The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 21, 1933 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 21, 1933
Page 9
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 21, 1933 SPORTS TAFT HIGH WINS IN ALL, THREE CLASHES WITH DRILLER TEAMS T^ROM the Wildcats on down through the Bobcats and the little Class C * Pussy cats, Taft High School's entire feline family pounced on the unsuspecting Bakersfield High School cagers like so many roaring lions last night to make a clean sweep of all three games played at the Taft gymnasium. It was a big night or a bad night, depending upon from •which aide of "36 Hill" It was viewed. Anyway, the scores: Class A, Taft, 29, Bakersfield, 19; Class B, Taft, 29, Bakersfield, 20; Class C, Taft, 24, Bakersfield, 12. . • The basket may be a hole In the wall to some cugers, but to the Bakersfield boys last night it was a pain In the neck and a sealed issue. Persistently they banged away at<» the bucket all evening, all three teams, without being able to lift the lid. The games were the first of a home-nnd-homo series to decide the C. I. F. county championship. The same teams will meet again, next time In Bakersfield. "It was the same story in every Kame. The West Sldera started LEADING GOLF STARS BATTLE AT ringing up tho baskets from the opening whistle, while the Bakersfield boys were firing blank cartridges aa sighting shots. Moncler a Star Moncier, Taft forward, led the early attack which enabled the Wildcats to take the Driller varsity Into camp. He Hcored 10 points In tho first half, and with the assistance of Oxford's excellent floor work and Strlngtellow's line bucks, succeeded In giving tho Wildcats a lead of 19 to C at half time. High Point Man •f Eyherabldo located the bucket for tho Drillers' best drive In the third quarter, his 13 points making him high point man of the game. Beavers, Driller center, played his usual 'hard game, but finally went out on four fouls after having scored only three points, his lowest total of the season. Tho middleweight game was the fastest one of tho evening, In fact pne of the fastest of the season to date. On tho short side of a score of 17 to 7 at half time, the Bakersfield Bs dj-ove hard In the third and fourth quarters to even the gap. A fast man-to-man defense rushed the Bakersfield forwards off their feet, however, and they had to depend upon O'Connell's long range shots and an occasional follew-up by Hilton for their field goals. Snyder Is Hot Snyder furnished the highlights of the game for Taft, accounting for an Individual total of 16 points. Hilton was the outstanding player for Bak- «rsfleld. Ho was all over the court on .offense and defense, and kept It up through the whole game without visibly tiring. Mahler, after being checked with three personals In the first quarter, managed to last out tho game and turn In some nice guarding as well. The local middles sank only 8 out of 22 free throws given them. The most grave upset was in Class C, where the Bakersfield lightweights, after an auspicious, start In. practice games, seemed to lose their grip In the strange surroundings. With Stone, Taft center, hitting the basket at a 10-pqlnt clip for the first half, the West Side babes were leading by 12 points before Bakersfield scored a single tally. .. Mosconl, who has been the Bakersfield babes' shining light In previous sessions, appeared nervous In his initial conference test, 'and though play- .Jng a good floor game, rushed his shots and wont scoreless. The Llntups Class A Bakersfleld Position Taft Oualls (1) F Moncler (12) O'Brien Uhalt (United Prem Leaned Wirv) PHOENIX, Ariz., Jan. 21.