The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 2, 1944 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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Saturday, September 2, 1944
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SUDS, TWINKS TIE FOR4TH ANGELS EVEN SERIES WITH ACORNS IN 7-4 By United Tress The Seattle Ralnera edged into a fourth place tie with the Hollywood Twinks In the battle for Pacific Coast league play-off spots, trimming Sacramento 3-2 last night as other leaders maintained their positions. Los Angeles evened its series with the stubborn Oakland Acorns at two- all, winning 7-4. Portland won its fourth •straight from San Diego 3-1, while San Francisco made it four outy of five over Hollywood, 12-2. Seattle took a 3-1 series edge over the Solons In their third straight extra-Inning thriller, Rainer Catcher Hal Splndel celebrating his "night" at the park by driving in the winning tally in the tenth. Gene Elliott took pitching honors over Joe Babbitt. A four run rally in the seventh and a two run homer by Johnny Os- trowskl in the eighth brought Los Angeles from behind to defeat Oakland. Les Scarsella got five -singles in five times at bat for. Oakland as 01*orge Cornelias bested Ken Gables on the mound. Portland's chunky southpaw, Marino Pierettl, won his twenty-second g#.me of the year, limiting the last place San Diego Padres to five hits and a single tally while his teammates were collecting six hits and three runs off Joe Wood, Jr. San Francisco Veteran Sam Gibeon chalked up a win for the Seals, holding Hollywood to eight hits. Newt Kimball and three succeeding Twlnk pitchers were blasted for 15 blows. Catcher Bruce Ogrodowski collecting three and driving in four runs. Frank Kelleher hit his twenty^third homer for Hollywood. AN'ZALONE FLOORED IN FIRST HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 2. UP>—Larry Arfealone, New York Italian, lasted less than a round in his western debut last night. Jack Chase, Denver middleweight, knocked him down for a seven count and shortly thereafter flattened him for good, all in the first round. Chase displayed fast footwork and lightening punches to win his quick Victory. 'HOW THEY STAND PACIFIC COAST I.KAOIE Team — Won Lost Trt. T,o* Angeles .......................... Kit 62 ,57R T'onlanrl . ............................. _ 1H 70 .521 Han Fr^nriBCu ....... . ...... . ..... 75 2 ."tlO Hollywood __________ ___ 74 4 .500 Seattle .................................. 7:! 5 .4113 Oakland ........ „ ...... ___ ........... 7^ S .4!»l Sarrampnto ............ K3 S .46M San Dicscj ............................. Ha 83 .439 Yrnlerduj'g Krnulls (Night Came*.) ThurMlay'g KrM'IU San Francisco. 8; Hollywood 1. Oakland. K'; Los Anneles. 3. T'ni-llniirl. 5; Sun Dieito, 1. Sacramento. 2: Seattle. 1 (11 innings). How Srrtr* SI and San Fntnr-isii. 3; Hollywood, 1. Oakland. 2; T^oa Angelen. 1. SeattU-. i!; Sacramento. 1. Tort land, 3; San Diego. 0. Oumr* Tmlnr San Francisco at Hollywood. l,os Anpoles at Oakland. San DicKo at Portland (night). SacramenLo at Seattle (night). Team — St. NATIONAL I.KAOVB Won J.ost I'mi-innaii K7 r>:I New York ,">7 fiS Boston S'J 74 Philadelphia 4X 7t Brooklyn 4!) 77 *Ganies behind leader. Yesterday's KesulU Brooklyn. S: Xew York. 1. Boston. I>-7; Philadelphia, 2-4 ChiraKO. :{; Cincinnati. '2. Pittsburgh, :i; St. Louis. 2. (iHmeM Today Chicago at ('inrinnal i. New York at Hrooklvn. Boston at Vhilarteluhia. til. Louia al Pittsburgh. .r.9M .r,r,:i ,-!5S . 45H .413 . r, <i 40 40'.'. .389 45Vi Teain- St. AMEKICAN I.K.tGI K Won J.oat fi!l no 68 >>'•> «7 Louis 71 Detroit f,8 New York (19 Boston _..