The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 16, 1944 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

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Bakersfield, California
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Saturday, September 16, 1944
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SEAMS TEAM MEETS MICHIGAN FIRST GRID SEASON GAMES SCHEDULED By TED MEIER NEW YORK, Sept. 16. (ffl— A football natural that unfortunately la a year late—Michigan versus Iowa Seahawks—highlights a college grid program today that calls for twenty- Odd games throughout the countrj', most of them In western conference territory. A year ago the Wolverines and the Seahawks lost only to mighty Kotre Dame and were ranked second and thlrd ; ftationally in the Associated Press poll. A meeting then probably •would have packed the Michigan stadium and drawn the undivided attention of every sports fnn. Today Is different. Virtually nil last year's .players are gone and the game must share interest with what happens in the exciting American League baseball scramble. Some 25,000 Are expected at Ann Arbor to watch the start of Fritz Crlsler's •eventh year as Michigan coach. The Seahawks are coached this year by Lieutenant-Commander Jack Men.- Ifher, who turned out good teams at Rice and Auburn before the war. The game between Great Ivakes, tutored by Lieutenant Paul Brown, Ohio State coach last fall, and Fort Sheridan at Oreat Lakes also is of interest, while the Illinois-Illinois i Normal contest at ITrbana, 111., will Introduce Claude "Buddy" Young, !Illinois track champion, to the great fall sport. Young is regarded as a triple threat. Iron Man Stunt Tried by Fighter SAX FRANCISCO, Sept. 1«. OK— Allen Arnett, a 175-pound LOB Afl- gelf'S fighter, tried the iron itan stunt of appearing in two bouta last night, and lost twice, Al Sheridan, 180, Kansas City, Mo., won six-round decision over Arnett after the latter had agreed to fill out a blank on the progrrim. Me rested through a four-rounder and then dropped a four-round decision to Matt Jiminez, ISO, of Oakland. Each opponent scored a knockdown against the hapless Arnett. In the main event, Kenny LaSalle, 156, stopped Alonzo Williams, 155, in the eighth round of theif scheduled 10-rbunder. Both are of LOB Angeles. Softball Teams Start Playoffs CLEVELAND, Sept. 16. W)—Eight teams from six states and the Province of Ontario open the 1944 world softball championships at Lakewood Klks Field tontght. Thirty-two clubs will compete. Two defending champions, the New Orleans Jax Girls and the Hammer Army Air Field men of Fresrto, Calif., open the tourney with contests against the Cleveland Erin Drew Girls' and the Cleveland Leece- Neville Men's teams. The tournament is conducted on a. two-defeats-and-out basis. American Softball Association officials announce they will adhere strictly to the time schedule, which calls for elimination of four teams by tomorrow night. Top American League Three Tighten to Half-Game Space By GLEN PERKINS United Press Stnft Correspondent .NEW YORK, Sept. 16.—The New PTork Yankees, Detroit Tigerg and St. Louis Browns were bunched tighter than Siamese triplets today, ^with only a half game Wanketfn'g 'them, as the stretch struggle for ' the American League pennant reached a new peak of Intensity. I Returning to activity after their i four-day holiday, the Tigers and Browns played yesterday and the /Yankees were scheduled to open t their last home stand of the season , today in a three-game series against the Philadelphia Athletics. ' The Browns, back in their own stomping grounds at Sportsman's 1'avk, St. Louis, moved into a second place tie with th« Tigers by .beating the Chicago White Sox 5-i /behind the seven-hit pitching of j.JDenny Galehouse. Two first-Inning ^tallies sewed up the game hut the HBrowns added three one-run innings ftor insurance. '' The Tigei-a split with Cleveland, an opening game loss depriving them of the opportunity to take over first place from the idle • Yankees. Steve O'Xefll sent his ace i right hander, Dizzy Trout, after the : Initial victory but the Tribe turned him back, 4-3, in 12 Innings. Trout, Reeking his twenty-fifth triumph, I was thwarted by Rookie Steve (Gromek, who pitched 10-hlt ball |k>ver the route and «cored the winning run of Myril Hoag'a double [•with two men out. ! Southpaw H.