The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 28, 1933 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 28, 1933
Page 9
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 28, 1933 s NY READY ONMCK Swedish Miler Practices "Scrimmaging" for American Race By HENRY McLEMORE United Prtst Stiff Cerreipondent TVTBW YORK, Jan. 28.—The an•^ nouncement by Mister Eric Ny, Sweden's ace mller, that his preparations for an invasion of our indoor track meets included a thorough course in "scrimmaging," caused American patriots to puff out their chests another inch or so "today. This gesture of satisfaction on the part of the patriots was entirely justified. For Ny'a admission that ho had studied "scrimmaging" could mean but one thing—that our gunners, never very formidable In the "middle distance jaunts, had at last forced tho foreign boys to take recognition of thoir methods of running. "Scrimmaging," as you may know, la the technical term applied to tho tactics American runners evolved from jockeying: themselves Into favorable positions, and at the same time shoving an opponent Into a "pocket" from which must endanger his stride to escape. "Scrimmaging" Isn't as simple as It sounds. To bo a finished "scrim- mager," a, runner must have perfect co-ordination of elbows, hips, shoulders, knees and hands. In addition, your Class A "scrlmmager" must have enough heft and drive to split the pack wide open when he decides to make his bid. While a knowledge of "scrimmaging" is always valuable, It becomes doubly previous on the turns, when the field is closely bunched and the vision of the Judges obscured. It Is then that the "scrimmagers," knowing that the officials are unable to distinguish Harry's elbow from Jim's, and Jim's legs from Tom's, get, in some of their finest work. We know one runner, who, after a couple of ] seasons of "scrimmaging," took the i state examination for chiropractors i and passed withl flying colors. First Appearance NJ', who will make his first appear- i anco In the Wanamaker mile in the Millrose games hero early next month, studied "scrimmaging" In this manner. For all his workouts In Stock- liold he engaged three or four chaps whose heft and meanness far outweighed their ability to run. As Ny , and his comrades would round Into ] a turn the head man among the bruis- i ers would shout the Swedish equivalent of "give him tho works'." and the • boys would set to work on Mr. Xy. j First, our Stockhold operative re- i ports, Mr. Ny got all-tho worst of It. i Elbows would jab into vulnerable j spots and shoulders would ram him off stride. But parly In January after some two months of study, Mr. Ny became very proficient. In short, he could hold his own. Necessary Knowledge Just how necessary it is for foreign Vthletes to know "scrimmaging" was proved at the winter Olympic games last February. As you know, American runners are not the only exponents of tho "scrimmage." Skaters x^e It too. Well, the Finnish and Danish and Swedish skaters arrived at Lake Placid suffering under the delusion that speed and stamina were ' the only requisites of winning skating. It didn't take them long to learn differently. In fact, tho first turn of the first race cortvlnce'l thern that their skating education was not com' plete. They struggled manfully to acquire the art In a few days, but found It an Impossible task. And as a result, they didn't win a race. It was the Canadian skaters, who knew about "scrimmaging," who gave the Americans the toughest fight. The moral of all this Is, of course, that the race Is not always to the fleet. And to Seaman Watson my sincere apologies. ORTS Phelan Remains . as Husky Coach for Three Years (United Press Leased Vfiro) CHICAGO, Jan. 28.