 200, Russia, defeated Howard Can- tonwlne, 239, Portland, Ore. (one fall each: Cantonwlne disqualified on third). ST. LOUrS.—Jim Londos, 202, Greece, threw Everett Marshall, 215, La Junta, Colo., 1:12:24. EMERSON GAME (United Press Leaned Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 19.—Frank Wy koff of Glendale, Calif., Joint holder o: the world 100-yard record of 9.4 nec- onds, will muke his competitive Indoor debut In a sprint duel with Emmet Topplno of New Orleans at thn Mill roue game In Madison Square Garden February 4. When Wykoff matches strides with Topplno, he will be pitted ngalnst tlv sensation of tho 1032 Indoor season. A year ago the diminutive soUtherne swept through the games at New York Boston and Philadelphia without de feat. lie equalled the world Indoo 60-yard record of C.2 seconds six times In addition to competing In the BO meter spring special at tho Mlllro«e games, these two runners will race li the 60-meter event at the National A A. U. champlonshlpH In the Garden February 2C, and probably In four o: five other meets during the season. Two other Pacific coast stars have been Invited by the A. A. U. for tlv Indoor meets, but neither has dofl nltely accepted. One Is Bill Miller Olympic pole vault winner, and tin other Is Walter Marty of Fresno Stat College, high Jumper. Red Grange Seeks Coaching Position SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 19.— "Red' Grange, playing his sixteenth year o football, will be right halfback In th Green Bay Packer lineup when 'th Wisconsin professional team faces Er nle Nevers' Puclflo coast All-Stars 1 a Knights of Columbus charity til here Sunday. Crane intimated tho game may b one of his last. He said ho would we] come a coaching job.. "I'm beginning: to get a little top ol to undergo the bump* like I once did, he confessed. MARTY DECLINES FRESNO, Calif., Jan, 19. (U. P.)— Walter Marty, crack , FroRno Stat College high jumper, announced toda 1 he would not accept an Invitation o tho* National A. A. U. to compete I eastern Indoor meetH beginning Feb ruary 4. Marty s:ild his otudleK woul not allow his participation. H|H sched ule already culls for extended absence from the classroom to competo 1 meets with the college squad, he ex plained. FOR NEXT GAME Visalia Expected to Be Toughest Opponent of Season ITH their trip to Vlsalla tomorrow evening, tho Bakersileld unior College Renegades win usher In tho most Important part ot he basketball season. They will be ilaylng their first conference game f the season against tho Vlsalia . C. Tartars, their most dangerous 3ppouenU of the valley loop, and rom then on the league tilts will :ome thick und fast. Out of 12 games remaining on the 3akersflcld schedule, eight will have a direct bearing on the junior college conference title. The four nonconfor- enoo games will be with U. C. L. A. rosh, whom the Renegades meet hero Saturday evening, January 28; California Polytoch, a home-and-home series, and Fresno State Frosh, at Fresno. Coach Basil Peterson put his charges through an extremely severe trellmlnary grind, in which they 'ouiul rough going against Compton J. C., Woodbury College and the Unl verslty of California freshmen, but hey havo the satisfaction of knowing hat most of tho hard knocks are behind them. They are rounding Into excellent condition for the games that •eally count. Re»t of Schedule The rest of the Renegade schedule s as follows: January 20—Vlsalla J. C., at VI;alla, a conference giime. January 27—Portervlllo J. C., n1 Rnkersflelcl, a conference game player B :i preliminary to tho Drlller-U. C. L. A. freshmen tilt. January 28—U. C. L. A. Frosh, at Uakersfleld. February 3—Reedley J. C., at Bak- ersfleld, a conference game. February -1—California Polyteeh, at San Tviila Oblspo. February 10—Taft J. C., at Bakersfield, a conference game. Meet Poly Here February 11—California Polytech, at Bnkersfleld. February 17—Portevvllle J. C., a Portervllle, a. conference game. February 18—Fresno State freshmen at Fresno. February 24—Vlsallu J. C., at Bak orsflcld, a conference game. February 20—Roedley J. C., a Ilecclley, a conference Kami;. March 3—Taft J. C., ut Taft, a con ference frame. HUGE RACING CAR IS AMERICA-BOUND FOR ATTEMPT AT RECORD By HENRY MoLEMORE United Prtii Stuff CorretMnd'it N EW YORK, Jan. 19.—Somewhere out on the' broad Atlantic, travel- Ing at a speed which must bore her to death, Is Bluebird, the racing ar in which that top man among the daredevils, Sir Malcolm 'Campbell, hopes to establish a new world's speed mark next month. Bluebird, looking more UkQ something out of the other world than she did last year, was swung aboard the Berengarla Tuesday. Sir Malcolm, busy with his will perhaps, will follow in a week or so. Bluebird may not know it, but she Is going to work hard down there by the sad sea waves of Daytona this year. For her master, EMERSON FIVES Dave Shade Has Wild Fight With New York Police (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 19.