The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 4, 1933 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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Saturday, February 4, 1933
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THE BAKERSFIELD CAL1FORNIAK, SATURDAY, FfeBRUARY 4, 1933 SPORTS MILE RECORD MAY BE BROKEN DURING N. Y. INDOOR TRACK MEET N By HENRY McLEMORE ' Unltid Prtii Stiff Corrcipendtnt I EW YORK, Feb. 4.—Although this department finds It a trifle difficult to grow excited over the sight of young men running around a track clad only In homely step-ins, wo plan to be on hand for the Millrose track and field games at Madison Square Garden tonight. We will be there for one Item and one Item only. It will not be the shotput, *whlch always reminds us of a man raising a Pullman window. Nor will it be the sprints,, which are over almost before they start, nor the broad Jump which Is always obscured by the droves of high hats who walk around wearing badges as big as« '• — 'cauliflowers. No, the Item we crave Is the Wanamaker mile. .It promises to be a lulu, a honey, with a thrill for every one of Its 6280 feet.. Experts believe the men who will go to the post In the Wanamaker compose the fastest field that ever matched strides at a mile. There has been some talk of the race producing the fastest Indoor mile for all time, which means that some of the boys believe one of the steppers will whirl around the Garden's ptno saucer In under 4:10. A mllo In that sort of time Is hard to believe. Yet, so was a. mile In 4:10 until about this time last year when Gene Venzke, then a high school boy, whirled around the bowl In that time. And before you scoff at those who suggest a mile under 4:10, please remember that at the end of his record breaking gallop, Venrko wasn't anywhere near exhausted. And he established his mark without much In the way of competition. Venzke Star Venzke will be In there tonight. Lined up against him will be a field capable of running his legs off. There'll bo Eric Ny, Sweden's crack inan at the distance: Glenn Cunningham, the Kansas University flash; Carl Coan, who like Venzke, Is a Pennsylvania U. man; Frank Crpwley of Manhattan, and nay Conger, the Nebraska veteran. You get some Idea of tho class of this field when you learn that all of them have turned, a mile In better than 4:15. And If 4:16 seems slow after tho talk ,of 4:10, please remember that when a fellow iirmdcs 1:20, .he's raising high dust. , la In Shape If 4:10 Is tied or bettered, we'd pick Venzke as the man to do It. The Pennsylvania flyer has proved he Is bark In shape. And another thing—Venzke probably wants to win n little more than tho others. Being a good loser, Gene hasn't said anything nhoul It, but you Just know his failure In the Olympic tryotits still Is fresh In his memory, and that he'll go the limit to make those critics who called him a "flash In the pan," regret their words. FOR TAFT RING ECHOES (Associated .Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK.—Tony Canxonerl, world lightweight champion, knocked out Billy Townsend, Vancouver (1), nontltle; Frankle Kllck, San Francisco, stopped Tony Melore, New York (6)j Mlkl Qelb, Hungary, outpointed Albert l.adou, France (6). MADRID, Spain.—Paulino Uicu- dun, Spain, outpointed Salvatore Rugglrello, Italy (10). DETROIT.—Traoey Cox, Indian- apolls, outpointed Joe Marcus, Plttsburg (10) j Johnny Mitchell, Detroit, stopped Don Bernard, Cleveland (7). OKLAHOMA CITY.—Les Marrl- ner, Chicago, outpointed Babe Hunt, Ponca City, Okla. (10). SAN DIEQO.—Eddie Murdook, Tulsa, Okla., knocked out Wlldman Maclas, Santa Ana (9). HOLLYWOOD. — Cecil Payne, Louisville, stopped Claude Varner, California (9). COCHRAN TAKES BIL ARD ME TAFT, Fob. 4.