The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 26, 1936 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 26, 1936
Page 11
Start Free Trial

THE BAKERSFIELD CALIKOUNIAN, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 26, 193« 11 Tom Maguire Qualifies for State Golf Tourney N. Y. GIANTS THRUST RUTHLESSLY TOWARD PENNANT OF LEAGUE By SID FEDEil, Associated Press Sports Writer "DILL TERRY'S Galloping Giants finally have convinced not only the •*•* rest of the National League, but tho betting boys as well, that they aren't kidding around In their wild rush toward tho pennant. Riding a one and, one-half game lead In first place over the crippled Cardinals, the Giants went down In the books today as a 7-to-10 shot to come through In the flag chase—the first time this season Betting Commissioner Jack Doyle has put them on the short end of the odds, The gas house gang, dropped to second place through a double defeat at the hands of a battering bunch of Bqs-< ton Bees, sank to 7-5 odds,'while the champion Cuba became no better than 3% to 1. A tight 8-5 victory over the Cincinnati Reds in the opener of their "western Invasion yesterday not only made short shots of tho Giants, but Kave them the loop lead as well. Tho triumph was their thirteenth •traight. . Tlio Cards ran Into a streak of tough luck and a stinging crew ot Bees at the game time and bowed out of the lead In both ends of a double bill, 20-3 and 5-4. Suffer Had Luck Frankle Frlsch's gang hit a string of Injury hard luck all at once. Frlsch and Pepper Martin were on the sidelines with Injuries before tho twin bill started. Terry Moore Joined them with a hurt anklo during the first game. And, finally, all hope for the return of Paul Dean, with his arm healed, ended, as tho "daffy" member of tho Dean clan went on the voluntary retired list In order to "rest up" • down on the farm. In tho American League, tho Tankees slugged St. Louis Brown pitching for 22 hits and a 13-1 trl- umph, as Lefty Gomez won his first game since July 4, and Joe Dl Mag- glo hammered his twenty-third homer. Indians Fall The second place Cleveland In- Marion Miley Is to Meet Bateson SOUTH BEND, Ind., Aug. 26.— Marion Mlley, Lexington, Ky., defend Ing champion, faced tho first serious threat to her title today when she met Goldie Bateson, Wisconsin stato champion, in the second round of the thirty-sixth annual women's western golf championships. Miss Miley, co-medalist with Dorothy Gustafson, blondo South Bend star, Won her first match easily with a 6 and 5 victory over Mrs. Lillian Zech, Chicago. Miss Gustafson won her opening match from Mrs. Virginia Dennehy, Chicago, by dropping a 12-foot putt on the eighteenth green. Other favorites advancing through the first round Included the veteran, Mrs. Opal S. Hill, who defeated Patty Stephenson of Minneapolis 3 and 2; Pattey Berg, Minneapolis youngster, who defeated Mrs. Don Weiss, Flint, Mich., 7 and 6, and Dorothy Traung, San Francisco, 1 up victory against Eva Shorb, Masstlon, Ohio. dlans fell 6-8 beforo the Senators and Buck Nowsom'a six-hit pitching FOR 1937 AMERICA'S MOST COPIED RADIO Again A Year Ahead FEATURES YOU NEVER SAW 0 R HEARD IE- FORE ON ANY RADIO $29.95 $750.00 to boost the Yankee lead to games. Schoolboy Rowe posted a two-hitter against tho Hed Sox to give the Tigers a C-0 win, and tho Athletics won a free-slugging 13-11 triumph over tho White Sox. Casey Stengel's daffy Dodgers, with Max Butcher pitching thfWhlt ball, trounced the Pirates, 4-1, in a game cut short by rain. The Cubs and Phillies were rained out. Bees Will Offer Ball JFans Prize Next Sunday the Bakersfleld Bees will 'glvo away a $25 merchandise order at Recreation Park when they meet tho strong Ventura club, at 2:30 p. m. A jar of beans has been placed In the show window of tho Klmbttll S Stone Drug store, Nineteenth and Chester and any person may guess as to tho amount of beans In this Jar. Simply make your guess, write it on a piece of paper, along with your name and address and bring It to the ballgame next Sunday and deposit it in tho box at the gate. Th'o best Rucsser will receive a |25 merchandise order, good in any store In Bakersfleld or East Bakers field. The jar of beans will also