— Many of ha natlon'B leading professional mid miateur golfers were ready to too off odiiy at the opening of the second nnuat 72-hole Arizona open for a 1600 purse. Ilaln and general Inclement weather vas expected to hamper most of the 'layers. Headed by Hay MaiiKrum, lanky 3V>8 Angeles pro and favorite to win this ear'H title, more than B5 golfera were ntered. Mnngrum's pur shattering ard of '65 In yesterday's pro-amateur ilay put him .In the lead. Other favorites Included Olln Dutr,a, Jeorge von Elm, Leo Dlcgol, Paul lunyan, winner of the recent Agun Callente open, and Craig Wood, Deal, " J., winner of throe coast winter ournaments. Other pros competing Included Del Jrlsh of San Diego, Harry Cooper, Chicago; Horton Smith, Oak Park, 111.; ohn Porelll, Beverly Hills; Al Zlm- nerman, Portland, Ore.; Frank Walsh, Chicago; Ben Hogan,. Seattle; Ky Lot- oon, Denver; Ed Gayer, IMS Angeles; Byron Nelson, Port Worth; Archie lambrlck, Zanesvllle, Ohio; Abe T3s- ilnosa, Chicago; Martin Walsh, Chl- :ngo; Charles Quest, LOB Angeles; Al Esplnosa, Akron; Ralph Guldahl," St. defending champion; Kmory ilmmerman, Portland; "Spec" Stewart and Tom Debaca, both of Albuquerque, N. M.; Bob Rotheram, Den- •er, and Harry Johnson, Butte, Mont. Amateurs Included Arnold White of 'lew York, John Dawson of Chicago, om Telfer of San Francisco, and olmny DeForrest, British amateur :hamplon. F Perrlne .F Oxford (6) Eyherablde (13)...P....Harrington (3) F Hlgglns Beavers (3) C Stringfellow TIeber C. Beatty ... Ellis (2).. .O Hale (2) .Q Parker O Snyder <1) Bnkersfleld O'Connell (8). Taft ..Snyder (16) .Schwafel (4) Williams CUM B Position ....P.... Llghtner (1) F.... Echols (3) P Guthrie F Dennlson (1) C Newton (6) Foley (2) C •Hlltgn (5) O Harrah Mahler G.. .Strlngfellow (3) G Wadell Class C Bakersfield Position Taft J. Ethenlque F Maygren Klnoshlta P White (6) Mlddaugh (2) P Wagner (1) Mosconl .F Evans Stlnson (3) C Stone ,(10) Coats (4) C. A. Snider (3) G Bowen (3) Mickey G....Lefflngwell (6) L. Echenlque G Holmqulst Q FULLER CAGE STAR EUGENE. Ore., Jan. 21. (A. P.)— Johnny Fuller, fast-moving University of Washington forward, tossed In 17 points against Oregon here last night to maintain his 18-polnt-a-game average of his two opening conference gameV, and lead the Huskies to a ,66 to 38 win over the Webfeet. teams meet again tonight. The CAGE SCORES (Associated Press Leased Wire) Georgia, 22; Florida, 25. Virginia Poly, 38; Va. Mil. ln«t., 34 Duke, 36; North Carolina State, 29. Clemson, 26; South Carolina, 47. Louisiana Stats, 60] WltUnbarg, 42 Wash. & Jifferion, 31; Junlata, 38. Franklin, 28; Butler, 47. Ohio State, 31; Xavler, 28, S. D. State, 21; N. D. State, 35. MelJI (Japan), 36; Conoordla Col., SB Mornlngslde, 14; S. D. University, BO Rloe, 32; Arkanaat University, 36. Drake, 22; Oklahoma Agglei, 30. Tulaa, 51; Oklahoma Baptist, 39. N. M. Agglei, 42; Texae Mlnet, 31. Brlgham Young, 53; Mont. State, 38 Mont. Normal, 20; Idaho U., 46. Utah Aggies, 37; Utah, 55. Wyoming, 43; Denver, 18. Col*. College, SO; W«tt. StntA, 23. Mont. Mlnee, 51; Intermtn, Union, 18 Washington, 56; Oregon, 38. Paolflo University, 38; Whitman, 42 EXPERT Radio Service TUBES TESTED FREE Witham& Booth 2015 H Street Phone 2834 AW! ITS A DOG'S LIFE Football Is out—and so Is Rex, a duly enlisted private'In the Marine Corps ./ of the U. S. marine base at San Diego. Rex, an English bull with a lengthy pedigree, has been mustered' out of service as the marines' foot, ball mascot. As Rex eats his weight In meat every month, expenses are figured to be the reason for the dog's joining the ranks of the unemployed. He Is to be raffled off to service men. JOE lldY TRIMS PAYNE BY VISALIA BA11LE IN FINE STYLE Benton and Mulvana Hit Fast Scoring Pace for Victors C OACH "A GREEN BAY PACKERS PLAY JIT SUNDAY (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 21.—Offer- ng a post-season footbnll game for charity, the Green Bay Packers, pro- 'esHlonal eleven, with "Red" Grange added to their forces, will meet a :«am of Pacific coast all stars, headed iy Ernie Novers, former Stanford fullback, In Kezar stadium here tomor- 'OW. Orange will play In the backfleld with such former college stars as Johnny Blood, Notre Dame, quarter- jack; Furdls McGray, Georgia, fullback, and "Wuert Engelmann, South Dakota, halfback. Nevers, who announced the game would end his football playing career, will appear at his old fullback position. Other members of his backfleld will be: Jim Mustek, former University of Southern California star, at quarterback; Angel Brovelll, St. Mary's College ace of last season, at left halfback, and Ernie Plnckert, who won fame at U. S. C., nt right halfback. Because of their experience as a unit, the Packers wilt go Into the contest as favorites. *-»-* (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 21.