—Buck Ttuchanan today announced his card for next Thursday night In Taft which will feature In the top spot, Joe Woods of South Africa at 190 pounds and Bill Thede, Long Beach life guard, at 18. r > I pounds. The bouts, three In all, will tie held In Buchanan's Pavilion at Rlxth and Main streets and the first match Is scheduled for 8:30 o'clock. Woods has shown his wares In Bak- crsfleld on a number of occasions and many Kern county fans like his style. Thede Is a University of Southern . California graduate and played on the varsity football squad there n few years ago. Tie has lots of speed and so has Woods, so a flno match Is in prospect. The bout has a two-hour time limit, tho best two out of three falls to decide the winner. In the seml-wlndup, Buchanan hns booked Pepper Martin, sensational middleweight who has been working at Hollywood stadium for pome time, and Don Hill of Bnkersfleld. Martin and Hill will wrestle a two-out-of- thrce fall match, with a 45-mlnute time limit. The opener will be between Wayne Strombaugh of Taft and Rod Fenton of Canada, a 20-mlnute time limit match. (AnKOtlatcd Prcfs Leased Wire) MIAMI BKACH, Fla., Feb. 4.— George M. Lott of Chicago stood today at the threshold of a possible double victory In tho annual Pan-American Tennis championships hero. He marched through the quarter finals In both the- singles and doubles competition with ease, but today he found pint-sized Bryan Grant, Jr., of Atlanta In his singles path. In the quarter finals, Lott, candidate for the 1933 Davis cup team defeated S. Jarvls Adams of New York, 6-1, 6-4, while Grant defeated Gustavo Vpllmer of Cuba, 0-4, 7-5. Possibility of another battle between Lott and Clifford Sutler, the Now Orleans ace. developed as Suiter charged Into the semi-finals by defeating Richard Covlngton of Ashevllle, N. C., 6-1, 7-5. Today, Suiter was matched against Jay Cohn of Chicago, who defeated Carroll Turner of Miami, 6-4, 6-1. IN CUE FINALS Lay ton, Off Game Loses to S. F. Player by Wide Margin (Ijnittd rrcm Leated Wire) C HICAGO, Feb. 4.—By playing billiards 24 of his 36 years Welker Cochran of San Francisco has proved to be the first balkllne cue artist versatile enough to win the world's three cushion billiard championship. Cochran won the rich three rail prize by defeating Johnny Lsyton, Sedalla, Mo., In the final scheduled match of the 1033 tournament last night, !iO to 33 In 38 Innings. Using his soft, accurately timed shots that brought him International famo In the balkllne game, Cochran eased his way through tho throe cushion field with n final standing of eight victories and one defeat. Frank .Scovllle, Buffalo veteran, was the only player to beat Cochran. Sturdy vetetran that ho Is, Layton could not maintain the pace set by Cochran In tho final match. Consequently the Missouri veteran was cut out of his chance to win his eleventh three rail title, being relegated to a second place tie with young Jay B&ze- man of Vallejo, Calf. Each has six victories and three defeats. They will playoff for second and third honors Monday night. Profitable Victory By his victory Cochran Is assured of $4000 In salary, and $1000 cash prize, a diamond sttidcled medal emblematic of his championship and 15 per cent of the tournament gate receipts. Second place brings $2000 In salary, and $800 cash award and 14 per cent of the receipts. Cash prizes and percentages of the receipts are scaled down to tho remaining contestants according to standings. Winner Trails In the final game Cochrnn trailed Layton through the early Innings, tak- I Ing th" lead for the first time In the | tenth frame. A run of four put Cochran In front and he stayed there till tho finish. Cochran was In fine stroke, although tho match was not spectacular. He played his specialized soft stroke and his short angle shots to perfection. Kiyton was missing easy shots hy wide margins, and was plainly off his game. Cochran's forty-ninth point was a complicated eight cushion shot that left him In good position to score the last point easily. DIAMOND DUST (As»oetated l'rc»> Lcair.d Wire) NBW YOHK, Feb. 4.