„ tin Cleveland (il Philadelphia - 61i ChlrilKO fill Washington 54 *Games behind leader. Yf«lerd«.v'« KenlilU Detroit. 6; SI. Louis, II. rhicaco. 5: Cleveland. 4 (12 Washington. Id; New York, Boston, 4; Philadelphia. 3. (iHmeM Todiir Cleveland nt Chlrngo (night). Washington at .Vew York. "Philadelphia at Boston. Detroit at St. Louis (nifrht). Pet. .f,40 In it 5 .47:: .47:1 .4KS .41!) Innings). 7. UTILITIES STATION BL'RXS KL CERRITO, Sept. 2. (UP)—A fire which broke out yesterday afternoon in a transformer, caused an es- thnatPd $75,000 damage at a Pacific Gas and Electric Company substation and deprived the' Kaiser Shipyards, Richmond and north and west Berkeley areas of electricity for about an hour and a half. U."S. J ARMY UNIT la idi= EifJ A» HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted is yMnsigne of the l( U. S. Army's - neck 3 Half-em 4 Abraham'! home 5 Neither 6 River barrier -< raras ; - saa KlblJUK unr j • 9 Snare 10 Cure 14 Symbol for *• gold 17 Of the thing 19 More distant 20 We 22 Sloth (ab ) ''.Division v '11 John (Gaelic) ; 7 Road (ab.) 12 Highway 8 Accomplish J3 Mineral rock 14 Swiss I .mountain 15 Ream (ab.) ,16 Swiss river 18 Having use 21 Example 24 Like p 25 Heart (Egypt) 23 Anchor 27 Type of moth. 25 Forenoon 28 Stellar body 31 Presage 33 Is in debt 37 Paused 38 Reach > 39 Sawmill gate .40 Let fall , (41 Roman road 42 Babylonian deity 44 Symbol for tin 45 Listened to 48 Deputy f #2 Conclude 53 Harden • 54 Important metal 56 Consumed 57 Short jacket 68 Snow vehicle j ^VERTICAL 1-Lubricates 8 Back oMhe. 26 Exist 44 Symbol for 28 Seniors (ab ) samarium 29 Social affair f. 45 Him 30 Onager 31 Unusual 32 Short sleep 34 Irony 35 First woman 36 Weight of India 43 Paid notice 46 Grafted (her 47 Entrance 49 Royal Italian family name 50 Require 51 Size of shot 55 Negative 56 Morindin dye SIDE GLANCES By GALBRAITH MM. 1*M IV NCAKRVItC UK. T. H'MC. U. «. MT. a»r. recoinlres me chanced from when he trig ho a iiuuthern to a ce he wrnt Bunion arc-nil !" BWHJ I've SPORTS itafcerfKelt California!! Saturday, September 2, 1944 McNeill, Greenberg Singles Tilt Is Endurance Contest NEW YORK, Sept. 2. (JP>— Four of the seven matches played yesterday in the 1944 men's and women's tennis singles championships yesterday went to the limit, with the outcome depending upon endurance as much as skill. Playing the tournaments first five- match, Lieutenant Don AIcNeill of the nnvy, 1941) champion and the second-seeded favorite, had to go all out to eliminated fifth-seeded Lieutenant Seymour Greenberg of the army, twice national clay courts champion, 6-3, 4-6, 3-6, 6-1, 8-6. McNeill, although in good shape, obviously was lacking in the fine condition that conies from tournament play and gave away many more points through errors than he earned by accuracy before he finally called on his reserves to pull out the long fifth set. In the women's division Defending Champion Pauline Betz had to play three strenuous sets to defeat Mrs. Virginia Wolfenden Kovacs, f!-4. ti-S, ti-4, as both players" suffered from leg cramps in the last set. Third- seeded Louise Brough, rtmnerup to Miss Bet/ the past two years, out- steadied the somewhat smaller Mary Arnold to win, 3-6, 6-3, 8-6, as Miss Arnold weakened after leading 3-0 and holding a 40-0 advantage on her opponent's service in the final Ret. Chunky Dorothy -May Bundy proved too strong in the long run for Doris Hart, who has the strokes but not the court covering ability of her rivals, and won 5-7, 8-6, 6-4. The day's straight set victors were Top-seeded Pancho Segura of Ecuador, Sergeant Frankie Parker, always rated as a title threat but never a winner, and the second- seeded woman player, Margaret