The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 6, 1933 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, February 6, 1933
Page 9
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e h • j I •" I i. •- y • • • ' J -1- ' i*< : t \ THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORftlAN, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6,1933 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ m _^^^^^^^ m _ M _^^^^ m ^ m _ t _^^^j_^_ m __ .j__ . _ ^^ ^^ f 9 n CLEVER M GUEST AT SPORT MEET * •taMMp^B^A^IMfltfl^d'V Master-Minder Pays His Tribute 'to Terry in Dinner Speech <\ By ALAN GOULD (A. P. Sporta Writer) TVTEW YORK, Feb. 6.—There were **-* 110 fireworks today In "the wake of John McGraw's appearance, for the first time, as the guest of honor at the annual banquet of the New York chapter of the Baseball Writ- era* Association, devoted annually for 10 years to a midwinter frolic and occasion' for putting the national game "on the gridiron." The •writers themselves lampooned the Giants and lamented the departure of the "Little Napoleon" from the scene of action, after a. stormy career, but the stocky gray-haired man who won more pennants than any other figure In baseball deftly and with a sporting gesture sidestepped any opportunity he may 'have hud to air real or fan- *cled grievances. Left Writers Alone "I think I may say one thing," he remarked, after receiving an ovation from several hundred guests and hearing himself described in a telegram from Connie Mack as baseball's greatest manager, "and that Is that I have never tried to influence the baseball writers. I have burned Inwardly and outwardly at things they have written about me but I have never quarreled with the means they used to reach their conclusions. "I served under throe presidents of the New York Giants and I want to make it clear that I was treated well by all of them. I have heard talk there was friction between myself and Mr. Stoneham upon my retirement last year, but that was not so. I retired on my doctor's orders, "My successor, Bill Terry, Is a fine young man and a great ball player. I can only wish for him as long a career and as groat a measure of .success and enjoyment as I experienced during my long term as manager of the Giants." "Man of the Year" McQraw interrupted his annual vacation In Havana to attend the dinner and* be feted by tho writers as the "man of tho year" In recognition of his contributions to the game. He harked back to tho days of the old .Baltimore Orioles, recalled his trip around the world with the Giants and "White Sox in 1914 and pointed to developments ifft the game but steered clear of any controversial subjects. The New York chapter's annual award to the player on a metropolitan team doing the most for the game went to Herb Pennock, veteran southpaw of the New York Yankees. NNY LAYTON TO WIND UP BILLIARDS (United Press Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Feb. 6.—Veteran Johnny Lay ton of Sedalla, Mo., and the youthful Jay Bozeman of ValJeJo will wind up play in the world's three- cushion billiard tournament tonight with a final playoff battle for second place. Welker Cochran, the new champion and only balkllne tltlJat to win the three-rail crown, will watch Layton's attempt to take his second game from Bozeman. He beat Bozeman, BO to 49, In their earlier meeting. The 1933 champion hinted he may accept "Willie Hoppe's challenge for a GOO-polnt match calling for a side wager of $1000. The'match probably would be held here, although It might go to New York or San Francisco. Cochran and Bozeman plan to leave Tuesday on a short exhibition tour starting In Minneapolis Wednesday night, f PIPGRAS' CONTRACT NEW YORK, Feb. 6. (U. P.)