—Chnrlcs (lied) Lucas, "work horse" of tha Clncln- nltal Herts' pitching staff, has balked lit a $3000 slash In the salary of $14,BOO he wns paid last season. Lucas, who pitched more complete games thnn any htirler In tho National ague In 1M2, tmid he would confer with Owner Sidney Well noon. The New York Giants continue their dizzy pace In signing players. Freddy Fltzslmmons, bulky pitcher who liad evidenced Home Mlssatlsfac- tlon with the terms the club offered him, signed on the dotted lino yesterday. Pittsburgh's Pirates added Tony Plot, sensational young second baseman, to their list of xlgncd players, Two players who figured In off-season trades with thulr noy bosses. Mule Jtaas, bought along with At Simmons and Jimmy P/ykew from tho Philadelphia Athletics, ha« agreed . to White Sox terms. flus Dugas, outfielder who figured In tho three-cornered Glanl-Plrato-PhllllOH trade has signed a Phllly contrnot. Ho played with tho Pirates last year. The Red Cox announced receipt of tho signed contract of Catcher Mor- vyn Shea. SHACK CAGERS JLUB MELEE Jack's Shack and tho Bakcrsflcld Athletic Club quintet camo to blows In a basketball game that combined tho esthetic pleasures of a wrestling match and a mob riot at the local gymnasium last night. To make the upsettlngness of tho gamo complete, the Shack aggregation, which was playing Its first game as a unit, defeated the highly rated Athletics, 24 to 21. While tho Athletics were bouncing the ball off the ring all evening without being able to pVit It through, the Shack stars, Tiob Perry and Bryan Haworth, made tho most of comparatively fewer opportunities to their narrow margin of victory. keep A second game between these two teams would make an excellent draw- Ing card. Tho Athletics are playing a Pacific Greyhound tonight. five In San Luis Oblspo Tha Lineups Athletic Club Position Jack's Shack West (4) '. .F Perry (8) Dunham (2) F Payne (6) H. Stanley (2) F Twaddcll F Vahdam C Cuen Lomucchl (3) C Uren Hlg'nbotham,(10) O Outhrio (2) Smoot n Ogata E.Stanley O Haworth (8) RACE WEATHER DATTONA P.KAC1T, Fla., Feb. 4.— Sir Malcolm Campbell, who came from England to try for a new world's land speed record here, took things easy today as he waited for favorable weather and beaoh conditions and hoped a tide would straighten out a curve that cut off two miles of the speedway here. Last fall, a high tide, churned he- fore a northeaster, threw up curves at the north end of tho beach, and cut tho available runway from 11 to 9 miles. Now Sir Malcolm wants another tide to cut It bnrlc to 11 miles, so he can have five miles to get his big car started and five miles to stop It after ho flashes through the measured mile where his assault upon his own world's record of 253 miles an hour will be timed. Unless tho beach Is lengthened, Campbell may not be able to get top speed out of his reconditioned Bluebird, which he believes will make 300 miles an hour. DRILLERS MEET MARICOPA HERE E IESIS Ralph Metcalfe to Race Again Tonight MILWAUKRK, Win., Feb. 4. — Ralph H. Metcalfe, Marquette University's negro sprinting star, will make his first competitive appearance since the Olympic games tonight when the Marquette track team entertains Notre Dame In a dual meet. In order to wear his school colors In the 1933 track debut, Metcalfe passed up an Invitation to compete In the Mlllrose games In New York tonight. Coach Conrad M. Jennings of Marquette, has entered Metcalfo In the 40-yard dash and In the 12-lap relay. ! sented Florida, while I. L. Merrill of There also Is a possibility that he j Camben, was Maine's standard bearer, will be entered In the 440-yard dash They were matched In play for against tho Irish. I the title over the 3fi-holr route. Lenhart Defends His Coast Title (United rrcRf Leaned Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 4. — Fred Lenhart, Tncoma, Wash., successfully j defended his Pacific coast heavyweight championship here last night by winning a technical knockout over Tony Polonl, Reno, Nev., In the fifth round of a scheduled 10-round bout. Bpth fighters weighed 178. After battling evenly In the first round, Polonl opened up and took the second, third and fourth stanzas on points. Lenhart rallied In the fifth and after cutting Folonl's eye with a vicious right, pursued his advantage. The battle was halted just before the bell to save Polonl further punishment. * » » CLUB GOLF FINAL ST. AUGUSTINE. Fla., Feb. 4. (A. P.)