bo on display at the park during the game Sunday and any person at tending the gamo may make- a guess at that time. The $26 order given away by tho Bees, at their game two weeks ago, was won bj Robert Odom of Oildale and was traded out at the J. C. Penney store here. BALL, STARS LOSE PHOENIX, Ariz., Aug. 26. (A. Tho Imperial valley Stars of El Centro, California's representatives in a national Softball tournament at Cht cago next month, wero defeated hero by the Travis team of Phoenix, 2-0 STANDINGS COAST LEAGUE Won Lost Pet Portland 83 Seattle 82 San Diego 80 70 71 73 73 74 77 81 95 .642 .530 .523 .523 .510 .49 .471 .395 Come into our store and look over these new Zehiths. An unbelievable number of models to choose from. Prifcei •o moderate, you will wonder how a manufacturer with a 20-year reputation for making $2,500 radio* can do it. Witham & Booth Fox Theater Building HIS H Streit Pktni 2M4 Our Experience Aisurei Your Satlifactlon Oakland 80 Mission ...'. 79 Los Angeles 70 San Francisco 72 Sacramento 02 Yesterday's Results Seattle, 5; Los Angeles, 2. Portland, 11; San Francisco, 1. Mission, 7; Sacramento, •(. Oakland, 6; San Diego, 4. Games Today Los Angeles at Seattle. San Francisco at Portland. Sacramento at Mission. Oakland at San Diego. NATIONAL LEAGUE Won Lost Pet New York 73 46 .613 St. Louis 72 48 .60 Chicago 09 50 .58' Pittsburgh 62 59 .512 Cincinnati 66 63 .47 Boston 55 64 .462 Brooklyn 48 70 .40 Philadelphia 41 70 .30 Yesterday's Results New York, 6; Cincinnati, 5. Boston, 20-5; St. Louis, 3-4. Brooklyn, 4; Pittsburgh, 1 (calle< end of eighth, rain). Philadelphia at Chicago, postponed rain. Games Today Philadelphia at Chicago, two games. Boston at St. Louis. New York at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at Pittsburgh. AMERICAN LEAGUE Won Lost Pet. HE'S GIANT KILLER THK SLICK SotMPAU HAS WWOTfZfO TH£ 6/ANTS ON New Jersey Community Is Test of Settlement Plans (Vnittt Prent W ASHINGTON, Aug. 26. — In a little Now Jersey town whero everything from the neat stucco houses to the communal factory is new. Resettlement' Administrator Rexford Guy Tugwell is attempting to prove that slums can be cleared and workers happily established under a system of co-operatlvo living. Highstown Is the name of thp little village whero eventually 200 families from tho New York area will attempt to work out a happy, healthy life. It was described to tho United Press by resettlement officials. Although the resettlement administration dhles from any comparison between tho Hlghetown system and that of the cooperative farms and factories In Soviet Russia, there are certain similarities between the two. The Important difference Is that the Hlghtstown workers are entering the system freely, without governmental compulsion, and may leave It when they please. Based on Co-operatives Two co-operatives form tho economic basu of tho new society—one Industrial, tho other agricultural. Tho Industry of tho community Leased Vftre) centers about a modern factors', al ready open, which will make coats millinery and suits. Union wage will bo paid to all workers. Profit will go to a community treasury t liquidate the cost of tho town, or when not needed for that, to bo d: vlded among the workers. Because of the attention attractec by the experiment, the factory's out put of tripod trademarked goods fo the fall and winter season already has been bought up in advance b; regular wholesalers, according to thi resettlement administration. ~ Plot Has 1300 Acres A 1200-acre farm will provide work for those whoso training or prefer ence suits them better for tilling th land. For a while, It is anticipated the village Itself will consume all th crops. But, when there Is a surplus the output will be sold commercial!} Laborers there, too, will be paid un Ion wages and profits will bo ban died llko those of the factory. New York 79 41 Cleveland 67 D4 Detroit CO 67 Chicago 04 08 Washington 03 59 Boston 00 63 St. Louis 44 77 Philadelphia 44 78 Yesterday's Results Now York, 13; St. Louis, 1. Washington, 6; Cleveland, 3. Philadelphia, 13; Chicago, 11. Detroit, C; Boston, 0. Games Toilny St. Louis at New York. Cleveland at Washington. Detroit at Boston. Chicago at Philadelphia. .658 .5C4 .537 .525 .516 .488 .304 .301 Wyoming Now Has Sixty-Day Divorce CHEYENNE, Wyo., Aug. 28.