—James Phe- Ian, football-conch at the University of Washington for three years, announced here last night that he had Accepted Washington's terms for a new three-year contract and would sign upon his return to Seattle. Phelan's status has been In doubt since he left Seattle for the east In December. He had said he would not consider returning to Washington until athletic financial affairs were revamped to his satisfaction. • For several weeks there had been rumors that Phelan planned to sign at the University of Chicago, to succeed Amos Alonzo Stagg. <$> Bobby Jones Back in Movie Capitol HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 28.—Bobby Jones, grand slam champion of golf, accompanied by his family, arrived in Hollywood today to make a second series of golf instruction motion pictures. Tho golf star made his initial appearance In motion pictures a year ago. The former open and amateur champion of the United States and Great Britain cast a negative vote on Gene Sarazen's suggestion that tho size'of the golf cup be increased to eight Inches. He .suggested that agitation now being widely discussed would not materialize. "it might be an Interesting game," said Bobby, "but It would not be golf." DT CHESTER HOHTON UOWS OKKATKST TEACHER (Copyright John V. Dlllo Co.) TWO CHAMPIONS WILL APPEAR ON MAT CARD ,1 i * HIP ACTION Now wo have seen what action the hips have as a matter of form as distinguished from detail in the golfing swing. You are told that a cardinal fundamental, or words to that effect, of tho swing Is to pivot, when the fact is that the Mmplo • action of withdrawing your right hip, directly back, in tho back «wing, encompasses Jill tho details which you so la- Uoriously try to master one by one. The stepping forward through the hips, with regard to the down swing, has probably been confusing to you for the same reason that It confuses so many golfers with whom I have direct contact—they think it means stopping forward into the direction line. It Is not that at all. You step forward more in the direction of the ball, then stop momentarily right where you are, there being no need of further . body movement for the moment. In this, noto that it Is not tho idea to thrust the right hip toward tho ball. The right hip should stay back; If anything, you move tho left hip in the direction of the ball. The arms and the club then have room to swing through. The left hip then withdraws In order that the head and body hold the line. That produces the straight ball. Note: Nothing perfects like practice. Practice your putting and perfect it with Mr. Morton's special putting instruction, obtainable, free, by writing to him for It care National Newspaper Service, 326 West Madison street, Chicago. Enclose a dressed, stamped envelope and one extra 3-cent stamp. FIDELIA BARBA Californian's Defeat Is Stunning to "Experts" at Ringside By JACK CUDDY United Press Staff Correipondpnt TVTBW YORK, Jan. 28.—Seaman • L ~ Tom Watson, British featherweight champion, last night provided tho most stunning ring upset in mouths when, in his American debut, he pounded out a decisive 12-round decision over Fidel La Barba of California, who was regarded as the uncrowned king of his division. Entering Madison Square Garden's ring with the odds i to 1 against him, and nervous because of tho importance of his first appearance on these shores, Watson shattered an American Idol, won the hearts of American fifeht fans and earned tho right to meet Kid Chocolate, world champion, on February 17. This tall, sandy-haired lad from New Castle-on-tyno, was tho first British feather champion to appear In a United States ring since that day 22 years ago when Cieni Drlscoll out- pointed Abe Attell, and he proved a worthy successor to the peerless Gem. No Title at Stake His title was not at stake because they scaled over the 126-pound limit. Watson weighing 127->4 pounds and La Barba 126Mi. Referee Pete Hartley and Judges Charles F. Jlathison and Marty Monroe voted unanimously for Seaman Tom, and the crowd gave him a thunderous ovation when he left tho ring. Experts who had watched Watson make a poor showing recently in his gymnasium against three preliminary boys, wero amazed to see him prove not only a better boxer than La Barba, but a better two-fisted fighter. Ho won 7 of the 12 rounds, his