—William Veeck, president of the Chicago Cubs, dug deep In his pockets today for $75,000 with which to purchase George Stnlnback, star young outfielder, from the Los Angeles Angels. Veeck also will part with three players, Marvin Guila,' Cub outfielder, formerly with Columbus; Ed Baech, pitcher and another hurler, yet unnamed. Veeck said,'however, he would not be LeRoy Herrmann. Stalnback, a product of Los Angeles High School diamonds, batted .356 In his.first full season with the Angels last year. He will report to the Cubs in 1934. Veeok also' announced that Babe Herman, the J75.000 purchase acquired from the Cincinnati Reds at the close of last season, has signed a contract. The loquacious Herman took a single glance at the proffered document. "Gosh, boss," ho bubbled. "Hand me that pen." Stanford's Cajzrers Meet Bear Tonight (United Press Leased Wire) BERKELEY, Jan. 21. — Renewing an old rivalry In a new building, Stan- 'ord's basketball team meets the University of California quintet, tonight n the new •?!, 000,000 California gymnasium. The Golden Bears ruled an overwhelming favorite, Inasmuch as they iave not lost a basketball game to the Cardinals In many years. The team they will put on the floor tonight surpasses the Stanford aggregation both in height and weight. Coach John Bunn of Stanford was not dismayed, however. "We have the best team since I have been In Palo Alto and It may prove a surprise to many," he warned. SIGN LA BARBA NEW YORK, Jan. 21. (A. P.)— Fidel La Barba, Pacific Coast featherweight, today was signed to replace Kid Chocolate against Seaman Tom Watson, British featherweight tltleholder, In u 12-round bout at Madison Squaro Garden January 27. The winner will meet Chocolate In February. CORBETT IMPASSE SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 21. (A. P.) Five and a half hours of arguing over who Is going to get $1500, promoters and managers connected with the proposed welterweight championship fight series between Jackie Fields and Young Corbett went to bed early today no nearer an agreement than ever. RING ECHOES (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK.—Hans Blrkle, Germany, outpointed James J. Braddock, Jersey City ( 10); Abe Fcld- man, New York, outpointed Johnny Rousseau, Montreal (5); Johnny Bonlto, New York, outpointed Paris Aplce, Boston (5); Eddie Holmes, Providence, R. I., out- pointed Charley Hudson, New York (5), BOSTON.—Jose Santa, Portugal, stopped Jimmy Maloney, Boston (5); Maloney unable to continue after Injury. PHILADELPHIA.—Wally Sears, Mlnersvllle, Pa., stopped Billy Roederer, Louisville, Ky., (10); Johnny Dixon, Philadelphia, out- pointed Jackie Shupack, Paterson, N. J., (8). WINSTON-SALEM, N. C.— Maxle Rosenbloom, light heavyweight champion, outpointed Chuck Burns, San Antonio, Texas, (10). DENVER.—Tony La Rue, Colorado Springs, outpointed Willie Williams, Denver (10). PITTSBURG. — Ross Fields, Cleveland, outpointed Mote Butch, Plttsburg (10); Billy Holt, Homewood, Pa., outpointed Ray Kyle, Barbertown, Ohio, (8). HOLLYWOOD, Calif. — Joe Ghnouly, St. Louis, outpointed Cecil Payne, Louisville, (10). (Aasnctated Press Leased Wire) HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 21. — Joe ilmouly, St. Louis lightweight, after weathering a bad start, finished strong to win last night's main 10- rotind event at the American Legion Stadium, from Cecil Payne of Louisville, Ky. It was a close fight and tho referee was forced to muko a hairline decision. Ghnouly dropped the first three rounds without putting up much of a defense, but rallied to take the fourth and fifth, and In every succeeding round except the sixth, had a slight margin. The winner was knocked down in the first round. Hilly Ho«an, New York, former amateur, easily won a four-round decision over Tom O'Dell In tho seml- wlndup. Other results were: Eddie Provo outpointed