The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 7, 1944 · Page 17
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 17

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, September 7, 1944
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Page 17
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BERRY, COLEMAN TEAM-TAG letting the the ring in LEONE, McSHAIN DROP STADIUM MAIN EVENT By ORV1LLE COIH RN The main event last night at Stre- lich Stadium was another popular team-tag match between Wild Red and Abe Coleman versus Dunny McShaln and Antone Leone. After the sinoke of ibe battle cleared away the team o£ Berry and Coleman stood victorious. The first fall went to'the team of McSbain-Leone when Antone threw Coleman in 7:04. At one period of the fracas Referee Pat O'Brien jumped out of the ring and hid among the fans, \vrestlers tear around a frenzy for a while. The second fall went to the Berry- Coleman team when Coleman used 'b, series of drop kicks to subdue ILeone In 47 seconds. Leone was thrown from the ring and as he climbed back Into the ring he •grabbed the water hucket, turning it over Berry's head, Use Water Bucket McShaln quickly saw the advantage of this maneuver so he grabbed the bucket and held it over Berry's licad while his partner tried to subdue his opponent. The winning fall went to the Berry-Coleman combination in 6:05, during which the contestants used the stools in the corner to bash each Oilier over the heads. After the match was over and two men left the ring, Leone challenged Coleman and the two started to bang each other up so the other tWo came back Into the ring until they had cooled down by swatting each other for a few minutes. The semi-windup between Kenny Ackles and Paul Bozzell seemed rather tame nfter the performance put up by the team-tag event and ended in a draw after each contestant had scored one fall each. This event was a two-out-of-three falls bout with a 45-minute time limit. The first fall went to Bozzell 23:04, using a Boston crab hold win. Acklcs took the second fall In 10 minutes by using a series of head locks and a body press to subdue liis opponent. Soon after this fall was awarded the time limit was up ami thfi draw verdict was given by the referee. The preliminary event between Joe Feronu and Master Ser- Keunt George Craig of the United States Army Engineers was taken by Ferona. The first fall went to Ferona in 11:L'5, using a stepover toe bold to win. The second fall was awarded Craig in 5:16 with a series of rope slingshots and body press. The third and final fall went to Ferona after Craig, using the ropes as a catpult to hurl himself at his opponent, missed his mark and his opponent took advantage of his misfortune to apply a body press to take the match. • i In to St. Mary's Count on Hefty Line Attacks MORAOA, Sept. 7. (UP)— Coach Jules* Sikes' St. Mary's navy vre-fllght football squad may not have the fastest backs on the field In 1944 but he expects to build a Btrong attack based on a hefty line and plenty of forward passes. . End candidates look the best, with Ray Reddlck, Fordham; Charles Perdue, Duke; Chester Lemon. Bethany College; Elmore Ravensberg, Xavler "University; "Walter Selover, Santa Clara; Reece Cave, 1943 U. S. C. Jayvee, and Edward Ward, Redlands University, battling for starting posts. GOVERNOR HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured governor of Idaho, C. A. , 9 Exist '10 Negative 11 Attempt 12 IDs 14 East (Fr.) 16 Prevaricates 18 Father 20 Yellow bugle . plant 22 Cultivator 23 Sped 24 Forefathers 26 Build 28 Dressed 29 Royal Italian family name 30 Bird's home 33 Monkey 36 Paroxysm 38 Inner courtyard 39 Charged atom 40 Fruit 44 Weight of , India 45 Nova Scotk (ab.) 46 Daze 47 Aged i (ab.) for 55 Craftsmen who work with wood VERTICAL 1 Bachelor of Arts (ab.) 2 Mineral rock 3 Trials 4 Upon 5 Sprawl 6 Cubic meter 7 Bitter vetch 8 New York (ab.) 12 He once lived 13 Bad 15 Palm lily 17 Id est (ab.) 18 Agreement **** 'W V:" V ' HOPPED UP—Enjoying his greatest year aa Cardinals run away with third straight pennant is versatile Johnny Hopp, in thick of race for batting honors