The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 8, 1933 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 8, 1933
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

"m THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8,1933 SPORTS THURSDAY HEADLINER RECALLS GOOD BOUTS Sullivan Fought Great ? Battles Here When * He Started Out CHARLIE SULLIVAN returns to V* his home town again to tight tho main event here tomorrow night at the Granada theater, meet- Ing Pat Varner. This announcement will bring recollections of great battles which tho little boxing master has fought In this city. Pans here recall his ireat fights with Jimmy Fisher during 1929. ;.' They will also recall his battle with Pastor Calopo during the same year find his famous encounter with Claude Varner, brother of Pat whom he will fight tomorrow night. * On that occasion Sullivan lost to Claude Varner by a close decision •fter a great battle. T During 1D30 Sullivan met and lost to jpldel La Barba In another classic of tho southern ring. Pat Well Known I Pat Varner Is also well known here. Fans will recollect, some of them at any rate, his brisk defeats of Angelo 1'aredes here during 1030 and hts knockout of that tcftigh veteran - Battling Chlco during the same year. Unlike his famous brother, Claude, Pat Is more of «. boxer and for this reason should put up a prettier fight against Sullivan, who Is another boxer. And 'Mr. Jens Gene Jens who rose to fame here and then receli^fed something of a setback at the hands of Speedy Dado after having whipped some '12 Filipino fighters in succession, is here again to fight Ernest Del Casal, of Peru, South America in the seml- •wlndup. Thus local fans will see two boys who have gone places and done things since they broke into the professional game in this city several years ago. ENGLAND TO CLAMP St. Francis Wins Beardsley Clash BEARDSLEY, Feb. 8.— The St Francis School's 110-pound basketbal team defeated the Beardsley lightweights on the home court, 14 to 12 Robert Zuercher of the Beardsley team made all the points for hla team am was hlg.h-score man of tho game with six field goals. The players were: For Beardsley — "William Henry, Ralph Clark, Rober Zuercher, Howard Shlvely, Martin Ansolabehere, Elmer Prince, Frank Abbott, Herbert Shlvely, Earl Tyne: and Donald Vineyard. ' St. Francis — Raymond Daly, Davl< Fannucchi, Julius Goniales, "Plnkey" Mohr, Lorln Yancey, Robert Novak •Wm. HeffernaW. ' . ' ' Ted Lee acted atf referee. RING ECHOES (United Press Leased Wire) At New York—George Leone, 119, New York, defeated Johnny Ladao, 116%, Philippines (6); Sammy Kantor, 144'/2, New York, Stopped Willie Welsgerber, 140'4, New York (4). At Portland, Ore;—Am Wing Lee, 137, Portland, "decliloned" Mickey Cohen, 139, Denver (10). Other results! Whltey Neal, 126, Vancouver, B. C., "deelaloned" Joe Calder, 121, Seattle (6); Max Tarley, 126, Seattle, "technlcaled" Johnny Snell, 123, Portland (6). FOOTBALL TEAM (United Prcn Leased Wire) LONDON, Feb. 8.—Millions of Brl- ons who like to "have a flutter" on a horse or dog race protested today igalnst the government's announced ntentlon of closing popular betting clubs and taking parl-mutuel machines off the dog tracks. Legislation will be Introduced to suppress the "tote" clubs, which have md a remarkable growth In recent months. The clubs get their name from the use of the "totalizator" betting machine. The royal committee on Icenses and bettirig decided that the use of the machines at greyhound racks was causing the national gambling instinct to get out of hand. The clubs draw thousands of members from working classes able to make bets as low as one shilling. Membership in the clubs often costs as little as one penny. The report of the royal commission threatened to wipe out the flourishing dog track business. The commission decided that dog racing and Its Incumbent wagers constitute "a grove social menace." *-»-* Campbell Willing: to Await Chance (Associated Press Leased Wire) DAYTONA BEACH, Fla., Feb. 8.