—Big Ed Plpgras, right-handed pitcher, la tho latest member of the Brooklyn Dodgers to return his signed contract. COMPLIANCE AS YOU 0 LIKE IT Will SWJT OFF 501 CftN &ET —_ • v . . * V ^ff ^ SOWN IT H«5V_ SEIUT TOKOWQVJ f i f ^—^—*—w——^v^^^^^^^^^^^^m—^^^^^^^^^^^^^p Often household appliances interfere with your own or your neighbor's radio. We are equipped to repair washing machine, vacuum cleaner or refrigerator motors, as well as other household appliances* Our prices are Adjusted to fit your idea of thrift although nothing has been taken away from the high quality of our merchandise or repair work. C. HOMER HOF WIUARO SERVICE 2222 "EYE" STREET P&one 216 RACE PILOT SPENDS HUGE SUM IN ORDER TO RISK OWN DEATH GLENN CUNNINGHAM MAY MAKE (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 6.—Daniel J. Ferris, secretary of the Amateur Athletic Union, predicted today that Glenn Cunningham of Kansas may break the world Indoor record for the mile or 1600 meters before the Indoor trabk season ends. Ferris said Cunningham, who conquered done Venzko of Pennsylvania in the mile Saturday night, is strongest built middle-distance runner he ever saw. Cunningham clinked off tfte "Wanamaker m!lo at tho Mlllrose game in 4:13, beating Venzke, world record holder, in the final lap. He will run against Venzko again in tho milo at the New York A. C. games at tho Garden on February 18, and in the 1500 meters at the national championships at the Garden ary 25. Indoor Fcbru- NBWARK, N. J., Feb. 6, (U. P.)— Frank Wykoff, California sprint star, who placed fourth in the final 60 meters of the Mlllrose games at New York Saturday night, will make his second Indoor start tonight In the Seton Hall games. In the 40, 60 and CO-yard he will meet a field that Includes 33d Slegel of New York, who placed second to Emmett Toppino of New Orleans in the 50 metera Saturday. CAREY WINNER OF 100-MILE RACE (United Press Leased Wire) OAKLAND, Feb. 6. — Bob Carey of Anderson, Ind., 1932 national speedway champion, today held every national dirt track speed record from 1 to 100 miles, Carey set a new dirt track mark here yesterday when he won the 100- mile-feature event at Oakland speedway In 59 minutes, 33.9 seconds. He clipped 4% minutes from the former record, which ho held. In the qualifying da,sh, Carey also set a new record when ho lapped the track at 105 miles an hour. Taking the lead at the start, Carey led all tho way, finishing a lap and a half ahead of Wilbur Shaw, Indlnn- apolls, who won second.' Ernie Trlp- lett was third and "Wild Bill" Cum- mlngs, fourth. Cummlngs was In second place at tho ninety-fourth lap, when he was forced to the pits with a blowout. Babe Stapp encountered the only mishap of the grind. He brought the 15,000 spectators to their feet when his car threw a front wheel on the twenty-ninth lap. Ho pulled Into the pits on three wheels and resumed the race after a new* wheel was put on. Grid Coaches Will Leave Rules Alone (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 6.—Football coaches will recommend only A few minor changes to tho National Collegiate Association's football rules committee. The rules committee of the American Football Coaches' Association, meeting Saturday, approved the game as played under the existing code and frowned on complicating changes. Delegates from the coaches' rules committee will take to the N. C t! A. A. rules committee meeting Friday only one Important proposal: The elimination of all play nearer than 10 yards to the side lines. is Campbell Puts Out Small Fortune in Expense for Every Race By HENRY McLEMORE ' United pres* Staff Carreipendent AYTONA BEACH, Fla., Feb. 6. One hundred thousand dollars the price Sir Malcolm Campbell, British racing driver, will pay for the privilege of risking his neck 011 the wave-packed sands of Daytona Beach. The $100,000 represents the cost of outfitting the 1933 venture, which will mark his fourth assault in five yeara on the world's land speed record. And the $100,000' will come out of his own pocket, too. Sir Malcolm has no backers, dpoa not make his runs as an advcrtjsfrig stunt