with .337. Williams Victory Stirs Discussion PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 7. Quite a few of the 11,568 folks who saw Ike Williams get a 10-round decision over Sammy Angott last night at Shibe Park wondered today whether the officials who gave the Trenton, N T . J., Negro the nod were looking at the same fight. Judge Lou Tresd gave Williams four rounds, Angott five, and called one even. Judge Eddie Lough ran, brother of Tommy Loughran, the un- liliable ex-light heavyweight king, gave Williams six rounds, Angott three and railed one even. But, so divergent were their views that they agreed on only two of the 10 rounds, each giving Williams the first and Angott the seventh. Tress gave the last three sessions to Angott, and Loughran gave the same three to Williams. The Associated Press card had Angott winning last night's encounter by five rounds to three, with two even. Angott, with plenty of experience at 28, outsmarted Williams through the early part of the fight, landing repeatedly with a loft hook which the Trenton youth couldn't solve. An- ffolt also had the better of the early infighting, but Williams came on fast in the closing rounds. Coach Says Compton Faces Stiff Schedule —Coach Joe (Cowboy) Forbes said today his Compton College squad of nine veterans and nearly every candidate he could lay his hands on had plenty of hard work ahead in preparation for their opening tilt against the West Coast Artillery here the night of September '22. I •! I II " I ' •! •! Annwer to Previous Pas tie ADTCMUS CATCS wi 19 Antecedents 21 Brazilian macaw 23 Legal point 25 Redacts 27 Lariat 31 Epic poetry 32 Bushmen 34 Belongs to it 3 5 Row 37 Engine 38 Volcano on Martinique 41 Symbol for ruthenium 42 Poker stake 43 Proceed 46 Ocean 48 Drone be« 50 Lower (ab.) 52 Any 54 Steamship (ab.) case 50 Lion 51 £ 53 Goddess of dawn TIGERS CLAW CITY CUBS. 6-4 LITTLE WORLD SERIES" EVEN WITH ONE TO GO The Timers, meek as an old maid's tabby only a week ago, turned into a wampus-kitty last night! Fighting desperately every inch of the way and playing some of tbe best defensive ball ever exhibited in this county, the Delano Tigers last night at Sam Lynn Park met the favored Bakersfield Cubs in the seeond game of a two-out-of-three "little world series" and defeated them, 6 to 4, bouncing back into competition for the 1944 baseball championship of this area. The series now stands: Bakersfield Cubs, 1 win; Delano Tigers, 1 win. The champion, very definitely and without the slightest semblance of doubt, will be decided in the third and final game of the series, which will be played Sunday afternoon on the same diamond. Last night's game brought noatnl- glc memories to the old-time fans who were in the stands—and they were there in such great numbers that a record "take" of $88.08 was recorded. The Tigers, never very strong hitters, resembled those fabulous "hitless wonders" of Cincinnati! a few decades ago. Collecting only six hits off Lefty Jim Brown, they pUiyed such heads- tip baseball that they scored an equal number of runs. Then, when the stronger Cubs started pouring on the heat, they turned to defensive playing, with Briggs In center field and Reyes at second base playing a brand of baseball that would have had the St. Louis Browns frothing at the mouth. Reyes, heretofore a dependable but not spectacular second baseman, was the outstanding man on the diamond, despite his small stature. And Bviggs —well, Briggs covered all of center and most pf right and left field like the well-known San Joaquln Valley sunshine. He even went into nooks and crannies to make put-outs of what appeared to be certain extra- base knocks. The Cubs went into an early lead, scoring one vim in the first on McDaniel's single and Jack Brown's double, but the Tigers, already showing their claws, scored three runs on two hits and two errors in their half. The Cubs scored again in the third when McDuniels drew a walk and scored, while the next three men were going out but the Tigers again turned wild in the last of tbe fifth, scoring two runs on two hits, one error and a lot of smart base running. The Cubs took up a