Os- bornc. They didn't get much competition from Major A. II. Carver, Jr., Charles ~.V. Oliver and Girls' Champion Shirley Fry, respectively. Browns Fumble in Scant Lead; Tigers, Yanks Go Up BY JACK HAND By AHfcot-iated Press Pitching miseries in St. Louis gave the Detroit Tigers and New- York Yankees a chance to pass the stumbling Brownies over the weekend as Luke Sewellis battle-worn leaders saw their once-robust lead fade to two skimpy games. Only seven St. Louis pitchers were able to go the route in the last 28 games and the staff showed serious signs of disintegrating, with Bob Muncrief its only "stopper" still sidelined. Nelson Potler, 32-year-old veteran, who was picked up In the draft two years ago when his major league days were supposed to have ended, was able to halt the last previous slump in Detroit a week ago. Last night at Sportsman's Park, Potter was batted off the hill and solidly spanked for seven hits in two innings as the Brownies fell before Detroit,' 6-:!. Hal Newhouser draped the Browns over the ropes with a six-hit job for his twenty-second victory, one less than teammate Dizzy Trout who grabbed the series opener in relief. Even a St. Louis triple play couldn't halt the Tigers, who surged past New York into second place. Although the Bengals and Yanks were virtually tied for the runnerup spot, Detroit had a percentage point edge, .540 to .539, and was only one game behind the Browns on the losing side of the ledger. Boston kept within easy striking distance 2 l 'z games back and could move to in within a half game of the- top todays and tomorrow's Ramos. Joe McCarthy's Yanks blew a chance to sneak up right behind the leaders when they bowed to the last- place Washington Senators, 10-7, after muffing several chances to win. Roge Wolff cracked an 11- ganie losing streak at Jim Turner's expense in a relief roll?. Boston had to go hard to top the troublesome Athletics, 4-3, with the help of Jim Tabor's thirteenth homer as Joe Bowman earned his eleventh decision over Don Black. Chicago's Joe Haynes won his own game with a t\yelfth inning single to shade Cleveland's Al Smith, 5-4 in a night tilt. Fritz Ostermueller allowed 11 St. Louis hits but scattered the blows for his twelfth win with the help of Babe Dahlgren's two-run double and Frankie Gustine's single in the sixth. Max Lanier failed in his bid for win No. 18. Bucky Walters' attempt to become the first National league pitcher to capture 20 games missed fire when Chicago's Paul Erickson took a relief verdict over Cincinnati, 3-2. Boston trimmed the Phillies twice in a twilight double-header. 3-2 in II) innings on Damon Phillips' single and 7-4. Ira Hutchinson and Al .Tavery were the winners over Al Gerhauser and Vern Kennedy. Brooklyn's Art Herring stopped New- York for the second straight time, 8-1, on a four-hitter, beating Harry Feldman. —l.'aliriiriiinn-.VKA T.-lpphoto, TWILIGHT TEAR BEATEN BY VIENNA—Twilight Tear, Warren Wright's 3-year-old filly, hailed as "horse of the year" after winning 11 races in a row, is beaten at Bolmont Park by William Woodward's Vienna in turf upset ranking with defeat of Man o' War by 1'pset In IIHU. Twilight Tear was 1-20 favorite in the sixty-fifth running of $23.700 mile and a quarter Alabama Stakes. SENATORS NIP N. Y. BYJ. 0-7 KUHEL COLLECTS 3 HITS, DRIVES 2 IN, SCORES 3 rty A«snf ia":d Press .!'»• Ktihfl, Senators: Collar ted Ui!