—Dave Shade, onca a star of the ring, today recovered In a •traloht Jacket at Bellevu* Hotpltxl. from his first fight In a ytar. He took on three policemen In the first round and twelve policemen In the second. He wai knocked out In each round. The fight began outilde a Bronx speakeasy where Shude complained he had been beaten up and robbed. He attacked three policemen. It was continued In a precinct station. Shade wa* not subduad until a dosen policeman were sitting on him. He waa taken to Bellevue suffering from numerous lacerations, wounded pride, and alcoholism. SLIP MADIGAN MAY RESIGN HIS BERTH SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 19.—Edward "Slip" Madlgan, former Notre Dame gridiron star und for the past 12 years football coach at St. Mary's College, may resign when his qpntract expires next month, the Sau Francisco Chronicle said today. The'newspaper said It had learned Mndlgan had been In conference with heads of tho school, located at Morn ca, outside of Oakland, for Bevcral days. A disagreement over financial terms was blamed for the asserted split. A drive, has been started in Portland to obtain Madlgan as coach at Oregon State, the Chronicle reported. Paul Schliuiler resigned as Oregon State coach a few days ago. Thft "galloping Gaels" under Madl- j gun's tutelage havu become nationally known on tho gridiron through their victories over several of the country's strongest elevens In recent seasons. •>whose chief ambition In life is to travel 300 miles an hour (that is a mere five miles a minute, one mile every 12 seconds) on land, says he plans to do just that. What sort of a gal Is this Bluebird, anyway? Well, she's fast for one thing. And she's no spring chicken, either, having been with Sir Malcolm since 1924. Of course, her face has been lifted several times. So often . In fact that the front axle nnd steer- Ing wheel are her only original parts, Bluebird's pretty hefty, too, her 27 feet weighing about 4'/4 tons. (Editor's note: This thing Is getting pretty Involved. From here on we'll just forget Bluebird's a gal, and threat her like an automobile. Okay?) Bigger Motor When Campbell streaked 2B3.9 miles an hour last year, Bluebird was propelled by a 1400-horsepower motor. Dissatisfied with this speed, Campbell yanked out the 1400-horsepower business and replaced it with a "hush- hush" (don't ask us what that IB) motor developing about 2500-hrosepower. • The new engine Is of the v special Rolls-Royce type which gained the world'B air speed record In the Brit- . Ifih Schneider trophy machine last ' year, and waa lent to Campbell by the British air ministry. Tho tall of the machine has been raised and the ground clearance lowered alnce lust year, and a special type of multiple disc clutch has been used .o take tho extra power given off by he engine. When Bluebird heads down the Last night the Emerson school middleweight and lightweight basketball teams defeated the Lincoln boys on the Lincoln school court. Emerson got away to a quick start In both games and by keeping up a fast pace were able to maintain their early leads throughout. The Lincoln boys seemed to have hit one of those bad days that every team experiences now and then and while they could send tho ball rolling abound tho hoop, could not quite make It drop in. Emerson nilddlewelghts won 38 to 4 and the lightweight score was 20 to 9. Captain Peter Contralto nnd Frank Kulztiko, Emerson middleweight forwards, tied for high points with 10 each. In the lightweight game, George Francisco, Emerson captain, was high point man with eight dlgets to his credit. August Gallen, former star player for Lincoln heavyweights, rofereed two fine games. Lineups Mlddlewelghts, Emerson—38, Contralto, forward (10); F. Kalxukn, forward (10); Albert Kalzuku, center (0); Manuel Perez, guard (6); Morton L:i- vers, guard; Kenneth Robersky, gunrd (6); Wayne Powers, guard and Bob Florlto, guard. Lincoln—4, Jlanirga, forward, Bryan, forward (2); Ortiz, center (2); f'nb- rera, guard; Cuuk, guard and Dlag, forward. Lightweights, Emerson—20, Francisco, forward (8); Tatsuno, forward, Rlvas, center (6); Otanl, guard (6); Wlllmott, guard and Davis, guard. Lincoln—9, Mitekey, forward (2); Parker, forward (4); Lomuccl, center (2); Munoz, guard; Hehlll, guard (1) and Diaz, forward* « » INSURES OPEN PASADENA, Calif., Jan. 19. (A. P.) The annual Pasadena open golf tournament was assured for next season today when A. K. Uourno, Pasadena and Now York sports enthusiast, promised to underwrite the championship. UT CHESTER HOIITON (JOLTS GREATEST TEAC7IKII (Copyright John I*, Dllle Co.) Now picture In your mind the action you see