lot of slack in the sixth, scoring two runs on four hits, but from there on they wilted. The* Tigers got another—and needless—run in the eighth when Dixon was on on a dropped third strike and scored on Leonard Gregory's triple. It was a victory for a game gang of hitless wonders who clawed their way into the third, and pay-off game, of this county's own world series. It was a loss for a team that thought it had the game won before It left the dressing room. For Sunday's playoff game, it is almost certain that Demaree will pitch for the Cubs while Kessler will get the mound call for the Tigers. Because of the highly successful summer season, it now appears certain that further baseball will be forthcoming, this fall. Never before in the history of the game here— when admission is free and only a free will donation is taken—has the acceptance of this mode of play been so great. Last night's receipts—an all-time, record—soared to $88.98, all of which went to the opposing teams and second place winners In the first and second half of the season. 9afcer«firlb Thursday, September 7, 1944 CI^OSE CALL —Jerry Colonna, Frances Langford nnd Captain Lanny Ross (left to right) chat aboard plane which flew them from Newcastle to Sydney, Australia, after forced landing noar Laurleton. None was injured, but all lost personal effects in efforts to lighten thtf ship. Tho group was touring the southwest Pacific entertaining servicemen. Youngster Vies With Vet in Pebble Beach Links Play B> 5EBLE BEACH, Sept. 1. Tournament Medalist Bob Ro&bury, 17-year-old Stanford student from San Francisco, matched shots with veteran competitor Milton Koss of Berkeley today in the first round of the 3944 California state amateur golf championship. liosbury, in snatching qualifying honors yesterday, • was the only player of a field of more than 250 to even tie par for the championship Pebble Beach course. His 37-35 equaled standard requirements for the layout, a 36-36—72 test. His medal score was identical in that he posted in qualifying for the 1943 tournament. In that event he reached the finals, only to take a drubbing, 8 and G f from Elmer elites of Stockton. champion, yesterday qualified and was Draper of FIGHTING CAMFORMAXS LOS ANGELES, Spt. 7. (£9—One out of every 15 fighting Yanks is from California, Mayor Fletcher Bowron reports. Our importance should be recognized throughout the nation and particularly in Washington," he told the Breakfast Club. ^^^_^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^_^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K ^^^^•V^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B«^^^^^^^«^^^»*^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^MP^^^^^H^^^^^^^^^^V^^^^^^^^^^^V^^^^^^^^^V^VV THIS CURIOUS WORLD Clites, as automatically paired today with Tom San Diego. Other favorites qualifying yesterday for championship play Included the former titleholder and present state open kingpin, Ernie Pieper, Jr., Sun Jose; John Dawson, Los Angeles; Jack Gage, Santa Barbara, and Jack Gaines, Glcndale, all former champs of the simon-pure division. Pieper drew Neill Whitney, Ox- NEWLAND nard, in the first-round play; Dawson bucked up against Jack Mac-key, Los Angeles; Gage took on a tough one in Frank Hixon, Pasadena, an oidtiine contender, and Galnes teed off against Dick Wright, Menlo Park. Other first-round matches brought together: Barge Pease, Alhambra, vs. Ralph Hall, Oakland. Frank Gordon, Los Angeles, vs. Walter Buerman, Beverly Hills. Terry Garth, Beaumont, vs. Ralph Wolff, Los Angeles. F. If. Hunter, Los Angeles, vs. J. W, Eckhind, Madera. Bob Bernhard, Beverly Hills, vs. Lee Wheaton, Hawthorne. Alclo Galletti, Oakland, vs. E Skillicorn, WaUsonville. Verne Calison, Sacramento, Bob Harris, San Jose. Jack Lovegren, Merced, vs. Lowery, San Mateo. Lido Landi, San Francisco, Bill Fritz, San Francisco. Scores of 79 and under qualified for the championship flight of 32. Among low handicap stars who failed to make the grade were Henry Suico of Oakland, tournament medal- ist a yeur ago; Ray Sleppy, Tor- ranee, and Ernest Combs, Long Beach, all shut out with 84s, nnd Phil Steams. San