— Sir Malcolm Campbell is prepared to remain here through March, If necessary, to await favorable beach conditions for his attempt to break his own land speed 1 record. It is probable, racing officials said, that the course will be smoothed and the rugged shoreline curves Ironed^out by the tides'in time. But under present conditions, Campbell declared, "It would be impossible to set a straight course m'~the Bluebird," his rebuilt racing car. Gold Footballs; Letters Presented to Stars of Local Squads •OAKERSFIBLD High school's •*-* student body yesterday paid tribute to the Drillers and Sandabs of 1932, the grid'men who.last fall brought valley championship honors to Bakersfield in both heavyweight and lightweight divisions of the California Interscholastic Federation, central section. Twenty' five hundred students were massed In the stadium to watch ceremonies attendant upon tho awarding of let- tors, gold and silver footballs, and other trophies earned during the fall and winter semester. Bill Baldwin, student body president, presided an master of ceremonies and Introduced H. A. Spindt, principal; D. M. Griffith, Driller coach; Wallace D. Frost, Sandab coach, and J. B. Haralson, track coach, each of whom congratulated tho high school athletes upon their past season's record. The awards were made from a speakers' stanc decorated with, streamers of blue and white. The second semi-annual student body award day was opened with musical selections played by the Bakersfield High School band, under the direction of Harold J. Burt. Lieutenant Harps of the high school cadet corps led the assemblage In a salute to the flag. Speaking Medal One award of a nonathletic nature was made, W. K. Peterson, director o public speaking, presenting James Logan, student orator, with a meda signifying championship of the north ern California extemporaneous speak Ing contest, won by Logan last De cember. , As a token of appreciation, the San dabs, represented by John Uhalt, hon orary captain, presented a gold foot ball and watch fob to '.'Jack" Frost who coached the Sandabs to the! third consecutive valley title in th season of 1932. Football Awards Coach Griffith presented gold footballs to the following members of the valley championship Driller varsity eleven: Homer Beatty, Bob Morelll, ON THE MAT (United Press Lcatcd Wire) At New York,—Sammy Stein, Newark, threw George Mtnlch, Jersey Cltyi Joe Malcewlcr, Utlca, threw Lulgl Baglgnlupl, Italy; Earl McCready, Oklahoma, drew with Charlie Lehman, Oklahoma; Paul Boesoh, Brooklyn, threw Ray Jeffrlei, Oklahoma; Jack Waih- burn, Boston, threw Lllo Nardl, Italy; Jack Sherry, OhloV threw George Hagen, Brooklyn. At San Franolioo—Vlo Christy, San Diego heavyweight, defeated Hans Omber of Germany In straight falls. METHODISTS GO TO LEAGUE TOP FOR LOS ANGELES BALL mm IYACK (United Press Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. S.—Jim Tyack 'ormer nll-around athlete at Bakers- _'leld High Scliool and Bakersfield Junior College, has ben Blgnert flu an outfielder by tho Los Angeles Baseball Club, Angels officials announced today. Tyack, who runs the 100 In 10 flat, Is 21. Tyack was probably the most versatile athlete ever to be turned out by the local junior college. He played two years of Renegade vnrslty foot ball and won fame for his scnsatlona running and pasnlng. In track he was a "one-man team.' Bosldea his work In the century and 220, Tyfcek could broad jump mor than 21 feet and tossed the Javelin far enough