opponent two, and three were even. Seaman Tom fought consistently on the attack oven in the two rounds when he appeared at it disadvantage. tho first and ninth. He was flustered In the first round. He slipped to the ranvas twice and was forced through tho ropes. Fighting Heart He showed riiggndncss and fighting heart in the fourth when La. Barba bounded off tho ropes and landed a double Jack left hook to tho Jaw that hurtled the Britisher to the floor on his shoulder blades. Watson shook his head and bounced up fighting mad at the count of two. It was the only knockdown of the fight. By tho end of tho fifth round he had beaten a crimson band about Fidel's body and taken much of the steam from the Californian's punches. j La Barba was at his worst In the I eighth, backing about the ring with Watson in full pursuit. Fidel rallied In the ninth, and shot his last bolt In winning that round. rTTWO champions will appear on the A wrestling card scheduled for this olty on Wednesday night of next week at tho Granada, theater. Okl Shlklna, heavyweight champion of Japan will moot Harold Kruskamp, and Yaqul Joe, junlt>r middleweight champion of tho world, will tangle with tho brilliant Don Hill. Rod Ponton and Rox Mobely will meet In tho preliminary. Shlklna and Kruskamp wero scheduled for a card here a couple of weeks ago, but an Injury to Shlklna forced a postponement of tho bout. Now this match Is rescheduled. The first fall for tho main event will bo wrestled Jlu Jltsu and tho second fall catch-its-catoh-can. Tho man who secures tho fall In tho least amount of time will have the privilege of nam- ing tho kind or wrestling for tho deciding fall If u third one Is necessary. Yaqul Joe, famous title holder and credited with being one of tho best mlddlewclghts In the history of the world, will match his championship class with Don Hill. Colonel Ted Hopkins, famous referee, says Hill Is one of the cleverest and most scientific of tho younger matmen In the gamo today, Any one who has soon htm In action will admit ho Is certainly ono of the fastest men wrestling. He has R habit of stealing tho show almost everywhere ho goes. Rod Fenton, tho hardy Canadian middleweight, Is meeting a boy from El Paso, Texas, Rex Moboly, In a 20- mlnute opener. Tho card comes on February 1. DEFEAT FRUIJVALE FRUITVALE, Jan, 28.—An Interesting gamo of basketball was played by tho Fruitvalo and Rio Bravo boys' teams on the court of tho latter. With the score tied, 6 to (i, at the end of the game, it was decided to play- an extra three minutes to reach a decision. Ulo Bravo took advantage of, tho extra period to score another basket and emerged winners, S to fl. Eugene Griffin was responsible for all Frultvale's points, scoring three baskets. Sapp and Temple shared honors for Rio Bravo, each scoring two baskets. Davis of Rio Bravo and Xutt of Frultvale wero each ruled guilty of a personal foul on the same play and wero earh allowed a free throw, neither of which was successful. Following are the lineups: Fruit- valoj Allan Ball and Victor Hele.r, standing guards;; TCldon Klzzler, right forward; Frank Nutt, left forward; Chester Royce, running guard; Eugene Griffin, center. Rio Bravo, Houston Sapp, right forward; Fred Loring, left forward; Kenneth Davis, eentor; Leroy Temple, running gunrd; Harry Davis, standing guard. Substitutes, Frultvale, Daniel Dominguez, Raymond Stewart, Robert Booth; Rio Bravo, Howell Miller, Merle Calder, Wilbur Stewart, Conrad Newman, Donald Sayden. A return game will be played soon between tho same teams on the Fruitvalo court. JOE IfKEN (A.»>oclated Press Leafed Wire) HOLLYWOOD, Calif., Jan. 28.