Bernardino, who failed with an 82. mer vs. Ed vs. Sea Lion Coach Picks Bengals to Meet for Winning Ticket A LAMBDA, Sept. 7. (UP)—Nothing will make Coach Joe Verducci of the coast guard Sea Lions happier than to pick his team to win. "Sure," grins Verducci, "Our team looks good. Rated one of the better service teams in the San Francisco Bay region, Verducci says the major weakness of the squad appears to be lack of reserves—that the "quality of play drops off sharply" after the first eleven. By WILLIAM FERGUSON A6E WAS 7W/CBAS AS PATAeONlA IS IN WHICH-.. NORTH , CENTRAL, Off SOUTH AAAEPICA FOR6ST FIRES COST THE UNITED STATES PROM 3O 70 +5 M/IL/OM DOLLAft COP*. 1944 |V NEA SERVICE, IMC T. M. MEG. U. «. PAT. OFF. ANSWER: South America. Rouchtr. th« wclim the Rlv Nctro. of the Amir* and vuuth uf Bluejackets Friday STOCKTON, Sept. 7. (UP)—Amos Alonzo Stagg, 82-year-old spry and active "srund old man" will be on the bench for his fifty-fifth Benson aa football conch tomorrow night as his College of Pacific Tigers meet the Fleet City Bluejackets here. With only 10 ex-collegiate pridders on his 38-man squad of navy and marine trainees, Stagg is counting on Fred Klemenok, formerly of the University of Pan Francisco, and Jim Turner, one-time San Francisco State player, as sparkplugs of his backfleld and line, respectively. HOW THEY STAND PACIFIC COAST LEAGt'R Team— Won Lost ,- SO 77 77 «ti 75 7fi 77 7!t 7LJ Los Anecles San Francisco , I'ortland Spnttle „.„..., Hollywood _....„., Oakland «..« Snrranitmto ..... Sari Diego &'.'* r»«t Mcht'H Pan Fnuu-lficn, 2; Oakland SiUTiimunlo. \\ Purlinnd. -'1 Hollywnwl. ] 3; (Only game* CinineN Tonight I.OH AnjiHcH al Hollywood. J'nrtltiml nt Sni-niinentn (doubk-liead Oakland ut San FninriHru. .516 .olO .500 1. 12. >. NATURAL LKAr. Ti.-ain— AVi ri St. :J5 t! 5 6 9 8 Xew York , Boston , ttrnoklyn Philadelphia No .4(14 71 r. r, r. 4 3 0 ,4nr. 77 Toduy'n (iniiKMi at NPW v ork (nisi 1 HriMiklyn ut Philadelphia (niahl). AMKK1CAN Team Now Detroit LEAftUK \V'6n Lost 74 73 »*". ***..„,*. 70 * i «.«,•• 4 I «».... M fiO •» IIM hi ue ion .......................... 55 7 ; ChlriiRu. '2, (Only imijor Icimue gamr). BUCK ROGERS, TWENTY-FIFTH CENTURY, A. D. Mystery Thickens! By LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS kUjI* r?K-: "•*' '\ h .v: • •' i I•»•* + --l * * tI I• POOP OLD DOC HUCP WE FORGOT TO PUT TME PROTECTING —« ~W * -^ffrw *^^B ^^^ f ^ w T • • DANGEROUS PLASTIC MAN / AND NOW BOTH HUCM AND M1< BRAINLESS or MONST Ms/ ••:;j;. '?•! I 4 • *• I ••••••*( • I .'J 1 •*. • • !"•"•• » • I > 1 »l »* 11 * •*» ' »n» rt • »1 - _ • WA VAy.'.VAVAVV,.- v -f i •*!••«••» 1''I J"* I fr *ff *f f ' l~t**J*r * I ••» H I' 1 > I ' ' I II •• *-*) ' * * I 14.1 *.w L* ib- •> I Hfid • ml — —^* IT'S JUST IMAG\NE THAT AWFUL. THING -HUER'S OWN CREATION-TUflNV ON me MASTER AND DRAGGING MUEROFF, LTD 6OME DREADFUL, DOOM / TMAT THE WORST PART/NOT KNOWI HUER'S FATE ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^••^^^^^^^^^^^^^^••^^•^^^^^^^^I^IH BOYS AND GIRL'S I A ROCHET 6H/PLOAOOF "MYSTERY HAGUUST. ARRIVED / GET YOUR? CLIP THIS MAIL TO BUCK, '-:> J*.f« "Doc" Cramer Slugs Tigers Into Game-and-a-Half-Stand BY JACK HAM) Associated f ress Sports Writer O'XeHI popped up with an-hittors to best a«lvanfa£/\ rutlfngr off othor routo-going pitcher In Hufe reckless base runners with his rifle Gentry Wednesday night as the Be- nrm anU performing that important troU Tigers moved to within a game task oC getting on buse as the Ben- and a half of the Yankees In the gals' lend-off man. American L*oaEUP. but the veteran ! CrrmuT cnntinueil his spi-oe with a Roger "Doc" Cramer took the play with his .r»;J7 nine-day batting splurge. Tho Detroit club could be composed of two fellows named Hal Newhouscr and Dizzy Trout for nil the average fan knew but the all import ant matter of base h i t a WM s being taken care of by the 3S-year- old Cramer. Known best for his days of stardom with the Philadelphia AX Cramer has set the pace for the Tigers with 22 hits in his last 41 at bats, boosting his average from a sub par .IHG on June 15 to a soaring .1180. Pinky Higgins, Dick \VukeflPld, Jimmy Outlaw antl Rudy York were helping the cause but Cramer was the most sensational in the club's recent surge. The New Jersey veteran was covering centerfield like a blanket, using his knowledge of the triple and sinprli.