for any firm. When the mighty Bluebird roars down tho beach It roars solely for the honor of Sir Malcolm and the Union Jack. It was Sir Malcolm who put up the chock of many, many thousands for the Bluebird's new 2600 horsepower insidoa, who footed the bill for tho transportation of tho oar and its four mechanics to this country, and who, when the runs aro completed, will see that everybody gets homo again. Sir Malcolm's runs down the beach this year aren't going to, be surrounded by the trimmings of past years. Dnytona Beach, like Sauk Center and New York, is finding ready money scarce. Back in tho lush days the city thought nothing of rounding up fifteen or twenty thousand dollars. In those days national guardsmen patrolled the beach for a run at five dollars a day per head. Costly Timing The intricate electrical timing device, which costs |150 per connection, was connected at any and all hours. Officials rode around in big cars. This year, although the sum they are trying to raise Is decidedly less thnn $20,000, its been something of a task. The city fathers are holding prizefights, with 60 per cent of tho gate receipts for the racing fund. Buttons, with a picture of Sir Malcolm and Blue Bird, are 25 cents. Covering the front of the garage where Blue Bird is quartered Is a soft drink-cigarette-candy concession and ull its Intake goes to the fund. Selling "Chances" Nearby Is an automobile and hard by the automobile stands a gentleman who will sell you R chance on the car for a quarter. The proceeds of the raffle will go Into the racing fund. TRIMS SIOEFEN AT TENNIS (Associated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 6.—Slxteon- year-old Gene Mako, national junior boys' double championship coholder, has served notice he is ready to do bigger and bettor things in the tennis world. The Glondale youngster, In the semi-finals of the nineteenth annual Los Angeles metropolitan tennis tournament yesterday, eliminated Lester Stoefen, sixth ranking star in the United States, in straight sets, 6-3, and 8-6. Mako, a freshman at the University of Southern California, despite his youth will meet Elbert Lewis former University of California at Los Angeles player, in the finals next Sunday. Lewis was successful in winning his semi-final match from Frank Westsmlth, 7-D and 6-0. The women's singles finalists will be Mrs. Etherl Burkhart Arnold and Mny Doeg. LACK ; NTEREST (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Fob. G.—Major league baseball's greatest mistake Is Its lack of interest In tho amateur game, Branch Rickey, Kencral manager of the St. Louis Cardinals, charged last night at tho annual New York Base- bull Writers' dinner In the Hotel Com- modoro. Hlckey, organizer of tho Cardinals' "chain-store" system for developing young players,.said major league owners and players failed to show proper interest in tho thousands of youngsters on high school, college and Band Jot teams. Club owners and big time plnyurj* should realize tho 20,000,000 boys and young men in the nation who look up to diamond heroes an their idols will be tho baseball fans and players of tomorrow, ho said. "I bellevo wo have a great business, a great sport that now is clean and wholesome," Rickey continued. "Wo arc keeping faith with tho fans, young and old, by furnishing an Interesting, honest game. But there wo stop. "We should have a program that provides for support of boys' teams, that provides for keeping up interest of boys who play and boys who watch. And above all, we should use our Influence to prevent baseball from being abandoned because of tho depression by high school, college and semi-pro teams." STOCKDAIE JOURNEY SCHEDULED SUNDAY Plans for a two-ball, mixed foursome golf tournament, at Storkdale Country Club next Sunday, were announced today by Chot Beer. Play will be over 18 holes. Tho meet starts at 1 p. m. Cocktail cups will be Awarded winners. Caddy fees