— Wyoming, homo of western thrills for eastern tenderfoot, has an added attraction to draw those who cojno, see and then move onward — a "60- day residence divorce law. Lawmakers of tho stato may not have Intended to challenge tho supremacy of Nevada in the field of •pllttlng marriages whon they adopted that 63-word amendment to tho state's divorce law. Dudo ranchers, hotel operators and lawors, however, see In tho 1935 change an opening bid fqr some of tha income from the marital wars. Placed on tho statute books without fanfare, the law BO far has attracted but few of the famous names of tho east, although divorces In the state have almost doubled since it went Into offoct. Gradually, tho last few months, howover, as the 60-day residence provision became better known, numerous Butts have been filed by oast- orn and middle western persons, who ar spending their residence period In the Wyoming vacation land. One Slain and 15 Wounded in Riot . (United I'rot Leased Wire) MILLEDGEVILLE, Ga., Aug. 20. One prisoner was killed, 15 others wounded and a number of convicts beaten In a riot at the Georgia State Prison today. Guards and a detail of Macon policemen quelled tho disturbance 'after chairs, cots and other coll equipment were wrecked by tho rioters and ono building sot afire. W. E. McDanlol, 31, of Atlanta, was shot and killed when guards fired into a white dormitory. Tho prisoners wore attempting to batter down a door, according to Roland Lawrence, prison superintendent. Fifteen other convicts wero wounded when tho guards fired Into tho men who were using Iron beds and other furniture as buttering rams In an effort to break through tho doors to freedom. ]ro\vd of 164 Qualifies for Contest in U. S. Amateur Play (UnHed I'reit Leaiet If ire) N EW YORK, Aug. 26. —Setting tho pace for tho nation, Johnny iMscher, lanky Walker cup player rom Cincinnati, scored a 187, flvo strokes under par for the Brook- Ino, Mass., Counlry Club course, to end tho 164 golfers who qualified esterday for the national amateur golf championship at Garden City, N. Y., September 14-19. Fischer broke a course record of .4 yearn' standing on his. morning round at Brookllno with 67, four \m- der par, and came back In tho after noon round with another subpar round of 70. Ono stroke behind Fischer came Franltle Strafacl, diminutive ex- publlo champion from Brooklyn, whp shot a pair of 09s to load tho metro polltan district at Winged Foot, Mamnroneck, N. Y. Strafacl's 69 over tho west courso tied tho competitive course record sot by Bobby Jones when ho won the national open title there in 1929. Sixteen Place* Open After yesterday's play tha quail flers numbered 194. Sixteen placed still are open and will be filled tomorrow . when the Chicago district holds Its qualifying test, which was postponed yesterday because of rain. Twenty-four players, including eight former champions, members ot tho British Walker cup team and six other Invading Englishmen, qualified automatically. Walker Team Qualifies All the members of the Unltec: States Walkor cup team qualified except Harry Glvan, Seattle, Wash. who took 169 at Winged Foot ant failed by fivo strokes to get Inside Ihe barrier. The ex-champions who Automatically qualified were George Dunlap, Charles Evans, Jr., Jesse Gullford, Davidson Herron, Max Marston, Francis Oulmet, Joss Sweet ser and C. Rosa Somervlllo of Can ada. i ^^ I Diamond Dust (Associated Prett Leased W<re) Joe Di Maggie, Yankees—Had homer, double and three singles to lead attack against Browns. Schoolboy Rowe, Tigers—Held Red Sox to two hits. Max Itutcher, Dodgers—Pitched 3-hlt ball to bent Pirates 4-1. Baxter Jordan and Gene Moore, flees—Each had five lilts, driving in five runs In twin bill opener with Cards; Jordan singled In winding run In nightcap. Hank Lelber, Giants—Ills seventh Inning double batted In winning runs in 6-5 triumph over Heds. Buck NewHoin, Senators—Held Indians to six lilts. Dusty Rhodes, Athletes—Singled winning runs across In 13-11 victory over White Sox. A RING STAR HORIZONTAL I Man pictured here. 9 Court. 11 Company 12 Tree. 13 Stop. 14 To jog. 1C Father. 17 Proposition. 