-, scoring two runs in last night's o-J OI!KO ov«-r Chicago. Gentry scattered oiqht White Box sinfiles In his sr-cond complete ^ame since Juno L'L'. It wna Ilul'o's elprhth win and Johnny Humphries' ninth loss, winding up the season forios he- tween the two clubs with Of -troll holding a 1?.- ( J margin. All other big league clubs were idle, yesterday hut the St. Louis Brown get back into nrtion tonight. n«ain.«t Chicago and the Tigers move home to face Cleveland in tho first of an 8-game home and home set. A-s the Vankees do not resume until Friday fit Boston, tho Brownies r,qn fro into tlo. for the lead with a, victory over the Sox. A full night game schedule In the Xational Includes a fourteenth meeting between tho St. Louis Cardinals and Chicago with the Cubs still looking for their first decision. Seals Now Back in Second Place BOB JOYCE CAPTURES 19th WIN OF SEASON Hy Press San Francisco'.? Bob Joyce pitched the Seals baric into second place in Coast League baseball standings Jast night as he limited the Oakland Acorns to three hits for a 2-to-l win, his nineteenth of the season. The Seals led, 1-0, in the fifth when Joyce walked after two were out, advanced to third on a single and came home on another to bring in the winning tally, Oakland threatened briefly in the seventh, getting two of their three hits aa Charles English and Johnny Kree- virh doubled to bring in a lone run. Hollywood collected 18 hits off four Los Angeles pitchers and eked out a lo-to-12 win over the league leaders in a free hitting game at Hollywood. The Angels got 14 safeties off three Star hurlers. Sacramento edged Portland, 4 to 3, dropping the leavers a full game behind San Francisco in the race for second position. The Solons scored the tie-breaking run in the eighth on a double, a sacrifice and an erro'r. A Portland rally which filled the bases -'n the ninth went for naught when Gene Handley, Sac- t ramento's second packer, was I knocked down by Runner Johnny ! O'Neill while, trying to field a Slow hopper which appeared a likely hit. O'Neill was declared out for interference. Allison Pleased in Bears' Grid Test-Out BERKELEY, Sept. 1. <UR>—Coach Leonard (Stub) Allison wore bin first broad smile of the 1944 practice season today after the California Bears went through their stiffest scrimmage, since the summer layoff. "The tackling was better than I expected," Allison said, "And there may be some changes made in the first string lineup because I saw some good boys among the reserves today." Allison declined to single any player out for special comment, pointing out that the team still has plenty of practice ahead before the opening game of the season September 23 against St. Mary's College. Quick . Careful . Convenient We specialize in the fast service in me repair and rebuilding of shoes. 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System* -20<i I'rafefthiniml HuUdlnc Phone Q-U50I CHINESE HERBS ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^«^k_^^k_j ^^^^^^^•^^^^^^^^^^^ T. LIM HtKU SI'KCIAIJST STOMACH TROUBLE SPECIALISTS Remvdie* for Ail AUm*nt» I-'RKK CONSULTATION Former Herb Instructor Canton CoHexe. Canton. China Twenty-fourth and K Streets Ph«n« 5-565! Two Span! Film. PECADO DC UN MADRC DOS POft LAUNDRIES WV^'^'^'^i'^'WN^Vii^iiA^* LAUNDRY SERVICE Luiindry Si'rvk-f I ne\celled—That !• Our Motto—Ten lUffercut 8*-r vice* and ZorU 1 Dry CleanlnK CITIZENS LAUNDHY and O btreetn Thuna 8-8101 LET "Things Worth While Brighten Your Life KPMC at 3:30 P. M. KERN COUNTY MUSICAL ASSOCIATION 1944-1945 Season Ticket Sale on Six Stellar Concerts EZIO PINZA MARIAN ANDERSON BRAILOWSKY BALLET RUSSE SAN CARLO OPERA ISAAC STERN Mail Orders Now to Tracy's Music Store. 1623 Nineteenth Street Tickets at $12.50, $10.50, $8.50, $6.50 Students: $8.25, $7.25, $6.25, $5.25 liu'luding Tax LET IVERS FURNITURE COMPANY Brighten Your Home Th« Horn* uf Quality. 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