have been reduced at the club, it was reported. Fifty cents will be charged singles for nine holes. Seventy-five cents will bo charged for a double carry over nine holes. Seventy-five cents will bo charged for a single carry for 18 holes, and $1.20 for doubles over 18 holes. Members of the club should refrain from tipping the caddies, officials s.ild. Practicing charges have been reduced to 50 cents an hour. BY CHESTER HOUTON aours (Copyrlfht John F. Dllla Co.) DIAGONAL MOVE OP KI It is difficult to put your finger on exactly the movement that starts tho down swing, whether it is tho Initial recoil of the club or tho nhovlng forward of the hips. They both move together and It Is necessary to have perfect co-ordination here, which is- why wo havo n Flight pause at tho top of the bnok swing. Tho Initial hip movement finds tho left hip moving toward a point somewhat In front of .the ball— a diagonal reach, you might say, through tho hips. Tho idea hero Is not to begin hitting with the right hip, for tho fact IB the hips do no hitting ut nil. In moving forward thla way through tho hips ono must be careful, too, not to RO so far that you pull U p on tho right toe. The right heol very easily leaves tho group In this hip Action. Be careful that your Initial hip movement Is Just enough RO that tho right foot keeps firmly to tho lurf. If you get onto your right too here you'll havo a jump in your 'flown swing, which Is bad. NOTE:— Have you made your "33" practice club? You need with it Mr. Norton's special Instruction on the drive. It'a free; get It by writing him for it care the National Newspaper Service, 326 West Madison, Chicago. Enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope and one extra 3-cent stamp. ATHLEHClSwiNS GREYHOUND MEETING CUNNINGHAM IS LEADING HER OF M NATION Venzke Is Unable to Gel by His Nemesis in Latest Trial HOCKEY PLANS MONTREAL, Feb. 6. (U. P.)—The Montreal Canadians, occupying last place In the International division of the National Hockey League, will be reorganized. Leo Dandurand, managing director of the club, announced he was negotiating for pluyers from other clubs. THE WEEK-END (Associated Press Leased Wire) General: NEW YORK. — Cunningham bents Venzke in Wanamuker mile of Millrose games; Toppino conquers Wykoff In sprint. OAKLAND. — Carey wins 100-mile dirt-track auto race In record- breaking time. picking up its winning Htrlrlo after momentarily faltering last week, the Bakersflekl Athletic Club quintet soundly trounced tho Pnclflc Greyhound five of Snn Luis Obispo. 44 to 20, at Ran Luis Saturday night. Though tho Greyhounds have been sotting tho pace In tho coast oommer- clal league, the price WHS not fast 'enough to hold down tho Athletlcn. Ben West peppered the basket for a considerable total of points In tho first half, HI Stanley took up tho work where B«n left off In tho second period, Jimmio Hlgglnbotham kept up a steady barrage on tho bucket from start to finish, and tho three of them accounted for 37 points. llogue was the outstanding performer for the VaiMfie Greyhounds. The Llneupe Athletics (44) Voa. Greyhounds (20) Wost ID .......... F ......... Hamos (6) H. Stanley (14)... F, ........ Hoguo (9) Vandam (li) ...... C ............ Hanson Smoot (1) ........ O ......... Anderson HigglnboUmm (12)G ....... Miller (1) Athletic Club substitutes— Kd Stanley (3); Twnddel! (1): Pacific Greyhound substitutes — Smith, Donaldson (2); Bowles (2) and Thomas. Oregon State Has North Cage Lead MIAMI BEACH, Flu. — Sutler defeats Lot, 6-4, 7-5, 3-6, 6-2 In finals of Pun-American tennis. SEATTL: b. 6.— The Oregon CHICAGO.—Stagg named head football coach at College.of tho Pacific. MIAMI, Fla. — Curacao beats Gold Step in Miami Beach handicap. - *• • ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla.—Carl Dann conquers Isaac Merrlill. 