nito Martinez (4); Joe Skube outpointed Ken Johnson (4); Proco Lopez outpointed Hoyt Jones BASIL PETERSON'S 'dnrk horse" ' cugers/ cnmo through with a brilliant performance as the Bakcrntinld Junior College Renegades swept to victory over Vlsulla J. C. Tartars), 32 to 28, In their opening game of tho Central California Conference ut VI- ealia last night. While tho Renegade veterans played np to stu'nd- ard, It was the boys whu havo been hiding their talent under a bushel so far thin season who stole the spotlight. Guy Benton, rangy Bnkorsfleld center, ranged far and wide despite np- positlon In the altitude line from VI- salla's man-mountain, IllchnrdHon. Benton was high point man for tho rtenepiideH with 10 tallies. Bob Mulvanu,' another irregular, ran away with the show on riakers- flelcl's offense. Purtlo and Hawkins held their honors defensively, however, Purtle In particular recovering tho flash with which ho started the year at running guurd. Coach Peterson started a combination of second and third stringers, and the results were distinctly discomfort- Ing. By tho time th<! varsity took the floor after approximately five minutes of play, Vlsnlla was leading, 12 to 2. The 1 delayed start, however, had given the Renegades an opportunity to size up the Tartars and they proceeded to check the Vlsalla march and to start one of their own. Cut Down Lead At haJf time tho Tartars wore mill ahead, but the Kenegades had narrowed the lead to two points, lii to 13, and iis the .second half got under way tho Bakersfield Jaysees forged steadily out In front. Manglnl was tho outstanding star for Vlsalla and tied Benton for high point honors with 10 markers. Good Sharpshooting The Bakersfield team had :i marked TWO NEW CATCHERS FOR COAST Tiki en Believes Cocliet Will Defeat Vines This Season Here are two new faces that will peer from behind masks In the Pacific Coast League this spring. Inset Is Eddie Kenna, who was a batboy for the San Francisco club as a kid, who has been signed as a catcher by the Seals after several years campalonlng In the majors. The Inrge figure Is Bud Slmpklns, 19, Portland youth, whose gonl-kerping for the San Francisco Rangers Is a sensation In the California Hockey League. Bud, with semi-pro experience behind him, has been signed by Portland as a catcher. CLASH WITH (4) and Baby Sal Sorlo drew Tony llockaford (4). with SUBSTITUTE MATCH (Ansnelatcd Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 21.—Hans Blrkio, Gorman heavyweight from California, today held a place that might have belonged to Billy Petrolle or the Dutch windmill, Bep Van Klaveren—that of the winner of last night's feature bout at Madison Square Garden—but It wasn't the same at all. Where the Petrolle-Van Klaveren lightweight scrap, canceled because of Bep's cracked hand, was expected to pack them In, Blrkle and his oriponent, Jimmy Braddock of Jersey City, proved singularly unacceptable substitutes to the fight faithful. Only about '1000 turned out and many of them didn't remain for tho finish of the dull bout. Going slowly and carefully, Blrkle forced what action there was and made himself some trouble In the eighth round when he walked Into a couple of ponderous wallops from the right hnnd that Braddock kept cocked most of the time. He shook off the effects and disturbed Jimmy with a couple of hard socks In tho tenth. Blrkle weighed 200 pounds, Braddock 181'/B. * « » Phelan May Coach at Chicago. Report (United Press Leased Wire) SEATTLE, Jan. 21. (U. P.)—Reports that Jimmy Phelan will sign as head football coach at tho University of Chicago next week remain unverified hero today as' University of Washington athletic officials hopefully awaited his return to renew his contract as Husky gridiron mentor. George Varnell, sports editor of the Seattle Times, reported yesterday that he received reliable Information from Chicago that Phelan will shortly be announced as successor to the post held for 41 years by A. A. advantage In field sinking 12 to C for Vlsalla, but on freo throws tho Tartars came through with a much higher percentage. The Vlsallann Bunk 11 out of 21 tries, while tho Renegade» were abole to cash in on only 2 out of 13. Barrett and Benton weru sent to the bench on fouls late In the game, but only after tho Renegades were safely ahead. Referee Bryant watched the personal contact business closely and It made for a faster and cleaner game. (Associated Press Leased Wtrf) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 21.