>-i. liits, lirovi; in two runs and sr..iccl tIII-PC times in Washington's in.7 victory over New York; also ptartod fancy first base to second to first double play. Jim Tabor. Red Sox: Tied game with thirteenth nomer in seventh inning and 'hipped in with two singles to help Boston down Philadelphia, 4-3. Howie Schultz, Dodgers: Drove in four runs with pair of doubles in paring Brooklyn to X-l slaughter of New York behind Art Herring's four- hit pitching. Paul Krickson, Cubs: Held Cincinnati to two hits in six relief innings to earn third vi.-tory of year, .1-2. Babe JJahlgren, Pirate-: Clouted two-run double In Pittsburgh sixth- inning spurt, to top St. Louis 3-2. Damon Phillips and Bunk Etchison, Braves: Phillips singled home Butch Nieman to cop 10-inning opener over Phillies, 3-2; Etchison banged homer with two on in four- run first inning of 7-4 nightcap win. Hal Newhouser, Tigers: Handcuffed St. Louis with six hits and drove in run* in Detroit's second straight over Brownies, 6-3. Joe Haynes, White Sox: Singled with bases loaded In twelfth inning to beat Al Smith of Cleveland Indians, 5-4. CARDINALS GO GET 'EM—This picture typifies spirit of flaming St. Louis Cardinals. Whitey Kurowskl leaps and reaches into Ebbets Field stand to spear Paul Waller's foul fly with gloved hand as Red Birds sweep double-header with Dodgers, 14-2, 12-7. Note ball in glove. PAYERS TAKE SEASONJROWN AUDIENCE COLLECTIONS AWARDED STAR CLUBS Tulare Recreational Club Meet Local Stars Tonight Boasting a lineup oC players even stronger than the Korna Wine Niners, which caine down here a few nights ago to slap the pars off an aggregation of Bakersfield All-Stars, 5 to 1, the Tulare Recreational Ball Club will meet another, and choice, team of local baseball athletes tonight at Sam Lynn Park at 8:20 or thereabouts. Tulare will have several professional ballplayers on the diamond at game time, including (lie bespectacled Vic Lombard!, property of the Brooklyn Dodgers; Bob Elliott, owned by the Washington Senators; Mallory, of the Los Angeles Angels, and Larson, of the Pacific coast Portland Ducks. Available for mound duty will be Drilling-, a Tulare high school kid who has an astounding record; Grimstead, who worked through six very fine innings in that Roma AVine business on August 23, and Lombard!, scheduled to start at center field, but who can come into the center of the diamond in a hurry if and when needed. Other men on (lie Tulare include Busch, third baseman; Pennington, right fielder; Cox, first base, and Beiden, catcher. All of them are right smart semi-pro players. Several oilier players of note will be along, some for the ride, some to piny. For the All-Stars, Bakersfield will loss up its must formidable athletes. Demaree. the rubber-armed pitcher of the Cubs, and Oyloe, dependable curve-ball hurler of Ihe X. O. R. Merchants, will get the pitching call. McAtee, 19-year-old prospect of the big leagues, will be the receiver. Left-bunded .Tim Brown will be at first base; bull-necked McFarland will be at second; iron man Leonard Francis will be; at short, and Me- Daniel and Dial will alternate at third. Titsworth Barton. Briggs and Harper have been chosen to represent the outfield. AVe have been predicting ball games all this season. In only one have we been wrong. Tonight looks like a sweet spot for the fans. Playing in a torrid session of softball contests that marked the finals of the season, the Pioneer Mercantile and Bakersfiold Building Materials clubs, unpretentiously plodding along in the 1'ee AVce playoff, unexpectedly turned up to show in one of the highlight games of the .season. Pioneer Pitcher Kavern hold the Builders down to a low hit level and only 4 runs, while the Pioneer club piled up 7 runs to take the Pee AVee championship. Battery for the Pioneers were Kavern and Steel and for the Builders, Gallegos and Lewis. Turning on a reserve power generated through the season, the Union