—The annual championship of golf club champions tournament hero today became a battle between Florida and Maine. Carl Dann, Jr., of Orlando, repre- STAGG WILL COLLEGE OF PACIFIC (Affoeiatfd Prc«/i Leatrd Wire) CHICAGO, Fob. 4. (A. P.)—A. Stngg, Sr., retired University of Chicago football coach, announced today that he has accepted a position as head football coach at the College of the Pacific, Stockton, Calif. Stagg, who was retired as athletic director and coach under an automatic retirement rule at the ace 'of 7,0. told of his decision to go to the Pacific coast after a long conference with Dr. Ttilly C. ICnoles, president of the College of the Pacific. Despite his 70 years. Conch Stacg was exuberant today, declaring that ho was starting a new career In a small college, with "ambitious, enthusiasm and tho will," which In Stagg's opinion should "bo good for another 20 years." •» i » Black Eyes Result After Cage Battle (United Prcit Leafed TTIreJ . SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 4.—Several black eyes were the aftermath today of St. Mary's 32-24 basketball victory rival, Santa Clara, nv CHEsrrai nonroN COWS OnEATKST TBACMEU (CnprrllM J"tl« F. DIMr Co.) Whatever the shot you are to make, In order to make It best you want the club head to go straight through the hall, with the club face turned squarely against the flight line. In the putt you have tjic exact principle for over Its ancient here last night. As the final whistle blew, Wlenholz, Santa Clara substitute, tossed the ball Into the Santa Clara stands. A wild battle broke out as spectators fought for possession of the ball. Police rushed In and quelled the melee. St. Mary's held possession of tho ball when the smoke of battle cleared away. any Now ence other shot. you experi- great difficulty In getting the club head through tho ball area In that manner, for what you doubtless understand to be ono cause or another. These various causes, regard- lens of the names you attach to them, often vanish when the hip action, which certainly dominates your body action, Is coordinated as I have outlined In these lessons. It nets down virtually to this: Withdraw your right hip directly back for tho back swing; move your hips toward the ball, or, more exactly, to a spot somewhat In front of tho ball, club head goes through, withdraw tho left hip directly back. These principles, you will note, do nol touch upon the theory of hlp-htttlng. Ther.o Is no hit from the hips In the golfing action. With your hlp.s you get yourself out of your own way. That gives the club head a chance to hit, and this chance Is about all It needs with a lot of you. Note: Have you made your "33" practice club? You need with It Mr Morton's special Instruction on the drive. It's free; get It by writing him for It care National Newspaper Serv. Ice, 326 W. Madison street, Chicago Enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope and one extra 3-cent stamp. Heavyweight Games Will Be Tossup Battle Is Prediction OTOnMY w'enthcr! That's what ^ your old line weather prophets, from the groundhog on up, predict when tho wind' comes o«t of tho southwest In this county. And that's what the Dakersfleld High School basketball squads expect tonight when tho Mnrlcopa cagers breoze In from their corner of the county, which Is directly aouthwesf of here. Mnrlcopa comes to town with n trio of teams welting the pncn and then Mimo lu the Sierra League, of which they are a part. The "Herr Professor" would probably pick tonight's winners In this manner: Bakersflold to win the opener, Class C; Marlcopa to win. In Class 13; third gamo, Class A, no decision. Hut If be put any money on his