5 and 4, to win national championship of golf club champions. LOS ANGELES. — Green Bay Packers upset ull-stnr football team. ^ ft ^ * 19-C State Beavers were riding high today toward a northern division Coast Conference basketball title, with Its series with the two toughest opponents over, four of Its remaining six games with the "cellar team," nnd leading the league by half a game. Thumping tho University of Washington Huskies with two straight do- feats here on Friday and Saturday nights, 33 to 29 and 32 to 20, the Beavers took the league lend, with soven wins and three defeats. Ed Lewis, sensational center, wan tho bright star of both victories, tallying 11 points the first game and 13 in the second. (Associated Press Ledsed Wire) TVBW YORK, Feb. 6.—Glenn Gun•^ nlngham, sturdy miler from the University of Kansas, has confirmed his position as personal nemesis to Gene Venzke, the Pottstown, Pa., flyer who holds the world's indoor mile record, and in doing so ho probably earned the 193,'l award of the Wunumaker trophy, given annually in recognition of the outstanding performance at tho Miitroae games. LiiHt summer it was Cunningham who kept tho king of tho Indoor mtlern off tho United StatOH Olympic town by taking third plnro In tho tryouta at Palo Alto, Calif., at the Mlllrow* meet Saturday, before a howling crowd of 17,000, Cunningham BHVO Venzko another decisive defeat to win tho clan- sic Rodman Wanamaker mile In tho fast tlmo of 4:13. Toppino Does Well Tha nomination for tha Waimmnker award today appeared to Ho between Cunningham and Kmmett Toppino, tho New Orleans Hprlnt Htnr who out- racerl a fine Held of dash men, Including tho Hpnndy Californium Frank "Wykoff, and not a new world indoor record of G.7 seconds for tho 50-meter dash. Wykoff, alHo making his eastern and indoor debut, rarno in fourth behind Tupptno. Ed Slegel of New York and Karl AVldmyer of Maryland. Other highlights of tho MUlroso meet included' n flashy victory In tho MHlroao (JOO for Arnold Adams of Bates, who evened his count with Bernie 'McCafferly by beating the Newark runnor by two foct and a great 1600-jneter relay In which Bill Carr, Pennsylvania's Olympic star, barely lasted to beat out Harry Hoffman of Now York University on tho anchor leg. Meet Again y Wykoff, McCaf forty, Atlafns, Joo McCluakey, George L^rrnond and many of the other stars of the Miltrose meet will continue their rivalries In two big meets this week, tho annual Seton Hall College gnmoM nt Newark to- niRht nnd the Boston A. A. meet ut tho HoHtnn garden. Wykoff will got it taato of more new conditions tonight, making his first try at .sprinting on an armory floor without the aid of spike.s. His battle with Tupplno'la to be resumed in the 40-yard. diiBh at Boston, where the Adams McCaf forty series also is scheduled for a renewal. McCafferly also Is to run in tho WaWron 600 at Newark. Venzke, however, Is missing from both programs aa he did not enter th*e Hunter mile at Boston. ^ Trojans Win Sixth Consecutive Game (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 6.—The University of Southern California basketball squad was still far out In front in the coast conference race today by reason of annexing Us sixth consecutive victory Saturday night at the expense of U. C. L. A., 39 to 33. Leo Gutlero, pharpshooting sophomore, walked away with honors by registering 18 points for the Trojans. California's victory over Stanford kept the Bruins and Indians tied for collar poultlon honors. SLED RACE TITLE LAKE PLACID, N. Y. t Feb. 6. (U. P.)