Pavers flattened out the Presbyterian squad by the score of 7-1 in a run-away spree. Except for a break in the fourth inning, when Sharpe allowed ti hits, Die pitching was well performed by both Sharpe and the veteran Leonard Francis who shared honors on the mound by consistent strikeouts. Paying respect to a mighty good club, it is to be noted that the city champs have come through like the champs they are by nature and skill. They have been on hand to thrill fans and demonstrate diamond art throughout and have lost but two games in the entire season which has been crammed with good plnying by good teams. To top last night's finals with cream the last week's audience collections were divided between the season winners as follows: Union Pavers, 45 per cent, $7f>.9B; Presbyterians, 25 per cent, $42; N. O. R. A. Oirls, 10 per cent, $1(i.X;(: Peacock Dairy, 10 per cent, $16.8S, and Pioneer Merchants. 10 per cent, $lfi 88. Checks were awarded to the winners at the conclusion of the games by Gus Vercamen, chairman of the Kern county baseball committee. t JEFFORDS DUPLICATES MAN O' WAR—AVith an array of victories back of him, Pavot'awaits the Saratoga 2-year-old fixtures at Belmont Park and the coming, in late August, of John Marseh's Arlington Futurity winner, Free for All. AValter M. .Jeffords set out to breed another Man o' AVar and he says Pavot is the fellow. In the picture above Oscar AVhite admires Pavot. RIGHT THROUGH THE MIDDLE—Oklahoma, defending Big Six champion, starts work September 1 ^vilh these wide-shouldered, all- conference selections in uniform. They are Center Bob Mayfield, left, and Tailback Gerald Lebow, who last fall scored touchdowns right through the middle of two bowl teams, Tulsa and Texas. USD Picnic Set for Park Is Postponed Frank Layton, director of the Nineteenth Street U. S. O., today announced that the picnic scheduled for Central Park on Labor Day, arranged by the junior and senior hostesses, has been postponed because of "circumstances beyond our control." PERSONAL MENTION "He wan dninr all rlcht Oil IIP tried to tip hU hat to that mermaid!" BUCK ROGERS, TWENTY-FIFTH CENTURY. A. D. On the Trail By LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS \T ISN'T WHAT T EXPECT TO F1NQ.W1LMA IT'S WMAT I V*OPE NOT TO FIND/ WVWTOOVOU EXPECT TO FIND THERE?THE PLACE WA<3 BEEN V <5EARCHED BY X EXPERTS n AT SCIENCE TOHUER'S ONLY TWO THINGS COULD HAVE HAPPENED/ EITHER THE PLA«3T1C cil MONSTER SPIRITED HUER AWAY, OR HUER TOOK H\S MONSTER AWAY / BUT HOW CANKTMC ROBOT'S WE TELL? <(MECHANICAL WHAT IS THE WARREN DUO AN and daughters, Xadine and Giiyula, and Mrs. Uugan's mother-in-law, Mrs. UiiKiin, all of Ventura, were over- i\if,'ht guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. 11. Long of Tupman. The Dugans also visited other friends, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Brasher, Air. and Mrs. \V. C. Coil-man and Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Mi-Daniels. GKORGIO C.ARXKH, former physician and surgeon of Tall, has been promoted from the rank of captain lo that of major and has been assigned to a -ship as chief of .surgery and X-ray, according to word received here. Major earner had previously been .stationed at Camp Anxn. MRS. JACK SWIXD has returned lo the Delano Immc of her parents, Mr. and .Mrs. \V. J. Carter, after a visit in Ihe middle west with Lieutenant Swind, who is in the air corps transport service. MRS. RICHARD FRAAS has returned to her Bakersl'icld home after a visit of several days in Delanu as the guest ot her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Nelson. MRS. HUGH GRAHAM and her son, Jack Mel Rider, are enjoying a two weeks