pickings, he would be performing mrre Irrationally than usual. Pressed • for reasons as to his choices, Herr Professor would give a knowing wink and (his wisest performance of the day) go fishing. Lltes Start It There Is no good reason for suspecting that Coach Frost's peewclghts should take their tilt tonight. AH a matter of fact, the lightweight men- or reports that his third stringers lefeatcd the "varsity" In their last scrimmage. Hut these boys, MOB- onl, Klnoshlta, Coats, Stlnson and Snider, still hav« potentialities that nay break loose at any moment. This game, which starts tho evening's show, will begin at 0:45 o'clock. In Class H tho dope Is a little more leflnlte. Marlcopa's mlddlewelghts Infinitely defeated Taft's middles, and Taft In turn won from tho Hakers- 'leld "Bs." Marlcopa has two stellar Dfrformcrs In Permcntcr, forward, am Ruhanks, center, and In all a team that on showings to date rates higher than any other of Its class In the county. Dakcrsfleld's hopes In Cl.iss n rest on tho undeniable ability of Conch Dalbom to get tho moxt out of his hoys. The local middles went Into tho Taft game Just the least Ml Sy," and they've had time to get that out of their system In the pas two weeks. Hilton, on defense, anr O'Connell, offensive star of the Oak- orsflrld squad, will give the Murlco- pans some trouble. An Even Chance Coach Griffith's Class A boys stnm an oven chance to win from the Mar Ic-opo heavies If they continue the Im proved brand of play of the past week 'nut the visitors have nn nll-nroun good combination In Allen. Smith Kulmnks, Warner and Moore. Th Mrlller lineup remains unchanged, In eluding Kyherahlde, O'Hrlon, Heavers Hcntty and Quails. RENEGADES TROUNCE REEDLEY TIGERS IN CONFERENCE BATTLE OAKERSPIELD'S Renegades found tho Reedley J. C. Tiger a kindly '-* and well-behaved nnlmal In their valley conference game here laat night. They "CRKOC!" him and sent him back to Reedley bearing a tag narked "nnkersfieltl, -fG; Rocdley, 2fi." The victory wan the third tralght conference win for Coach flasll Peterson and his Bakersfleld aysees, and left only Taft J. 'C. between them and a clean sweep In the Irat round of league piny. Thla morning the rambling Renegades climbed Into a bus and rolled away to San Luis Oblspo, where they are to tangle with the California olytech quintet this evening. Prospects were for a harder game than Canzoneri Kayoes Townsend in Firsi (Aitaoelatrd Fret* Leaned Wire) NKW YORK, Feb. 4.—Tony Can zonerl was In full cry after tho lead crs of the wcllerwclght pack today. The doughty little champion of th lightweights, lacking opposition In hi own division, made his debut as i welterweight contender In Madlsoi Square Garden last night and knockci out Billy Townsend of Vancouver li barely a mlnuto of fighting In th flrsl round of a 10-round match. Tho crowd of 12,000 persons barel had settled back Into their seat after the Introductions when Canzon erl stabbed Townsend across the rln, with his fast loft and then unloose a volley of right-band punches. Th finish cnmn In 1 minute and 5 seconds Townsend failed to land a single blow CAGE SCORES (Attnrlatctl /Venn Lcnttd Wire) Plttsburg 47, Fordham 16. North Carolina 29, Maryland 42. Duke 31, Virginia Mil. Inst. 15. Davidson 22, Virginia Poly 27. Florida 30, Stetson 18. Tulane 19, Auburn 22. West Virginia S3, Marietta 28. Fals (Mexico City) 36, Hanover 40. Indiana State Tchra 32, Purdue 38. Loyola (Chicago) 26, Wisconsin 28. Mornlngdde 26, North Carolina 36, Oklahoma A. A. M. 15. Qrlnnell 24. Kansas 34, Nebraska 20. Crtlghton 30, Iowa 37. Missouri 28, Kansas State 35. Meljl (Japan) 23, Emporla Tchre 69. Arkansas 19, Texas Christian 29. Phillips U. 35, Oklahoma Baptist 24. Colorado Teachers 30, Colorado Mines 19. Wyoming 28, Colorado 37. Colorado Aggies 35, Colorado Col- ege 24. New Mexico Normal U. 34, New Mexico Mil. Inst. 26. Arizona 35, Arlxona State TcKre 21. Fresno State Tchrs 21, Nevada 23. Montana State 25, Utah 64. Montana 56, Whitman 40. Qonzaga 19, Idaho 65. Santa Clara 24, St. Mary's 32. College of Pacific 34, Chleo State Teacherg 31. Oregon State 33, Washington 29. SIATE IT WITH HOSKIES (A**netated rrens Lenffd Wire) SEATTLE. Feb. 4.