to place against the bes competition produced by the vallej Last year Jim added a new accom pllshment to bin repertoire when h played guard on the valley champion ship Renegade basketball quintet, de veloplng In a single season's tlm Into one of the greatest defenslv players ever to work under Coac' Peterson. For years Tyack has played base ball with the local sandlot clubs. Play Ing "soft ball" here last summer, h headed or was near tho top of th league batting order throughout tl' season. Ha was rated even more el fectivo In tho hard ball game. Warren Charles Freeland, Lawrence, Dennis Keran, Douglas Older- YOU too, Will Enjoy This New Model SKYRIDING ATWATER KENT! shaw, Nathan O'Brien, Ralph Quails, Gerald Senior, Dewltt Trewhitt, Julius Young, Roger Blanc and Clarence Fore. Silver footballs were awarded to the balance of the Driller squad. In- eluding Malcolm Dalley, David Pollock. Ivan Richardson, Earl Johnson, Cecil Tedrow, Reed Mercer, Vernon Oldershaw, Aubrey Looney, Augustus Little, Jim Stramler, Rogan Harrell, Bill McNamara, Dan Mulock, Charles Sllicz, Ray Sturglll, Howard Roland, and Warren Scott. Get Big Bs The 8-inch, or Big Bs, were given to Beatty, Morelll, Freeland, Keran, Lawrence, Oldershaw, O'Brien, Quails, Senior, Thewhltt, Young, Blanc, Fore, Dailey, Richardson, Johnson, Mercer, Harrell, McNamara, Roland and Kenneth Beavere, football manager. Honorary athletic certificates went to U. S. Netters Take Wellington Matches (Associated Prcas Leaned Wire) WELLINGTON, New Zealand, Feb 8.—The United States touring tennl team today opened Its New Zealand an subs—Wolf, Kopf (6) defeat of Jacobeans Is Responsible for Narrow Edge M ETHODIST "A" got half a stride ahead of the Mormons In ho Y. M. C. A. basketball league ace last night by defeating tho Jacobeans, 31 to 16, largely on the strength of White's scoring and Muedell'a guarding. Methodist "B" von from Junior. Hl-Y, 27 to 10, and he Senior Hi-Y, with Bell ringing ip the baskets in expert fashion, ook the Aces into cump, 29 to 21. league standing, as announced today by Ed Stanley, referee and head statistician, follows; Team— "Won. Lost. Pet. Methodist "A" C 1 .833 Mormons 4 1 .800 Klo Brnvo 2 3 .400 50-50 Club 2 S .400 Jacobeans .'.. 0 5 .000 Second Division Christians 3 0 1.000 Methodist "B" 4 2 .667 Senior HI-Y 8 3 .000 Aces 2 3 .400 Junior HI-Y 0 5 .000 The Lineups Sen. Hl-Y (29) Petition Aces (21) Angleton (7) K Marlon (2) Preston (1) F Bulimy (10) Bell (10) C Young (6) Plymale (2) U Anderson (1) Cutwrlght (2) ....Q Mil Senior "HI-Y subs—Crosby, Gllll (1). Ace subs—Little (1), Bias (2), Goodwin. Jun. Hl-Y (10) Position Meth."B"(27) S. Giles (4) F.. Wat'nbarser (10) Packard (6) F Freeman (10) Martin C Griffith Rich G H. Lee (2) Zents G.... Setirgenlsts (2) Junior Hl-Y subs — Logan, Bain, Blng. Methodist subs—Dean (2), Collins. Meth."A" (31) Position Jacob's (16) Llnnell (8) F... H. HlmoviU (2) Knff (2) F Strauss White (15) C Gordon (2) Muedell (3) .('• Makoff (C) Anson G E. Fisher Methodist subs—Moon (S). Jacobe- Invasion by winning four singles and one doubles match against a Now Zealand squad. Fills-worth Vines, Jr., defeated B. D. Andrews, 6-4, 7-Ij; Wilmer Allison won from C. E. Mnlfroy, 10-8, 6-4; Keith Gledhlll defeated C. Angas, G-7, 7-5, 8-6; and John Van Ryn won from D. G. France, 6-2, 3-C, 6-1. Vines and Gedhlll, America* doubles title holders, then joined to defeat Malfroy and France at that stlye of play, G-4-, 6-4. The lone New Zealand victory went to Andrews and Angas, who defeated Allison and Van Ryn, veteran Davis cup pair, 6-4, 6-8, C-3. Freeland, Lawrence, Oldershaw, O'Brien, Quails, Senior. Trewhitt, Blanc, Fore, Dalley, Richardson, Johnson, Mercer, Harrell, McNamara, SHIcz and Roland. Silver footballs and 6-Inch