—Henry Homburger's Tied Devils of Saranac Lake won tho four-man championship In the Adirondack Bobsled Club's competition with an aver- ago of 5:40.10 for three trips on the r slide. DRILLER CAGERS WIN CLOSE VARSITY TILT WITH MARICOPA HERE CAGE SCORES <*> (Associated Press Leased Wire) Yale 33; Penn 26, Pitt 42j Army 25. Navy 66; North Carolina 40. Syracuse 35; Colgate 27. West Vlralnla 47r Washington Lee 4?. Temple 47; Vlllanova 28. Ohio Stftte 24; Minnesota 23. Notre Dame 39. Chicago 26. Duk« 31; Virginia Poly 25. Georgia 40; Maryland 36. Tulant 35; Auburn 18. Alabama 37; Vanderbllt 22. Georgia Tech 37; Tennessee 23. California 28; Stanford 18. Oregon State 32; Washington 26 U. C. L. A., 33; U. S. C., 30. Texas A. and M. 33; Baylor 29. RENEGADES DEFEAT CAL POLYTECH TEAM Coach Basil Peterson's Bnkersfietd Junior College Henpffuden won their second game on consecutive nights when they defeated California Poly- tech, 36 to 18, In a Uopo upset at San Luis Oblspr> Saturday evening. Prao- tlcally duplicating their performance against Reedley .T. C. on Friday ove- ning, the Renegade regulars took command and ran up a big lead In the first half and left k to the Irregulars to polish off the job in Inter stages of the game. Tho Polyteoh cagers, favored to win, had an "off" nlffht nnd never threatened. The duplication of the Roedley game was carried by tho Renegades oven so far as to determination of the three highest scorers, Purtle, Ben Urn and Mulvana again holding tho spotlight. Tho Bnkersflolil boys wore leading, 25 to t>, Ht half time. Tho lineups: Bnkorafiold (36) Position Cal. Poly.(18) Barrett (4) F Wallace (2) Voorhies (4) F Tennant (2) Mulvana (9) F Ollvcrlas Harrell F Benton (7) C Either* (10) Heber , C Hawkins (2) O Stemen G Purtle (10) G Fisher O *•*•••< Jntich (2) ..ninn (2) .... Wallla .Vorbins Miss Van Wie Is Featured (Jolfer (United Press Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 6.—Miss Virginia Van Wle, nati6nal women's self champion, headlined tho field of feminine players today as they started off in an IS-hole qualifying round for the annual midwinter women's tournament. The Chicago girl had &H competitors two former partners of tho United States feani that invaded England last year, Mlas Marlon ITullins of Santa Cruz and Mrs. Lnnnu Cheney, California state champion. Mrs. Cheney was runnerup at last year's event which Miss Van Wle won. Regular piny starts tomorrow. Mlas Elizabeth Abbott, Los Angeles city champion, was entered, as was Mlsa Lucille do Long, San Diego girl, who was conceded n favored spot In the ranks of contenders, Tho finals will bo played Friday. SOCCER FINALS LOS ANGELES, Feb. 6. (U. P.)— The Los Angeles All-Scots Juniors were entered us semt-flnalis£s in the challenge cup race today after defeating the Midway A. C. of San Diego, 2 to 1, In a soccer game here yesterday. Jack Lament scored the single Roal for the vtnltors. GASOLINE ALLEY Car Conscious yKING oos COKJ6 FOOT THAT WOOLO rrrnn MTS TRACKS BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D, Off for New York HIL, NOWI.AN nn<] UKUTKNANT DICK CALKINS POO OAV»S HOUR AI SHIPS CHANCES T>U£M UP* n-oATeo IG*AUESS TIED SOCK EAS7WAPO ATgR 1HB VUAV twev touee 8AV AWC TMEW SOUTH AMD •Wis VALUE v CAST UHAD me MOSCOW MEM TUt UKiCft FOR ooc ftZACU out wrm oup NCVY GUMS corvansHT JOHN r. DILLE co. ftCQ. U.S. iM-l £ CONTINUED l C and B- Teams Defeated by West Siders in I he Openers Tf/"RECKED hopea were scattered ** from ono end of tho Bakersfield High School gymnasium to the other In tho wuko of u Marl- copa tornado Saturday evening, but Conch Griffith's Driller quintet managed to salvage enough pieces from the debris to build a 3l-to-23 victory over tho Muricopa varsity and give a "happy ending" to an otherwise "IraRlo" evening. In tho two preliminary fffimow. tho Marleopa Kibes nosed out Hukersfleld'a "C" team by ono point, IS to 17, while th« Wrsl. sido Class B aggregation won from tho local "Bs," 19 to 14. Drillers, Hportlng a new zon» that kept the Marlcop&ns out of the dump shot zone and at the HHMIO time enabled tho Grlffmen to wave tJieJr energy for an effective attack of their own, took a alight lead In thn first quarter and steadily added to their advantage as the gam* progressed. Dally Scores After an pxchnnge of free throws, Daily, Driller forward, sunk the first field goal to put the Bakernfleld boys out