—Joe Tloken's rise to fistic prominence which took a sudden spurt two weeks ago when he soundly beat tho French and European bantamweight champion, Eugene Huat, was stopped here last night by Young Tommy, Filipino boxer. Tommy took 9 of the 10 rounds to win the decision over the little Japanese. It was- a fast fight throughout but at no time was tho result of the battle In doubt. Augie Curtis, local featherweight, had his own way In winning the four soml-wlndup from Coco Cardlnale, also a locnl product. Other results were; Martin Zunlga outpointed Johnny Granono (4); Baby Sal Sorio drew with Stanley Kran- bcrg (-1) Dick Bartosh drew with Cocll Balding (4); and Baby Natlonaltsta outpointed Jimmy Uslha (4). DRILLERS LOSE 10 BIG OUTFIT Size and Experience Arc Too Much for Scrappy Blue Blaze Five McGrath Trims Vines; Loses to Keith Gledhill <*>- Beardsley Engages Standard's Cagers The Standard School basketball teams played with Beardsley School teams In two fast games, Standard winning the heavyweight game with a score of 14 to 7. Tho lightweight game ended a tie. A two-minute period resulted In two points for Beardsley. Lineup: Heavyweights, center, Cle- tiw Norman; forwards, Marnln Barton, James McCoy; guards, Kenneth Wea- nor and Paul Brichfield; subs, .1. L. Watson, George Dean, Edward Newberry, Furman Chapman, Jack Gar- rlat, Glenn Holland. Standard Gives an Athletic Program A program was given at Standard School in honor of the boys' athletic department. Coach R. P. Keetch gave a brief account of the year's work and introduced each boy who was to receive an award. Tho boys have won points by regular practicing of games and track work, also on their all-around athletic ability and development. Mr. Keetch awarded letters to the following: Cle- tls Norman, Marvin Barton, James MeCoy, Kenneth Weaver, Fred David, Lewis Snydor, Paul Blrchfield and Charles Geers. The boys led the student body in a cheer for Mr. Keetch. Arizmendi to Box Fred Miller Next (United Preia I eased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 28.— "Final articles of agreement were to be signed today for a match here between Baby Arizmendi, Mexican claimant to the world's featherweight title, and Freddy Miller, whose recent victory over Tommy Paul, won him the title bolt from tho National Boxing Association. Jack Wren, representative of the Cincinnati boy, agreed to terms with Arlzmcndi'B manager, Bert Morse, allotting Miller 37>,{. per cent 'of tho gato receipts. The fight will bo staged at tlio Olympic either on February 14 or i 21. The route will bo 10 rounds. Speaker Buys Into Kansas City Club fAnaociatcd Prcm Leaned Wire) KANSAS CITY, Jan. 28.— Tho Kansas City baseball club of the American Association was acquired today by 13. Lee Koyser of Des Moincs, a Western League owner, ami TriH Speaker, former Cleveland outfielder and manager. Keyscr will become president of the club; Speaker manager, and Bill Rodgers, manager of Keyser's Dos Moines team for the last two years, will bo secretary and business manager. Tho deal for the players and franchise is said to have Involved $40,000 In cash. AFTER making a gallant stand -^*- against hopeless o<ldn through the first few minutes oC play, the Bakorsfleld High School Drillers subsided before the attack of the U. C. L. A. freshmen and came out on tho short end of a 43-to-lI! ncoro in tho Lions' Club benefit Riimo horo last night. Probably thu greatest aggregation of basKeteovs to appear on the local court. In yours, and hopelessly outclassing tho high school boys In height, welght'nnd experience, the Bruin fresh fiad everything their way. Despite the obvious disparity between tho trams In size, It appeared for a few minutes as if the Drillers would be nblo to hold thei UruhiM In check. Ashen, burly blonde center for U. C. L, A., and Wldllscku, guard, started off with a pnlr of'baskets that prit tho visitors In the*'lead, but Kenneth Beavers, liiikersflf:ld'n stellar center, caino back with c basket ami a free throw and Ellin tlec' the count at 4-all with another foul toss. From then on, however, tho Bruins began ti> get the fool of tho court, find It was Just one of those things. By half time U. C. L. A. fronh were lead- Ing, 18 to 7, and they wnxnd even warmer through the third and fourth quarters. Bruin Leaders Reltz and Wldllscka, led tho Bruins for scoring honors, but nearly every member of tho visiting squad got his basket. They