—University of Southern California's basketball team will get some Idea of what chances It has In the Pacific coast conference race tonight when It meets Its neighbor, the University of Call- j fornla at Los Angeles quintet. i Tho Trojans, tied for the lead with California, lost out In tho southern division ruoo In 1931 and 11)32 because of their Inability to best the Uclanu In the three-gamu series. Southern California htm won two games while tho Uruins have yet to win. A nonr capacity crowd Is expected for the content which la expected to bo fast and hard fought. Basketball Is the only Kruno In which tho neighbor Institutions meet. Probable lineups: U. S. C. POK. ' U. C. L. A. Bak-ersfleld Bultman Barrett Hurrell (2) The Lineups Position V Vlsulia Marksley (4) Miingini (10) Key Hill Voorhles (1) ...... V Wattenbnrger (2) P. Mulvana (S) ...... F. Stemen ........... C.... Kichardson (3) Benton (10) ...... C. Rhodes ........... a ......... Kvans (3) Purtle (9) ........ G ............ Silk (2) Bain ..' ........... G ........... Pow (1) Hawkins ......... G. CRITZ AND HOYT ARE NEAR CAREERS' END (United Press Leaned Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 21. — Hughlo Crltz and Walte Hoyt, who were great baseball players once, were nearlng the close of their major league careers today as tho former signed for another season with tho Giants and Hoyt shifted from tho Giants to tho Pittsburg Pirates. Both are past 30, and both are susceptible to arm trouble. Crttz, until recently one of the game's greatest second basemen, has taken a severe salary reduction and may bo replaced by a. younger man. Hoyt, 34, world series pitching hero, Is desperately trying to remain in tho big time by trying out with the Pirates. After trying unsuccessfully t.o trade Crltz, Manager Bill Terry cut Hughlo's 1932 salary of about $15,000 to something under $10,000. Crltz wrote from his home in Greenwood, Miss., he was mighty pleased with the contract. Nemer F. Piper Elliot V Gibson Guttero ;. C...: Blnklny (Vnited Pi-ess Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Jitn. 21.—With Ulanmce Juokson, Detroit, tho only top flight player competing today, cue experts In tho lower half of tho standings make up most of tho action in tho world's 3-cushlon billiard championship. In tho second contest, Jackson, who has two victories In two starts, moots Allen Hull of Chicago who has lost both his games. Otto Hclselt, Philadelphia, with two defeats, and Kranlc Suovlllf, Buffalo, defeated tliron times, open tho ourU today. Johnny Luyton, the Sednlla, Mo., veteran, who was upset yesterday after his sensational start, will tangle with Arthur Thurnblad of Chicago who has lost three. Jay X. Bozflman, Jr., bespectacled, confident youth from Vulleju, Calif., nonchalantly assumed first place ivlth his third straight victory last, night. Ho trimmed Allen Hall, 00 to 3-1 In -13 Innings. Donton trimmed Layron, HO to 39 In Kelly G Brotemarklu HB Innings and Angle Kleclihefer, Chl- Bcscos G Lemlce (c> mgo, defending his till", eked out a Referee, Orln Landrcth, Friends, Orln Lnndrctli. Kan.; umpire, William Johnson, Illinois A. C. nv cnRSTKn nonroN UOLF-S OIIEATE8T TEACHER (Copyright John 1\ Oille Co.) ICE FEUD HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 21. (U. P.)— Oakland and Hollywood will renew their feud on the Ice tonight when they clash in the finale of their two- match series at Palais de Glace. The Sheiks thumped Hollywood, 6 to 5, In tho opener. *-•-* OAKLAND RACE OAKLAND, Jan. 21. (.U. P.)