—Outbnttlln*; the University of Washington Huskies to win, 33 to 2!>, here last night, the Oregon State basketball five moved Into a berth whom It can topple the Huskies from Iho tnp of tho standings by winning again tonight. Led by Ed L'-wls, hlgh-scorlnff center, who accounted for 11 points, the Heavers had the udgc to pull ahead at critical moments, leading at the half, 17 to U, and sinking three quick baskets In the last five minutes of play after the score had been tied at 27- all. Tho Huskies moved out In front, f to 0, on ba.xl-ets hy Lee, Fuller ami Pnlo Antoii'iirh, noon after the g.uii started, but by the middle of the pe rlod, the srnn< was tied at 10-nll. Carl Lcnohltsky, Oregon State guard, was second high scorer with 1C points, while Jon Weber, forward, led tho Huskies with nine. Fred Mac Donald, Heaver guard, was removed from the gamo during the period bo- cause of a sudden Illness. Woshlnffton has won five anrt loft two games In the conference s'anc Ings, both games lost to Oregon Slate, while the visitors have won blx u lost three. had last night. Against Reedley, Coach Peterson's aggregation came through, In streaks, with Its most brilliant showing of the season. In a fast start thoy rolled up 10 points before the Tigers had once reached the net, and at half time Bakersfleld was leading, 28 to 12. Score Early Mason Purtle, Renegade guard, coj- cetcd lianket No. 1. After the Bak- ersflpld hoys passed the ball all around he foul zone without finding an open- ng, someone flipped It out to Purtle, vho plunked It through the ring on a ong toss. Hawkins and Benton fol- owed suit with two buckets each, and ust to make It unanimous, Barrett jot a fifth goal, all this before th* Tigers had registered a single tally. M, Ouyett crashed through for Medley's first bucket, which furnished ho stimulus for a brief but furious •ally. Ouyett and Rosenberger combined efforts In a rush that netted he Tigers nine points, putting them within three tallies of the Renegade ead. U was their best effort of th* game. From then on, tho Bakcrsfleld boys drew steadily ahead. Though there wag some unorthodox dribbling at times that slowed down ho Renegade attack, at other times :hey reached a peak of perfection In heir passing game and the B,aker«- 'leld boys were masters of the court rom first to last. Benton, Mulvana, and Purtle were the offensive stars. Hawkins on Defense On defense, John Hawkins again stole tho spotlight, though Lecll wisher, scrappy little reserve guard who entered the game In the second half, provided plenty of thrill by his vigorous tactics. Hawkins' work In :aklng the ball away from two and :hreo men who were breaking; through in him, which happened too often to lave been comfortable If the Tigers iad been stronger offensively, made tho varsity guard outstanding. M. Ouyett, center, and tho two ftmrdn, Ronenherger and Erwln, turned In the best performances for of PACIFIC WINS CHICA, Feb. 4. (U. P.)— Coll Pacific won Its third straight Far Western Conference basketball frame here last night by defeating Chlco State, 3-1-31. It was tho local school's fifth straight loos In tho conforenco race. McCain, Pacific forward, took Individual scoring honors with eight field goals and four fren throws. Nevada Cagers Win From Fresno State (United I'rtm Leaned Wire) RENO, Feb. 4.—University of Ne- .vada chalked up Its fifth straight far western conference Ijaskctball victory hero last nlglit by defeating Fresno State, 23-21. The gamo was nlp-and-tuck throughout. Secrlst and Ramho featured the Fresno atlack, each caging Ihrco field goals. • Tho teams play again tonight. Schissler Departs From Oregon State (Untied /'rend Leaned Wire) CORVALLIS, Ore., Feb. 4.