took their time about getting Into offensive formation,, but once they started through It was bang-bang-bang, until the ball bounced off tho backboard or through tho hoop. The Drillers Deemed to lack tho offensive drive necessary to penetrate tho stout U. C. L. A. defense and wero unable to sink their long jjhots often enough to innka any difference. Beatty Good Homer IJeatty, tho Drillers' scrappy guard, did a good Job of "fighting it up" for possession of tho liall under! the basket and succeeded in getting j away from men a head tuller than I himself by aggressive play und t;r'ii- oral disregard for his own and others well-being. The Lineups Tech Happy Over Cage Outlook (United 1'rem Leaeed Wirr) FRESNO, Jan. 2S.— Students at Fresno Technical High School wore plenty happy today. Their school was reinstated In tho City Basketball League, and their team was headed for a possible league championship. Tech withdrew from the league two weeks ago to permit other schools to continue their schedules. IMay had been suspended because someone, pre- I sumably Tech students, painted slo- ; gans on the steps of the Fresno High School, * « » OFFER FOR PANCHO LOS ANGELIUS. Jan. 28. (U. P.)— Little Pancho, flyweight boxer, today pocketed an offer of New York Madison Square Garden officials to meet Midget Wolgast at tho Garden, pond- ing outcome of his fight hero next Tuesday with Bobby Leltham, Canadian mite. ' Pancho originally planned to meet Wolgnst hero but Indicated he would agree to the transfer. (United 1'rnnn Leaned Wire) MELBOURNE, Australia, Jan. 28.—Keith Gledhill of Santn Barbara, Calif., today provided another upset In the Australian lawn tennis championships by registering a straight cut victory over the brilliant young Vivian McGrnth, who yesterday trou*iced Ellsworth Vines, Jr., the' American and Wimbledon champion. Qledhlll, No. 8 In the American 1932 rankings, eliminated the 16- year-old McQrath In their semifinal match, 6-4, 6-1, 6-1. In previous encounters McGrnth had beaten every one of the touring United States players. Because of his unexpected triumph over Vines, McQrath had been a distinct favorite to beat Gledhill. In the doubles semi-finals, the Australian team of Crawford.and Moon defeated the Americans, Wllmer Allison and John van Ryn, 10-8, 6-3, 6-4. Stanford in Cellar of Coast's Cagers (.Inundated Pi-ens Leaned Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. I!S.— Tho University of Southern California Trojans led the southern division, Pacific Coast Conference, basketball rnce today, while Stanford remained In tho cellar position as a result o£ games last night. The Trojans made their record show four victories «md no\ilvfents by winning over the University of California Bears S2 to 20 In a fast contest nt Los Angeles. Tho Hoars' record now stands nt three games won and one lost. Tho two teams meet again tonight. Stanford's Indians took tho bottom place w)th four defeats as a result of a 44-to-3G trimming on their homo court at tho hands of tho University of California at Low Angeles Bruins. It was the Bruins' first conference victory. Thfy have lost three contests. Another .encounter is scheduled for tonight. RENEGADES ARE Porterville Defeated in Tilt Last Night With Collegian Here Methodists Win in Rio Bravo Melee UCLAFrosh Position TEACHERS LOSE HAN JOSE. Calif., .(an. 28. (U. P.) — University of Nevada's quintet had little difficulty defeating San Joso State 49-2ti, here last night. Led by Don Bledsoe, tho Wolves plied up at 25-10 halftlmo advantage. Bledsoe was Individual high scorer with 1G points. Mflancon (2) Heir/,. (12) McKaddeu (1) (.iroKsmun Ford Aslu>n Oil JIalght (s>) Trotter CD 1' ( 1) Wldllsclta (S) Dennis (2) F. F F C C O O O O Drillers Kyorhahldo (u) O'Brien (5) Ik-avers (2) H.-.-itly (1) Kllin Methodist "B" defeated Rio Bravo, 25 to 27, lant night. In tho biggest upset of the Y. M. (.'