Bs were awarded by Coach Frost to the following members of the Sandab squad: John Uhalt, Jack Hilton, Lynn Llghtner, Jim Franey, Wilbur Dennl- son, Bill Hackney, Bill Word, Ray McCarty, Ed Mahler, Salvador Del Rio, Bill Anderson, Frazler Westerfield, Ole Nelson, John Gllll, Lane Mickey, Lawrence Davis, Arthur Curran', James Moon, Jim Kinoshlta, Randolf Osborne, Robert Laster, Forrest Cassady, Bill Holman, Chester Marion, Charles Dennen, George Mellas and Bill Thornton (manager's letter). Runners, Too "Cap" Haralson awarded medals to the five athletes who place in the fist annual cross-country run this fall, those receiving the awards being Kenneth Beavers, James Rogers, Durwood Frost, Elmo Destlfani and Francis Walker. 4 • » Model 480 109 75 • Ten tubes -with full power on both long and short waves. • Foreign short wave stations. ' • Police broadcasts to squad oars. • Directions to airplane pilots. • Amateur conversations. • Ships at sea. • Transoceanic phone calls. And of course all of the fine programs you now enjoy on the regular broadcast band. Tehachapi Cagers Continue to Win TEHACHAPI. Feb. 8.— The Tehach- apt High School 'basketball teams are Btlll holding to their winning streak, taking the third series of games when they again \von over Viotorvllle In the local high school auditorium. A big crowd was on hand to cheer tor the home team and the scores, were close enough to make every moment Interesting. Scores were: A game, 17 to 9; B game, 17 to 16; C game, 14 to 6. L. A. Tennis Club Closing Entries (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 8.—The Los Angeles Tennis Club tonight will close entries to its tenth annual championships which has attracted several contestants high In the rankings of the court hoi aristol. Lester Stoefen, sixth ranking star In the national firmament, will seek he local title which will be defended by youthful Gene Mako of U. S. C. Jack Tldball, Doctor Gerald Bartosh. Ed Woodall, Val Gress, Phil Hanna and Alan Herrinton also will be In the running. The women's singles championship will be defended by Josephine Crulck- shank. Among her opponents will be Carolin Babcock, third ranking player In the national group. The tournament starts February 11 and will wind up eight days later. * • » Oregon State Wins From Oregon Five CORVALLIS, Ore., Feb. 8.—The Oregon State five won handily from Oregon here last night, 31 to 21, to move a full game out In front in the northern division of the Pacific coast conference. The game was slow throughout, but the Beavers ran up a 16-to-8 lead at the half. Oregon State has won eight and lost three games, while Washington State la In second place in the race with six victories and three defeats Oregon has failed to win any of li nine games. Steele and Londos. Tangle in Olympic (Untied Press Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 8.—Ray Steele, California member of the heavyweight wrestling fraternity, will renew his bid for Jim Ixmdo*' claimed Itle tonight at the Olympic. Steel and Londos will wrestle to wo out of three falls with no tlma Imlt. In a previous engagement last uinmer, the two mat veterans drew after 2 hours and ID minutes of struggling. Londos, who outdraws Steole at the box office, Is favored to retain hts mythical title. Oki Shikina, Japanese heavyweight, meets Henry Gruber, young German, n a supporting match. Mickey Riley Will Turn Professional (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Fob. 8.