vacation in San Jose at the home of Mrs. Graham's sister, Mrs. Karl C. Porter, where her mother, Mrs. Katie Robertson of Delano, is also a guest tor the summer. SERGEAXT HARRY KKSSLK11 has returned to Camp Callan after a flu-lough in Delano as the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Kossler, and his brothers, Millard, Ollin and iOlmcr Kesslor. PRIVATE FIRST CLAWS KEN- XETH GRAY of thu uir corps, stii- liuned at Santa Ana, has returned to his base after a recent visit in Delano with .Mrs. Gray and other relatives. MRS. WILLIAM REED and son, Howard, have returned v to their Inline In Tupiimu from vacationing at Pismo. MR. AND MRS. KARL GOODMAN have moved truni their home in Tupmari to Dnstin Acres. MR. AXI) MRS. ROY COTTER and MR. AXD MRS. BUD WILLJA.MS nf Long Bleach were, recent guesis of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Stark of Taft. MR. AND MRS. EARL BRANDT from Kingsburg were recent guests of Mrs. Brandt's sister, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. McDaniels of Tupman. MR. AND MRS. I. O'KEEKE have gone to Alameda and Hillsboro for a vacation, nd ,o bring back their daughter, Maria, who has been spending the .summer with her grandparents in Alameda. MRS. AV. A. DEM A RAY uf 3D-I Kern street, had as her guest recently her sister .Mrs. \\'. L. Green and son, Billy, of Los Angeles. CHARLES M. BASSETT and bis son. Diirrell, have .returned to their ranch home rfbrlh east of Delano from a trip to California Hot Springs. JULIAX SPENCER has returned to his work in the Jasmine district near Delano after a recent business trip to Los Angeles. MR. AND MRS. L. GUBLEMAN of Fellows have returned home after spending a short vacation in Arroyo Grande. MR. AND MRS. H. McKTBBEN and son, Jimmy, have returned to their home In Fellows after spending the past five weeks visiting Mrs. 1 McKlbben's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Campbell, of Santa. Barbara. MR. AND MRS. J. PARKER, their daughter, .Mrs. Lucy Alao La- -Mitrsiia, and her children, Tonya Mae and 1'Yeddie, are spending a vacation in Ventura, visiting Air. and Airs. \\1 Parker, their sun and brother. MR. AND AIRS. JOE SCOTT spent a few days of their vacation with Mr. and Airs. C. A. Lindsay of Arroyo Grande recently. Their (laughter, Nina Lee, is spending the present week with the Lind- says and will return home Labor Day. AIR. AND AIRS. DAVID YEl'N and daughter, Lorene, of San Fernando, are visiting In Delano with their relative, Daniel Jeong, owner and proprietor of the Chinese temple. MISS BOBBE I1ILLIS of Belridge has liad as her guest Miss Jeanne Smith of Buttonwillow. The two girls journeyed to Cityucos for a lew days with Bobbe's mother, Airs. Hillis. JOSEPH ESCALONA, chief steward in the United States Navy, who lias been in the south Pacific, is spending a 14-day leave in Delano as tho guest of his brother, Andrew Escaloua. WILI.IA.M LYNCH of Fresno was a recent business visitor In Delano while on his way to Bakersfield on business. B. T. BURNETT uf Delano was recent business visitor in Bakcrs- liclcl. MR. AND AIRS. RED SHEIM'ARD and their children, Janice, Alyrun, and Ruth Alarlene, have returned In their Riverside hume after a ten-day visit In Delano with Airs. Slieppard's sister, .Mrs. Clyde Her- run and family. JA.MES BIDDELL arrived at his Delano home recently after spending the summer in Collingswood, X. J., with his grandparents. AIR. AND AIRS. MARION SLOAN and daughter, Barbara, and son, Bruce, left recently for a four day vacation at Camp Sierra. • AIRS. EDYTII TAVLOR has returned to her Delano hume from a week's visit at Kre.sno as the guest of her daughter, Airs. William