. A. Hnsket- ball League ticrles to date, Odls Free- mini. Methixli.'U forwiirrl, loading the drive on (ho peroiul place Rio Hravo squad by t-corlng a totnl of It point s. In u special exhibition game, Methodist "A" won from tho AV. l>. W. quintet, 10 to 18, after an overtime session. The score was tied at 1C to 1G at conclusion of tho regulation four quarters. Leslie Heath starred for tho Woodmen, and Mld- Oaugh for tha Methodists. ON THE MAT (Atmoctated Prenn Leaned Wire) PHILADELPHIA.—Jim Londos, 202, St. Louis, threw Glno Garibaldi, 216, St. Louis, 46:02. OTTAWA.—Earl McCready, 235, Amulet, Sask., defeated Bulldog Cox, 226, California, two straight falls, 18:30 and 15:15. Nusslein Defeats Tilden at Tennis (United Prets Leased Wire) NKW YORK, Jan. 28.— Hans Nus- slein, German professional, hint night defeated Big Bill Tlldon of the United States, 7-5, 5-7, G-3, in their exhibition tennis match. Nussleln's spend and accuracy gavo him tho edge. Frank Hunter, former United States Davis cup player, divided honors in u two-set match with Kmmett Pare, former western Clay Court champion. Hunter won tho first Bet, 6-4, and Pare took tho second, 11-9. FRESNO STATE WINS FRESNO. Cnllf., Jan. 28. (IT. P.)— Fresno Stato College baskoteers last night handed tho California Christian College quintet from Los Angeles a 63 to 35 trouncing In tho first of their two-game series hero. The teams will meet again tonight. Mayo, Christian forward, and Herman, Fresno forward, tied for scoring honors with 10 points each. GASOLINE ALLEY Figures Don't Lie By KING ENQEN STARS LAKE ARROWHEAD, Jan. 25. (r. p.) — Ski jump events were the outstanding features of the annual winter carnival here today with some of p the sport's leading jumpers entered. ; T]ie stars wero topped by Al Engcn, •world's champion professional jumper. ; Although treated yesterday for ri twisted ankle suffered in u. bad spill, Engen expected to don his skils again today for the competitive events. i GARCIA VICTOR SAN DIEGO, Jan. 28. (U. P.)— Cf.- ferlno Garcia, 144, of Lou Angeles stopped Charley Cobb, 146, former state welterweight champion, in tho fifth round of their scheduled 10-round • bout here last night. After Garcia had scored knockdowns hi tho first, fourth and fifth rounds, tho referee hailed tho SNOW DIES NEW CANAAN, Conn.. Jan. 2S. (A. P.) — Norman L. Snow, nationally known In polo circles, died at a sanatorium In Beacon, N. Y., today. HOW DO SOU MAKE THAT OUT? —_J3-/ KNO\M VOL) CAN'T DRIVE A CAR TILL YOU'RE 16 OLD? WAS PAST ELEVGH AM' CORKS'i 'MOST THAT MAKES 16. S. I'll. a» ; CoDvnt>l, 19JJ. br Th* Chi»|o 1 CAGE SCORES (United Press Leased Wire) Nevada,^49i San Jose State, 26. U. C. U. A., 44; Stanford, 36. Washington State, 45; Oregon, 28. S. F. Y. M. I., 3?; Santa Clnra, 14. Puget .Sound, 38; Pacific U., 38. Sou. California, 32; California, 26. » PRICHARD , AUTOMOBILE SERVICE 2308 Chester Avenue Installation of Slnper Self Locking Vnlvo Seats Wl«denhoff Motor Tune Up r\N COACH PETERSON'S Bak-' crsfleld Junior College Renegades, who liit night turned In a convincing 47-to-21 victory over Portervllle .T. C., today rented Kern county's hopes for reprisal against these burly U. C. L. A. Bruin Cubs. The college freshmen, after victories over Tatt J. C. and the Bak- ersflold High Drillers on consecutive nights, are scheduled to conclude the cleaning up process In their tilt with the Renegades at the local gymnasium this evening.. It's all for fun and sweet charity, with tho Lions' Club milk fund as beneficiary, but prospects are for a free-for-all battle when tho Rene- des and Cubs come together tonight. The U. C. I/. A. outfit looks to be too od for anything Keru can produce In tho way of cagers, and will be heavily favored to continue KB sweep, but your Bakersfleld Renegades are. gluttons for glory, and punishment. A preliminary game between the Drillers and tho Bakorsflcld Athletic Club quintet will start the fireworks nt 7:30 o'clock tonight. Unfavorable weather cut down the attcndanco at last night's games, but tho fame of the undefeated U. C. L. A. frosh was expected to fill both grandstand und bleachers with •witnesses at their second appearance