—Mickey Rlley, the only diver who ever held all the American records at one time, announced today he was abandoning his amateur standing to enter the ranks of the professionals. The 1932 Olympic games springboard champion said he Is considering several offers for hive and would accept one of them. He is 22 and is a senior student at the University of Southern California although at present he Is not attending. Riley won his spurs as an all- around champion at the Amsterdam Olympics In 1S28 when he mad* a clean sweep of national titles In the four springboard and the high platform events. BY CHESTER HOBTON GOLF'S GREATEST TEACHER ICopfrlcht John F. Dlllo Co.) Western Giant TIRES or PRICE of 1 Nationally Advertised FIRST LINE Easy Terms!... Liberal Trade-in on Your Old Radio ICE PROTESTS NEW TOBK, Feb. 8. (U. P.)— The national A. A. U. hockey committee has decided that Canadian players on United States amateur hockey teams would be permitted to participate In the national amateur hockey championships next month, despite protests from Michigan officials. HARDER SIGNS OMAHA, Feb. 8. (U. P.)—Mol Harder, holdout Cleveland Indian pitcher, has signed his 1033 contract, he announced here today. The salary figure will' be the same as last year, Harder said. WITHAM & BOOTH RADIO SALES AND SERVICE . Fox Theater Building 2015 H STREET Phone 2834 CAGE SCORES (United Prtst Leased Wire) Akron, 29; Case, 27. Arkansas, 26) South, Methodist, 26, Cincinnati, 16; DePauw, 15. . Drake, 22; Simpson, 13. Duk«, 44; Davidson, 28. Georgia, 33; William and Mary, 32. Illinois, 26; St, Louis, 19. 'Louisiana Teoh, 27; Centenary, 26. N. Carolina, 34; W. & L., 23. Oregon State, 31; Oregon, 21. Yale, 23; Columbia, 20. Calif. (B), 41; San Jose State, 27. Trojan May Play Bruin Grid Team (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 8.—The University of Southern California and Its Westwood rival, the University of California at Los Angeles, may renew gridiron relations In 1934, it -was learned today. George I. Cochran, chairman of the Trojan board of trustees, admitted that representatives of the two schools have conferred recently with a view of restoring football relations which were broken in 1930 when the Bruins were swamped by a Troy team, 78 to 0. "Progress has been made at these conferences," Cochran said. "I believe If the same spirit of co-operation continues there Is a good chance of relations being resumed In the near future." At present the two schools are engaged In a controversy over use of Memorial Stadium for football contests. U. S. C. was granted more preferential dates by city council, which drew the wrath of Bruin cohorts, The disagreement has not been Bottled. Now let's see about how the head la held still, there being a good deal more involved in the fixed head than just the Idea that HEAD you'll hold it still. If It Isn't to move you must so swing as to make it possible for tho head to stay fixed. Ordering yourself to hold , the head merely leads to rigidity otherwise. \Ve have soon that with tho hlp-shlft nltlally from the 'tart of tho down being toward point In front of the ball, where momentarily body tlon con sew, you are positioned for the "straight line" action through the ball. Your body Is now out of your own way and your arms nwlng down close to your bide. Tho reason you withdraw tho loft hip bark as the club goes through, with tho left leg stiffening, Is to enable your head to // y a poi: the mnmc notloi Btuy fixed and your body keep to Iho line-center, i-xactly i\s If your body wore a post. If thu fooily tnovoa to the left of Its address lino, as tho clubhead goea through, tho clubhond loses speed and the chances aro tho bull will loso direction. Try this uc- BASEBALL OPENER tlon and note how easily tho hend NEW YORK, Feb. 8. (U. P.)