—Paul J. Schissler, for nine years football coach tit Oregon State, wns en route to Los Angeles today after bidding the Beaver campus goodby. Schissler resigned last month. He announced ho planned to go from Los Angeles to Florida before returlng to his home at Hastings, Neb. He said he was considering several coaching offers. Fifty applicants are under consideration for Schlsslcr's post here. COAST POLO SANTA BARBARA, Fob. 4. (A. P.) The opening encounter of the Pacific 'const intorclrcult polo tourney will be held here tomorrow, with the Riviera Blues meeting the Los Indos four, Each team is rated at 12 goals. -*BABY ON GRID LOS ANGELKS. Feb. 4-. (U. P.)— Raby Arlzmendl laid aside his boxing gloves for football togs today when he loft for Mexlcall whore he will join iin Jill-star squad of compatriots for a gridiron game there tomorrow. AUTO GLASS SPECIAL (Two Weeks Only) Any Six* Crystal Door Glass Installed for |2.2S Trlbble Qlait and Mirror Works 1806 Nineteenth Street Phone 314 GASOLINE ALLEY Signed Up By KING BET THAT'LL. aeT OS SOME BOSIMESS WHAT'S OSE OF SOMEBODY OS A CAR. IF WE CAK1T DRIVE IT? IF we COULD HAVEM'T GOT GAS. THEM VMS COULD WHO'D REMT WE COULD RGMT IT OOT. M. I91J. b, Th, CMn |u Trib- Hcedley. The Lineups Renegades (46) Pos. Barrett (2) F.. Harrell F.. Hull man F.. Mtilvona (11) F Wattcnbarg'r (3).F Rccdley (2fi) .... Ouyett (6) Lewis (2) . .E. Lewis (2) Voorhles ((1). Henton (13)... Hcbcr Stlerns Hawkins (6) .. tStomen Matlock Purtle (10) .. Fisher Rhodes . .F ..C. ..C.. ..C ..O., ..O. ..O., ...G. ..a., ..o .M. Ouyett (B) .... Nlckle Rosenberec.r (7) Erwln (.1) Taylor Panttaja Scrocglni Varner Loses by Technical Kayoe (Amndated Prctt Leafed Wire) HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 4.— Cecil Payne. Louisville, Ky.. lightweight, has tnken Claude Varner of Uakersfleld, once the kingpin of featherweights In Call- fornla, for a ride near the end of the fistic trail, Varner, attempting a comeback as a llghtwelhgt, was given an unmerciful heating by Payne last night at th« American Legion stadium. Dropped fur two no counts In tho fourth round, Varnor went down for a nlno count In tho ninth round and valiantly rose to his feet only to have the bout stopped by Referee Uenny Whitman, who awarded the bout to Payne on a technical knockout. Cecil Smith Will Play Midwick Four (A»»ockited Prctt Leated Wire) MONTER1CY PARK, Feb. 4.— Cecil Smith, the Texas whirlwind pololst and the only nine-goal man In the country, will appear In the llncun of a nolo aggregation which will face the .Yi'ilwlck Country club makeshift four tomorrow. Hmlth's toum, with a rating of 20 ijonlH, will bo loaned two Mldwlclc players, Klmor Boeske and Rufu* Hpaldlng, Jr. Oil Qllmore will be the fourth memhor of the Trxas squad. The Mldwlek «e*m, rated at It gonlj. will Include Eric Pedley, Hal Roach, Nell McCarthy and Howard Paddock. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Nabbed! By PHIL NOWLAN and LT. DICK CALKINS AND ATOAIA sewrr THEIR UUWT roR us- 9urr W6WAD SUPPED SEIZED EXCHAW6E- VUILMA, iMrTATlUG- TWE OPERATORS VOCE. PLEADED WITH KAWC AMD AROMA TO CCME OP TO THE UIDOB4 COPYRIGHT JOHN f. MEO. U.S. PAT. OFF, AS TWEV SPED UPNWABD IM A urT- Trojan Cagers to Meet Bruin Squad (United Vren Leated Wire) LOS ANOELES, Feb. 4.— The U. S. C. Trojans will attempt to pro- wervn their undefeated record tonight when they meet U. 0\ L. A. Bruin* In a southern division game of th* Coast Conference tm.skethal! raco. The Trojans will be striking for their .second straight win over the llrulns whom they defeated two weeks iigo. A loss would not drop them from the top rung of the conference ladder. - *-»-• RUGBY GAME LOS ANCKLKS, Feb. 4. (U. P.)— The Pasadena Reds battle for supremacy of thi- Southern California Rugby Union thlM afternoon when they meet the Hollywood Hawks In IT. C. I/. A. .Stadium. The Beds became contenders for tho position after defeating the Los Angeles Blue Jays. EXPBRT Radio Service TUBES TESTED FREK Witham & Booth 2015 H Street Rhone 2834

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