here. Have Slim Chance Clicking as they were against Por- tervlllo In their junior college conference game of last evening, the Renegades have a chance, even If It Is a slim one, to topple tho Bruins. Coach Peterson's second and third stringers held the visitors from the orange belt to even terms throughout tho first half, and the Renegade vai^lty, taking command with the beginnfng of the second period, rolled up a declslvo margin of victory. The score at half time was 13 to 13 In favor of Bakersfield. Mulvnna Stars Every gnjne produces a new star in tho Jayseo lineup, and last night It was Bob Mulvana, until recently just another substitute. With plenty of assistance from his teammates and a drive that was all his own, Mulvana camo through witlfc 10 points for high scoring honors. Coach Peterson started Voorhles and Ilarrell In the forward positions, Ktemen at center, and Matlock and Rhodes as guards. Despite Ilurrell's energetic work on defensive and offensive and Matlock's aggressive play, ! tho Portervllle outfit forged slightly | ahead with Threlkcld, lanky center, and Kergusoti, forward, ringing up the baskets. Later tho Renegade mentor sent In three more of his "irregulars," Bultmau, Wattenberger and Stiern, and It was at this point that tho complexion of the battle changed. liultinan worked in for three consecutive setups to put Bakersficld out ahead and .Stiern cashed In on a pair of free throws to give the Renegades their two-point lead at half time. Go to Work The Bakersfleld varsity went to work in the second half like a well- behaved machine, playing a leisurely but nevertheless effective brand of ball. Mulvana, Benton and Harrell kept the net swishing and Hawkins and Purtle covered up thoroughly on defense. The Lineups Renegades Position Portervlllo Voorhles (2) F Ferguson (7) Bultnmn (6) F McDonald Harrell (8) F Forrler (4) Wattenbarger F Mulvana (10) F Stcmeii (3) C Tbrelkeld 10 Stolrn (2) C Benton (9) C Matlock G Natzko Hawkins (1) O Lewis Rhodes (2) O Bain O Purtlo (4) G < i » Great Gridders to Play Game in L. A. (United Prens Leaned VTIre) LOS ANQKL12S, Jan. 2S.—Two or tho greatest ensembles of football players ever collected will meet at Wrlgley Field tomorrow when Erny Plnckert, former U. K. C. hero, leads his southern California all-stars against the professional Green Buy Parkers. Former All-America stars dominate the llnuups. including Red Grange. i Krnle Smith, Jess Ilibbs, Cal Hubbard and Pinckert. Smith will be making his dobut as a postgraduate. The game is being sponsored by the Knights of Columbus and tho second division of tlie A. E. F. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Above, at Last By PHIL NOWLAN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS AUTO GLASS SPECIAL (Two Weiks Only) Any Size Cryital Door Glass Installed for $2.25 > Tplbble Glass and Mirror Works. 1906 Nineteenth Street Phon* 314 BUT WILMA HAD FORGOTTEN HEV? OWN KEAT RAY PROJECTOR SECURED IT-WE CONTINUED -=-- OUR ONLY ClA^NCE OK ESCAPE WA<a TO 1ELT OUR WAY ABRUPTLY THE TERRIBLE ORDEAvL ENDED - INTO A B\TTER STOR MOUR AFTER HOUR ROSE SLOVMLY UPWARD -THROUGH ICE GREENLAND STIS VgE l\j£NT UP, THE ICE CLOSED I IN BELOW US AND -D-D W-W-V/IND-O-D FUH- FEELS LIKE FIFTY BUB- OF IT'S TWE KEAT TUBE WEAKENED - BELOW 2-7-2- HAD A HORRIBLE OP BEING AUVET m SOUD ICE COPYRIGHT JOHN F DILLE CO. REG U.S. CAT. OFF STARR SIGNS NH\V YORK, Jan. ,'JS. (U. P.)—Tho New York fjlants announced receipt of a signed coiitnu't from Hay Starr, young rlght-hundod pitcher, obtained from tho St. Louis Cardinals in a trndft Offnber. MONTH-END SALE OF PAINTS Houee Paint gal. $1.35 Decorative Enamel, quick drying qt. 79o Lead and Zinc Pasta 100 Ibs. $8.75 Floor Enamel gat. $2.25 Floor Varnish gal. $1.95 4-Hour Interior Varnish gal. $2.49 Boiled Linseed Oil gal. 79o Bring Your Own Container Frea City Delivery United Iron & Metal Co. £810 Chester Av«. Phone 1441 EXPERT Radio Service TUBE? TES1TD THEE Witham & Booth £015 H Street Phon* 2834

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