18 Right. 20 Reverberated sound. 22 Myself. 23 Sesame. 25 Rabbits. 27 Postscript. 28 Snaky flsh. 30 To drive in. 31 Half. 34 To primp. 36 Fleur-de-lis. 38 Monk's cowl. |PR i vrami IN ATLoJi man ma U HHHH HOBHB H "HdHffl HKRltUB DD Answer to Previous Putzle 15 Demonstrative pronoun. 19 Row of a tories. 21 Verbal. 24 Dregs. 26 To eject. 29 Optical glass. 32 Cry of inquiry 33 Cow's call. 34 Wig. 35 Doze*. 37 12 months. 39 Costliest. 41 Festival. 43'Perlshes. 46 To elude. 48 Stfnt. 50 Native. S3 Dyeing apparatus. 55 To pry. 57 Sanskrit dialect. 59 To soften. 61 God ot sky. 63 Fuel. 65 Musical note. 67 King of Bashan. 52 Bugle plant. 54 To strike. 56 To harvest. 58 Jokers. 60 Toward sea. 62 Theater's • platform. 40 b'ecayecf tooth 64 Perfect 42 Having toes. pattern. 44 Unit. 66 Lotto. 45 Musical note. 68 Cry of sorrow 8 Lawn, 47 Gaiter. 69 He Is a 9 He Is a for- 49 Thin tin plate, by birth. mer —— 51 South 70 He is a fa- (pi.). America. mous . 10 Carries. VERTICAL 1 To commence. 2 Credit. 3 Opposite of ' cold. 4 Greater 5 Age. 6 Provided. 7 Frost bite. IT'S NOW FUN ROGER KELLY TAKES EARLY LEAD IN PLAY Helene Madison, famed woman swimmer and 1932 Olympic champion, who hiH since become a student nurse, ROCS near the water for fun now. She is shown during a holiday at Lake Chelan, Wash. With a total of 159 for his two rounds, Tom Magulre, HakcrHfleld golfer, qualified yesterday for the state amateur golf tournament now In progress at Del Monte. MiiRuire shot a 79 for his first 18 holes and concluded bin qualifying round with an 80. He became one of 32 golfers, the best amateurs in the state, to contest for the California title. (Tnlfrrf I'reit Lratnl Wire) T-VEL MONTE, Calif.. AUR. 20.— *-* Hogor Kolly, young Loyola University football playor who IH ns- condlng rapidly Into tho top ranks of California golfdom, led qualifiers In tho stato amatnur chnmploiiHhlp today BH tho tournamunt ontorod match play. Kolly, runnor-up In tho state opon tournament, turned In another sub- par performance of 7t to finish 36 holes of qualifying play with a scoro of H3. Ono stroke behind him was .Tank Galnos, Glendalo school teacher, who matched Kelly's 71 to finish with a Hcoro of 144. Kelly'w performance was considered inoru Impressive because he played on tho tricky Pebblo BottCh course, regarded us ono of tho moct difficult layouts In tho state. Trailing Kolly and Gained—defending tltllst—was a field of 32 players who begin tho championship flight at Pebblo Beaoh today. Charles (Bud) Finger, state junior champion, dropped to tho runner-up category with a 161. Tho sharp- shouting 18-year-old player was matched by Ernie Pleper, San Jose; Arthur Vales, Riverside; Ralph Hoffman, Oakland; Bud Brownell, Carmo]; Nick Petropolo, Culver City and Phil Gordon, Oakland. Among thoio who failed to reach the championship round were Stuart Hawlcy, Jr., Piedmont, 1935 champion; Frank Hlxon, Pasadena; Walter Myers, Morced and Jock Harden, 131 Paso. Tho light which reflects from the surfncn of crystals Is white when it enters, but In broken Into different colors by the cut edges. FALL OPENING FOR MEN Complete Showing of the Newest Styles In Men's Quality Clothes Entlr* Window Front on Chester Avonuo to tho Display FABRICS: Worsteds Cheviots Shetlands Homespuns Gabardines Domestic Tweeds Imported Tweeds PATTERNS: Plain Stripes Mixtures Checks "Windowpane Squares Houndstooth Checks Glen Urquhart Plaids STYLES: Free-Swing Pinch Backs Single Breasteds Double Breads teds Gusset Shoulders For Large and Small! For Short and Tull Buy on Our Budget Plan Ready, witli an assortment of Men's Suits to meet the needs of all pocketbooks. Clothes by such makers as Fashion. Park, Michaels Stern, Manor Born. . . . Suits for young fellows who like snap in their attire . . . more conservative styles for those who like them. Cut to fit all figures- large and small, short and tall. Suits chosen with taste, .quality and tailoring that measure up to the highest standard of perfection. See the displays. Visit our Men's Shop. It will be our pleasure to show you what we consider to be the best values in quality clothes to be. found anywhere. MEN'S SHOP—MAIN FLOOR BROCK'S

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free