-il Nexvhouser sal: vaged the nightcap for Detroit and became the first major leaguer to pitch 25 winners. He allowed nine hits for an easy 9-1 victory. His mates gave him a three-run lead In the second Inning and the outcome was never in doubt. 1 The Boston Red Sox dropped a little further behind when their him a four-run that was more pennant hopes received a K-2 jolt from the Washington Senators. Mtckey Haefner pitched seven-hit ball to the fourth-placers and his mates got to Rookie Lefthander Clem Drelsewerd In the first two innings to give working margin than necessarj'. In the National league the Chicago Cubs extended the losing streak of the St. Louis Cardinals to five games when they beat the league leaders 2-1 in the first game of a doubleheader but the Red Birds snapped the skein in the nightcap with a 3-2 margin. Bob Chipman out pitched Mni-t Cooper in the first game, hurling shutout ball over the last eight innings to proctect the 2-1 margin his mntea supplied for him in the first frame. It took three unearned runs, all In the sixth Inning of the nightcap, to give St. Louis a victory. The Cubs scored in the fifth frame and again in the ninth but fell one short of a tie when a double play ended the game. Rookie Ted Wllks was credited with the victory, his sixteenth of the year. New York maintained Its tie with Chicago for fourth place by winning a game from Philadelphia which had been suspended on July 16 with them leading, 6-3. They added two more runs for an 8-3 victory. The regularly scheduled game, however, went to the Phillies, 7-3 with Lefty Ken Raffensberger tossing a five- hitter for the win. The Cincinnati Reds scored two runs In the ninth inning to tie the second place Pittsburgh Pirates, 3-3, and then tallied twice more in the tenth for a 5-3 victory for Bucky Walters, his twenty-first win of the year. Walters went the route and gave up eight hits in winning. Southland Opens Season With First Game in Bowl PASADENA, Sept. 16. OR—With Steam- to spare, the Engineers of Caltech tromped over the University of Redlands' Bulldogs 67 to 0 in the curtain raiser for the southern California football season at the Rose Bowl last night. The Caltech attack, resuting In one of the worst gridiron defeats for Redlands In its history, was sparked by Halfback Leo Voyles who scam- Amateur Boxing MONDAY September 18, 1944 at the Pfow Stadium 2201V STREET TWO BLOCKS FROM THE OLD AH UNA FIRST MAIN EVENT Four Rounds— 185 Poundi QCORQE DOZIEft PVT. ELLIOTT BECKHAM SECOND MAIN EVENT Four Round*—150 round* JOHN SONNEY Verau* * TONY DAVIS SEMI-WINDUP Foil* R«rtM«— 1I» ALEX CANILLO VtrtM JOE OKOftCO SPECIAL EVENT Tout ItnMlt 1«7 Ptfind* *ATMAfttlNEX ' vmtt WAftNBN NEEDEft Fou* Rrari**—1«S Jaefc WtN» jr Four KWMto—<2« F«m* Walfy Tfoat tt*Htif—if» PMhMt tmmjt. |ft jtertw Lir Ntw PriMii AmrM AMnta ff< IlittUi SI.M, StrvlMMM art CM- in* tit, Tax IntaM. Seat* OB ml* «t H«l(l El Tejm aril n. O. W«-»«b«> C|g«r BUral. »H Itaker •tract. Mr rwfrmtlMfi, phone 64MI. pered across the Bulldog: goal line three times. Some 2000 fans were treated to a 57-yard touchdown run by Substi- tue Halfback Neville Long and another by Halfback Paul Recchenino who ran 45 yards to score. Caltech 14 13 21 19—«7 Caltech scoring : Touchdowns— Voyles 3, "VVogniak, Long, Dana, Recchenino, Mendes, Powell, Gulley. KAtra points: Gulley 6, Snyder, Long. __^^^ COLLEGE GRID SCORES By Associated Press Kansas, 47; Washburn, 0. Case, 0; Baldwln-Wallaee 0 (tle>. Maryville (Mo.) Teac*i«rs, 26; Pittsburg (Kan.) Teachers, 13. Warrensburg (Mo.), 13; Missouri Valley College, 0. Central Mich., 32; Alma (Mich.), 13. College of Pacific, 25; Fairfield- Suisun Airbase, 0. Armstrong on New Comeback ST. TX)UIS, Sept. 16. <U.