— Thai holds its fixed place. This Is deslr- | Western Giants Are Standard Quality .... ...guaranteed to give you service at least equal to any other first line tire on the market. During this Offer: . . . You get TWO new, fully guaranteed, standard quality, Western Giant Center Traction Tires for the manufacturer's list price (as quoted below) of one Nationally Advertised First Line Tire such as is used for factory equipment on new cars. For Your Own PROTECTION For obvious reasons, some competitors may attempt to meet this offer . . . either by so- called "confidential" trade-in allowances or a long string of 10% discounts. If they do, we urge you to make sure that these competitors are selling you their first line tires, NOT third or fourth. banebn.il season for both major leagues will start April 12 and close October 1, making It four days longer than In 1932. The National League decided at its New York meeting yesterday to announce Its definite schedule after the Pennsylvania Senate takes action on a bill permitting Sunday baseball. able nlwayB. 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 Jt, care the National Newspaper Service, 326 W. Madison, Chicago. Enclose a stamped, self-addressed en- W//1 f^^ This Offer Good until „ SATURDAY or one Nre •tore mana'ge'r your fires for;, m 29x4.40-21 Western Giant Center Traction 1 Tire, $3.1 8 30x4.50-21 Western Giant Canter Traction TWO TIRES 1 Tire, $3.53 28x4.75-19 Western Giant Center Traction TWO $770 TIRES tp /' v I Tire, $3.85 31x5.25-21 Western Giant Center Traction TWO TIRES t Tire, $5.13 WESTERN GIANTS Standard Quality, Fully Guaranteed, New Stock 29x4.40-21 TWO TIRIS 29x4.50-20 TWO TIR6S 30x4.50-21 TWO TIRES 28x4.75-19 TWO TIRES 29x4.75-20 ..TWO TIRES 30x4.75-21 TWO TIRES 29x5.00-19 ... .TWO TIRES 30x5.00-20 TWO TIRES 31x5.00-21 .TWO TIRES 32x5 00-22 TWO TIRES 28x5.25-18 .. TWO TIRES 29x5.25-19 TWO TIRES 30x5.25-20 TWO TIRES 31x5.25-21 TWO TIRES 28x5.50-18 .TWO TIRES 29x550-19 TWO TIRES 30x5.50-20 TWO TIRES lf>«fi 00-11 TWO TIRES 31x6 00-19 TWO TIRES 32x6.00-20 TWO TIRES 33x6 00-21 TWO TIRES 34x6.00-22 . TWO TIRES 31x650-19 TWO TIRES 32x6.50-20 TWO TIRES 34x7 00-210 TWO TIRES 35x7.00-21 TWO TIRES Standard *4 FULL PLIES t rii« Un4« Tread $ 6.35 6.70 7.05 7.70 8.00 8.25 8.25 8.45 8.80 9.55 9.30 9.95 10.25 10.35 10.80 11.25 Heavy Duty *6 FULL PLIES I Pll«« Under Tr.id $ 8.90 9.40 9.70 9.95 10.35 10.75 10.95 11.35 11.70 12.15 12.40 12.85 13.30 13.20 13.70 14.50 14.60 15.05 15.30 15.85 16.40 18.10 18.35 19.80 20.45 WEAR-WELL Our Second Line Tire Big Value for the Low Price We A*k! 29x4.40-21 22-.*5 M 30x4.50-21 2 S." $6 80 28x4.75-19 2 2- *7 45 HIGH PRESSURE TIRES 30x3 Vi Clincher Wear- $C78 well, pair w 30x3 '/i Overlive Cl. Western $756 Giant, pair i 3 1 x4 Ovcniie Western 1 1 70 Giant, pair A X 32x4 Overalie Western 1 1 90 Giant, pair J. J. 33x4 Vi Overall* Western i 78Q Giant, pair 1 1 +6 and 8-Ply Under the Tread . . . ... Our Tires are made 4 FULL Ply and 6 FULL Ply from bead to bead, plus the extra cushion strip and breaker or cushion cap under the tread, making them equal to the so-called "6-ply under the tread" and "8-ply under the tread" tires some manufacturers advertise. BATTERY SAVINGS! 6 Volt, 13 Plate DEFENDER Other Batterie* from «7 with your old battery ALL NEW MATERIALS Guaranteed 1 2 months — for small 4 and 6 cylinder passenger cars. . . 14.65 to $14.60 MOTOR OIL Highest quality Western oil at prices that cut your lubricating bill in half. S.A.E. 30-40 Per Gal. in Bulk It Figures Less Than 8 Cents per Quart JVew Empty Can*. For Salt World's Oldest and Largest Retailers of 170 Stares in the West* Auto Western Auto Supply Co. a Corner Twenty-first and Chester Bakersfield MVINO I Penn Supreme 100% Pure Pennsylvania Oil DOUBLE DISTILLED ... SharpUu Process. There Is no finer quality oil in America. Per Gallon in Bulk , i /Vew Empty Cant for SmMm The American circuil. will do likewise. I velopo and on» extra 3-cent stamp.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free