In today's sketch. Hero we havo the clubhead approaching tho ball from directly back of it, swinging K- HANDS AHEAD OF CI.U8HEAD- 8- WANDS EVEN VJTTH CLUBWEAD C- HANDS BEHIND CLUBV4EAD €/ In on a straight linn which parallels the direction line wljlch the ball Is to take. Here we have the professional action, with no mixture of "Inside out" or "outside In." Now follow this clubhead up to tho ball In* slow action—that Is, picture the club face swinging on up to the bnll in exactly the position you see It In tho sketch. Obviously It will meet tho ball with the club face turned directly Into a line straight ahead. Will tho ball, so contacted, go to the right, tho left, high or low? Will It slice or hook? Tho answers depend upon tho position of your hands when the club and ball meet. Tho hands, If even with the hall, will cause It to go straight. If ahead of the ball—slice. If back of ^he brill—hook. The position of your hands will depend to a considerable extent upon what happens with your right, shoulder position, as I'll show. Note: Nothing perfects like practice. Practice your putting and perfect It with Mr. Morton's special putting Instruction*, obtainable free, by writing him for It care National Newspaper Service, 326 West Madlion street, Chicago. Enclose a self-addressed, stamped envelope and one extra 3-oent stamp. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Heat Ray Wins By PHIL NOWLAN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS USED OUR PARAUYSJS GUNS SO WE LET DRIVE WITH OUR HEAT RAVS, AMD- ON OUR WAX BACK 'O THE RADIUM A FIGURE LEAPED FROM THE RIJINS - AND FLEOBtFORi: WE COULD STOP BUT REMORSELESSLY N»C>HT! ^ ME AND ARDALA CAME OUT OF THE PARALYSIS AND GOTJ.OOSE JUST Z.OOKATTHAT ARMOR MELT- JUST LIKE BOTHER • WI4ERE WILMA WAD JLEFT KIU.ER WHY -WHY IT LOOKS LIKE KILLER J - BUT YOU HIM PARALYZED IN THE RADIUM DOES THE TRICK AU_ RIGHT IT MUST BE INSULATED AGAINST rVsRAV-YSlS PARALYZED- FOUND TUE CORRIDOR BVA FLOATING ARM ORBD CAR - O BE OONTINUEO measured course, her motors roaring nil blast, huge lead weights will be , strapped to her side. Engineers advised the ballast, believing that the mr, despite Its weight, would take off Ike an airplane at 300 miles an hour. Big Foot Accelerator The foot accelerator Is much larger :lmn la found In the usual racing car. The reason for this Is that If Camp- bell'ti foot slipped off the pedal while < going at full tilt the sudden decrease ' In speed would send the car Into a series of giant somersaults.' One more little • Item and we're through. Bluebird's tires have only the thinnest stretch of rubber over . the cord. Experiment proved that the tires are cooler at 300 miles per hour than they are when the car Is "loaf- Ing" along at 260 miles per hour. Tomorrow unjt-ss tho -technocrats get us, we'll give you a few .facts about Sir Malcolm, millionaire, racer, big game hunter, and the pride and joy of the occults. Ramage Challenges Walkerf or Fight (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 19.—Enthusiastic after his one-sided victory over the veteran Tuffy Griffiths, Lee Ram-, ago, young San Diego heavyweight, was ready to take on Mickey Walker In his next attempt to scale the ffstlc ladder. He Issued a challange to the Jersey bulldog but both Walker and his manager, Jack Kearne, were silent. They were, at the ringside when the llght-hlttlng Ramage pelted his way to a victory over Griffiths Tuesday night. If Walker accepts tho challenge, the bout would be staged at the Olympic next month. Heavyweights Will Feature N. Y. Card (.\ssoatatcii Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 19.— Heavyweights Instead of lightweights will hold the feature spot on Madison Square Garden's boxng program tomorrow. Th« scheduled scrap ba- twaen Dllly Petrolic. Fargo, N. D., veteran, and Bep Van Klaveren of Holland was called off yesterday when Van Klaveren turned up with a cracked knuckle and Petrolle's manager, Jack Hurley, refused to accept any of the substitutes offered. Hans Blrkle, California German, and James J. Braddook, popular Jersey City heavyweight, were promptly signed for a substitute battle. Hartje Is Signed by Mission Reds (Unltcti Press Leased Wire) , SAN KHANCISCO. Jan. ID.—Christian Hartje, 17-year-old semi-pro catcher, has been signed by the Mission Reds and will accompany the team to Us spring training camp at Woodland, next-month. The youth probably will be "farmed" out this season with a view to using him regularly In the R«ds' lineup next year, Manager Fred Hof- niann cald. EXPERT Radio Service TUBES TESTED FREE Witham & Booth 2015 H Street Phont 2*34 AUTO GLASS SPECIAL (Two Wuki Only) Any Site Cryital Door Qlai* Installed for $2.25 Trlbble Glais and Mirror Works 1900 Nineteenth Straet Phont 314

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