llammi'U. AIR. AND .MRS. CECIL COX and sous, Billy and Jim Bob; of Sacramento are spending two week : in Delano as guests of Mr. and | Airs. Glenn Shaft' and sons, Larry and Call. MR. AND AIRS. LOREN SILCOX of .115 Buchanan street are parents of a 7 pound son, born Wednesday, August -'.), at the Taft Community Hospital. Air. Silcox is employed by the Standard Oil Company. AIR. AND AIRS. Al. J. LOGAN, and children, of jl" Warren street, Taft, are vacationing in Santa Barbara. AIRS. WILLIAM J. REES of the Clayton Alolel underwent a tonsillectomy, Saturday morning, at Ihu Taft Community Hospital. AIRS. SARAH BENNETT is visiting in Fellows with her son and family. Air. and .Mrs. R. J. Bennett. j Nelson, McSpaden Vie for Golf Edge Today NASHVILLE, Tenn., Sept. 2. (At It's five tournament victories apiece this year for professional golf's "Gold Dust Twins," and today Byron Nelson, of Toledo, and Harold (Jug) McSpaden of Philadelphia go after the one that means the edge in their cross-country par-wrecking rivalry. The methodical Nelson rules a strong favorite in the $10,000 Nashville invitational, opening at Richland Club today, but McSpaden has shortened the odds with a flash of pro-play brilliance. The bespectacled Philadelphian, captured scoring honors in the preliminary pro-amateur event yesterday w-ith a five-under-par 66. Pro-amateur honors went to Johnny Bulla, of Atlanta, and Morton Bright, Atlanta amateur, who had a best ball of 62. In close pursuit were Ray Mangrum of Los Angeles and Dan Seism, Evansville, Ind., sports editor; McSpaden and Mack Brothers of Nashville; with 63s. Eighteen holes in the Invitational were scheduled today with 18 Sunday and 36 Monday. Cincinnati Takes Legion Title Top MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 2. UP>— Third Baseman Ralph Kraus, today was the hero of Cincinnati's National American Legion baseball champions. Cincinnati won the title last night by defeating Albemarle, N. C., 3 to 2, after the North Carolina team had prolonged the tournament by winning the night's first game, 6-2. Kraus took over th'e mound duties when ills teammate, Pitcher Dick Holmes, developed a sore arm and was unable to pitch. He held the North Carolinans to 9 hits and got two of his own team's seven blows. Little Ed Gibson of Albemarle pitched his team to victory in the opener, striking out 11 and allowing only four hits. Rangers, Clippers Open Grid Card SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 2. UP)— The Hollywood Rangers, powered by seven former University of Southern California Trojans, and the San Francisco Clippers—banking on the floetness of University of California's at Los Angeles Kenny Washington—open the northern California schedule of the new American, Professional Football league in Kexar stadium Sunday. Four of the Rangers, coached by Bill Sargent, are Halfbacks Bob Hoffman and Bob Beeson, Tackle Alex Atanasoff and Center Ed Dempsey, all members of University of California's 1940 Rose Bowl team. The Clippers' coach, Mike Pecaro- vich, has keyed his eleven's "T" formation attack around Washington, collegiate triple-threat who quit his Los Angeles police job to pluy. A TEACH—Pitching for Rockford Peaches at home, pretty Carolyn Morris of Phoenix turned in All- American Girls Professional Softball League's third no-hit, no-run game of season shutting out Milwaukee, 1-0. SH-SH! h STOP TIITH CHATTIR Avoid •mborraunMnt. MOY cr«atM soft, sure suction cuih- ion.. last* 4 lo 12 hour* longer. mou Auto Repairing NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS Quick S«rvie«— Guarantttd Work 1701 iMt California

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