nlicnd. Both teams were a llttl* alow In getting started and the score was only G to 2 In favor of the Drillers at the clofo of tho fjrst quarter. At half time, Bakersfleld was leading IT to 11. Despite- the fact that they were employing the zone defense for the first time, after experimenting: for weeks with variations of man-to-man tfuard- Intf, tho Drillers appeared stronger In this department of play than at any other tlmo this season. The Marl- copans had to depend largely on fre* shotH and tho long-rango tosses of Smith for their score. Dally, given his first opportunity to Htart ut one of the Bakersfield forward positions, canjo through in good shape, while Beavers and Eyherabldft played their usual fast game. Beatty, of Bakersfleld, and Warner, gangly Marleopa guard, were the outstanding defensive plaj'ers. Boasting tho strongest middleweight team In Kern county this season, tho Marlcopans won the Class B tilt on the strength of particularly fine defense and an entirely adequate offense. Giving an exhibition of the finer points of a man-to-man defense when executed by flvo fast performers, the Marleopa middles kept tha locals from scoring a. single field goal in tho first half, Every one of the visiting "Bs" looked to be a star ut his particular post, with Pennon ter, forward, he^d- Ing the lot, Payne and H. Devlne wera all that coaid bo asked for in fensive play. Nervousness apparently defeated the Bakersfleld Class C aggregation, despite the fact that the scorebook says It was Marleopa thut turned the trick Throughout tho entire gamo Coach Frost's boys had nearly two ahots at tho basket to one for tho Marleopa boys, but they couldn't turn their opportunities into goals. Coats Stars That doesn't go for Coats, who accounted for 10 points to be high tally man of the evening. Time and again. however, others of the Bakersfield forward trio broke into the clear with nothing to do but put the ball through the hoop, and instead they excitedly put it over tho backstop. Even then, it was a close battle, and the last- mlnuto marksmanship of Cherry, Mar- icopu center, kept tho visitors ahead. The Lineups Class A 31 Bakersfleld Position Marleopa 2S S/i"^ < 7 > ........ F ........ (4) Allen O'Brien (1) ...... F ....... (12) Smith Eyherablde (8).. F ................ Beavers (10) ..... C ......... Eubanks uallfl ........... O ...... (2) Warner G ............ Flak» (5) ....... o ........ (B) Moor* Class B 14 Bakersfleld Position Marlcopa 19 O'Connell (2).... p ...(5) Permenter Echols (1) ....... F .......... Mitchell Lightner (2) ..... p ......... Burnham Haworth (2) ..... p ....(3) T. Devlne Guthrio .......... p ................ Dennlson (1) ..... C ..." (i j* Eubank* p °ley <2) ........ c .......... Walker Mahler (3) ....... G .. . .(4) R. Devin* McCnrly ......... a ....... (3) Payne BracchI .......... G ..... Hilton Class C Bakersf'ld (17) Pos. Marlcopa (18) Mosconl (1) ....... p ....... „. Flake (6i Mlddaugh ......... F ...... Hayslett (4) Klnoshlta ......... p ........... Frazior J. Kchc-riique ...... F ( V«) Stlnson (b) ....... G ........ Vurley (2) A. Snider ......... G ........... Deaton Hollansworth ..... G ......... i. Smith ob Montgomery Is Star in Polo Tilt (United Press Leased Wire) SANTA HAKHAUA, Ke1>. t5.—A ttH of young- polo stars rrtumpried over ate; ami ej;porleiice ye&torday when the Hlv|.?ra Club of "Los Anpo- K'3 vamiulshetl ill* UpH/Mr*' i.os Indies orc\v, 13 to 7, in tho initial game of tho Pacific roust intercirouit polo tournament. Riviera \vat- >d by Uol-ort Montgomery, young film actor, who scored six of his team's goals as No. l player. He was supported by Wllllo Drltt, Lewis Brown and AVill Rogers, Jr., all University of Arizona students. AUTO GLASS SPECIAL (Two Weeks Only) Any Size Crystal Door Glass Installed for $2.25 Tribble Glass and Mirror Works 1906 Nineteenth Street Phons 314

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