—Leon Duray, veteran French racer, Bob Carey, 1932 national champion, and Ernie Triplet!, coast champion, were favorites today to sot the pace In the 100-mile classic at tho Oakland speedway tomorrow. In the tests T made In Michigan last fnll to establish for the world of golf some new scientific data with regard to slicing, I had several professionals apply to tho ball their smoothest .stroking effort with, In each swing a slight dropping D9OPPII RIGHT SHOULDER CAUSES SLICE of the right shoulder. This causes slice every time. In «low motion camera pictures of these swings it was (lisoornlblo that tho droop of the slioul- iler permitted tho thin win over jjcuvllle, 50 to 49, In 05 Innings. (United Press Leased Wire) PARIS, Jan. zi.— Old .lack Johnson, former world heavyweight chumpion, was the toast of French boxing; circles today because of a remarkable showing lust night against two classy young heavyweights at tho Sallo WuKram. Tho Cu-yefir-old nesro, one of tho greatest defensive fighters In ring history, boxed ono round each with Maurlro Qrlselle, French champion, and Krnest Guehrlng of Germany. Ho marshalled his rlntcoraft out of tho past and actually outboxed both men. Although ho probably couldn't havu lasted over a longor route with cither, he showed flashes of groat strength. Ho was given a tremendous ovation as he left tho rlnu. Jack was By HENRY McLEMORE United Prm Staff Correipondent TVEW YORK, Jan. 21.—Bill Tllden, •*- ' who haa forgotten more tennis than you or I ever will know, IH of the opinion that thono people who believe tho United States a lead pipe cinch in the Davis cup busi- nosB'thiM year, are a bit ctihli-rrazy* Bill voiced this opinion while resting lioro preparatory to resuming his match for the world's professional tennis championship with his stooge, Hans Nusuloin. This match between Mill and Hans, by tht, way, has bc-pn sfolng on nearly two yearn. At the last, count Bill was lending OS7 matches to S3:!. Now he nerds only 42(1 more to take tho title. But to gut back to BUI and the Davla cup. Tllden proved ho was Grado A proplluf by culling the turn on the 193II challenge round. And If we're not mistaken, It was Tildnn, and Tllden alone, who, predicted our rout by Britain In the 1931 Intcrzone final. The 1933 cup play, Tllden snys, will sco Franco retain' the trophy and Germany plvo tho United States a whale of ti fight In tho Interzone final. Old Malarkey Tllden's selection of France can mean but one thing—that he rates all this talk of Jean Borotra's retirement from singles play us tho old malarkoy. For Bill, llkp all the rest of us, knows that If Borotra stuck to his promlso to play doubles only, Franco, Cochet or no Cochet, wouldn't have a Chinaman's clianco. Who would France use If Borotra stayed on the sidelines? Christian Bossus? Marcel Bernard? Andre Merlin? Yes, that's the trio from which Franco would be forced to choose Itp • No. 2 singles man. And you can throw them all out. They're not of oWls Cup calibre. So you see France must have Borotra. And Borotra, RH Diamond Ul would put It, can be had. Oh, yes. he'll refuse a dozen times, but In the end, with the press urging him to answer tho call to duty. Gene, with the flair of a real showman, will answer his country's call. And wlien he does enlist, he'll bo so hopped up with patriotism that he'll forget his oracktnpr back, shaky legs and short wind, and play miles above his licad. Cochet to Win Tildcn thinks Henri Cochet. will win both his cup matches. Bill says Cachet's licking at the hands of Vines last year was duo to overconfldence, and that tho Frenchman doesn't make the snmo mistake twice. Maybe so, lint wo wonder If Bill saw Vines, dynamite all the way, Mast. Cocliet aside in straight sets at Forest Hills last year? If he did, wo don't see how he can sell the California!! short. Germans Strong a Bill would seem to be right In his prediction that the United States team Is In for a real dog-fl^ht with tho German players. Germany has been coming along quietly, but swiftly. In Dr. Daniel Pronn and Baron von Cramm, the fatherland has aces. When he's feeling right, Doctor Prenii, tho better of the two, is a fit match for an}' player In the world. That Is, he can give any of 'oin fits. - CI.OBKEAO hands to shove j doubly delighted with the cheers be- so thnt, In every Instance tho hands xveru ahead of the ball at the moment of club contact. Now on tha contrary, these stimo professionals swung, again and again, from the out- sldo In, cutting across thn ball, but without dropping the Hhoulder. livery time tho bull either went Htralght. away or straight to tho left, without slightest trace of slice. The slice Is the (Commonest source of annoyance for the muss (if golfers. Its correction Is In hand position. Have the hands even with your ball when the clubhcad gets there. If you do that, and so swing that tho cluulu-ad comes on u straight line into the ball, your Hllco will bid you farewell forever. Your hands dictate whether you do or don't slice. Note: Nothing perfects like practice. Practice your putting and perfect It with Mr. Morton's special putting instructions, obtainable free, by writing him for It care Newspaper Service, 326 West Madison street, Chicago. Enclose a self-addressed, stamped envelope and one extra 3-cent | stamp. i cause only recently It appeared that lie was unwelcomed In Franco. •lohn.son camo to F.uropn » few months apo to establish u boxing school at Berlin, given exhibitions pean cities. Slnuo then IIP has In various Euro- Women Golfers to Play at Caliente i United Press Leased, Wire) AGUA CALIENTE, Mexico, Jim. 21. A .large field of tho nation's ranking women golf stars Is expected for tho Agua Calient o women's winter handicap which will bo staged here Fubru- I ary C and 7. Entrants expected Include Miss Virginia Van Wle, national women's champion; Mrs. Harli-y Illgblo of Detroit and Mrs. L. D. (.'honey, Barbara l.ei.', Anglo Parkhurat and Marlon llnllin.s of San Francisco. Tli« local handicap will follow the women's mid-winter tournament at l-,os Angeles, February 1. U and 3. (United Prcns Leased Wire) WEST POINT, N. Y., Jan. 21.— Homo towns of players on the Army and Navy football teams received contributions for their local charities. from proceeds of the last Army-Navy game at Philadelphia. One third of tho net proceeds of the game went to charities In players' home towns, to the Army Relief Society of West Point and the Navy Ilellef Society for Annapolis, Major- General W. D. Connor, superintendent of the military academy, announced today. The major-general made no mention of Philadelphia In his announcement, and Captain W. II. Wells, publicity dlrcc.tor for the academy, said Philadelphia did not share In the Army's disbursements. Navy has not announced the towns to which It contributed. Among the home towns of the Army football squad receiving donations were Pueblo, Colo., and Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. -- »-*-*. -SUSPEND SKATER TORONTO, Jan. 21. (A. P.)— Alex ITiird, one of Canada's lending skaters has been suspended by thn Ontario Speed Skating Association for 10 days for falllriR to rfHvivo permission to compote In tlirt Mld'llc Atlantic Skat- Ing Championships at Newburgh, N. Y.. last Saturday. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Exit Blocked By PHIL NO1VLAN iincl LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS OUT V/H TOOK' A CHANCE AND PUSHED HftD RUSHED TO RADIUM VO\CE CAME TO I'VE GOT VOU THIS TIME, BUCK / ROGERS! I OUT OF THE RADIUM ROOM WE LEAPED- IT WAS A JLOAD OP STONE ! THEY'VE BlOCW;ED ROOH *JHERE WILMA WAD A.EFT KANE AND BE CAREFOA.' THEY HAY BE WAtY\NG FOR US IN THE J»-"E>T TRY AND IT SOUNDED JUST XIKE A J.CADOF STONES BEING. PUMPED.' CORRIDOR JUST TRY TRAPPED AGAIN AND PRISONERS -OUT THEY WERE GONE * ESCAPED !' -THEN A NOISE W THE ROOMS BELOW ON THE MAT BUFFALO, N. Y.— Dick Shikat. 239, Philadelphia, defeated Leo Pinetzkl, 260, Poland, 19:29. (Pin- etzkl counted out while out of ring). AUTO GLASS SPECIAL (Two Weeks Only) Any Size Cry.tJl Door Glass Installed for $2.26 Tribble Glass and Mirror Works 1906 Nineteenth Street Phone 314 Prichard Automobile Service 2308 Chester A,vnnue ^ 6AVE MONEY HERE Wtldtnhaff motor tuntu*. coil. MfliltnMr, point),• plug*, timing ind eoratrestttn tiit». KUttrlnl ttrvltt. Ifner.l roiln. (tiding, tied) repaid and tou t i?rvlcp

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