£>—Henry Armstrong, "Ote Perpetual Motion," today was on the comeback trail after his knockout last night of Aldo Spoldl, New Tork, In 2.43 minutes of the second round of th*lr scheduled 10-rourtd fight. Armstrong displayed hlsi old-time weaving and perpetual punching to K. O. the New Yorker wfth a fast left jab to the chin before a cfowd of 6000 in Kiel Auditorium. The veteran Negro fighter, wTio has beaten Spoldl three times previously, used his left almost exclusively. The one-time featherweight, lightweight and welterweight champion weighed in at 141 while SpoWi scaled 138',£. Armstrong's purse Was $4800 of the $12,046 gate. Ranges Take Game From Bombers 21-7 SEATTLE, Sept. 16. UP>— Scovln* in each of the last three periods, the Hollywood Rangers defeated the Seattle Bombers of the new American Professional Football League, 21 to 7, In a rain drenched game, which drew 5000 fans despite the miserable Weather. »TO» Mill tlltM CMATTII SPORTS HOW THEY STAND Hy A»*nci.itrr1 g|e 9tttt*fitlt CJUitMAUm Saturday, September 16, 1944 Stagg's Tigers Defeat Air Base STOCKTON, Sept. 19. (U.R—Col- lege of Pacific Tigers, playing with their major backfield power riding the bench, showed a strong scoring punch and a good defense here last night in turnlrig batk the FalrfieM- Rtilsun Army Air Base team by a 25-0 score. The victory came for Coach Amos Alonzo ^tagg'S eleven after it had suffered « 7-8 setback In its first game of the year, and •Was chalked up without the help of such heralded stars as Ambrose Schlndler and Fred Klemenok, who were supposed to furnish spark of Tiger backfield. With Charles Cooke and Rub Meunter showing the way, the Tigers counted once in the first quarter. Then with the second-stringers in the lineup, another score wns counted in the third stanza and two more added in the final period. The Tigers picked up 1H first downs to 4 for the Soldiers, who failed to dent the strong Stnprg line for any serious extent. Fred Meyer and Elman gasse were outstanding in the losing backfield, while Henry Holley and Robert Dansby, a pair of good ends, helped keep the Tlgpr air attack pretty well under control. Tofun— • I ,o9 Anjrf TIM 11,in.I Soii'tll- '... On kin nil llci!!\ wiifu Sn' r:(trv'n Silll 1'lfRi t.KAUCK Won- Ln.'t 97 i;<i 5.1 !i I I'.t Icslrrdn.t'a Hi"iiil(« Pan riain M »n. 7: San P:IM,-II. 3. I'm U. in, I :.. Makland. 0. ] .us Aiii!.'l<-q. i: : Soatllo, I. llidlyu- ..... I 7: Sni i iini'-nl". 5. ffilrnrs Tofln.v p. all!" nt I. no AliRoVfl. Hnll\-\vnod at Sa< ramento (ninht*. I'ot tin ml lit Oakland. Pan Frun. jsf (i nt Snn Dieso. A.MKKICAN I.KAfifE T,'nm- - TV nn Lout T- t . "-H: C|(>\ flu nil. t-1. (inm» Tnl/iir i«o nt St. T.niils fnrtf^tt) '•n ri t Wn whmirtfin M.'3ht). Hlrilihln nt New Turk, p- c.i me* t« hpdnlril I NATIIIN.%1, I.KAii! K i - Wdii I.nst I'l-l. RI ;nn;ili Il 5:1 71 7;l SO KO 81 .fi'i'l 14 . 5 t! .i IS'i .-lfi.1 r,'" ,4in 32 .-112 S!l .4117 39'..j ..'IP6 <l SAN FRANCISCO, FOR JUNO RACE FOR SECOND PLACE IN P. C. L By Associated Prrtu New Yen k St I .nil IB ... Ili'tnnt .. .. PhllntiPlphhi _... Tfi 7(i . ll(i 64 £:: *'!,i niorf brliind lojirler. Vostprchi.v's Ri Pi. I.imiF. :.; i-lii-jiBfi. I SO 4-'.'I 1.1 -I:,7 lll' •I: I IS ...................... 01 x.-w V.vic ................. _ (i.l llrra'ilMi .................... af, Ttn»tr>n ...................... _ f,5 I'lnl.-i.lrlphla .............. 63 •(..1111103 behind Ir.'ulpr. YpxtiTiln.v'n Hfsnllo ChliHRn. 2-2: St. I.nulK. 1-!!. Cini-iiMintl, '•• I'iltilimph .1 (in InninesV N-w Ynrk. «--: Pliil.-Hlelpbln. 3-7. (First Rnmo f'nish ol' a pr/'Vious d;ilf.> Hinoklyn at Ro.-Uon (tnum delayed by hurr it atu-' (li»m»» Today Pt T.niiiH nt ('hk-flBO IltiniUlvM nt Bo.«l"ii c>1. NVw Ynrk at I'hilnrlrlpliiii Cl. < ';):• inn.-i ' i at I'it t-jlnii «M (? '. Th" finsil wprk-cnd of regular Pfc-ifin L'njist l.otiartie hnsphnl! play finds I'urtl.'ind and San Francisco fairly rortain of pithpr second or third plarn and n Ihrpp-wtiy battle bptn-pon Spnttle, onkianrl and Hollywood for the fourth snot In the Prpsidpiit'H fttip playoffs. Los An- golp.i Blrrarly has clinched first plnrp. With doublphraders scheduler! today mid tomorrow with last-place San Diego, San Francisco stands aj chanri- to hump Portland out of second position. Seattle and Oakland arc locked in n. tie for third plarp und Hollywood hovers helnw them with n chance to land among! thp first four tpjims. San Krnnclsco faltered in Its drive Ia.*t nitwit as Sail l>ip«o blasted Pitcher Tom Seats t,y sf river a twelfth Inning run to win, 3-2. Besides their regular garni* tn- day, the Seals and Padres play off a disputed July 2 tie. game from the eighth Inning on. Portland and Oakland divider! a pair last night. The Beavers won the first, 6-4, on a two-run eighth Inning rally sparked by John Qlll's double. The Acorns won the second on Lea Scarsella's seventh Inning, run-scoringr single. 4-.'l. Veteran Johnny Moore's second homer of the week, blasted out in the ninth frame, gave Los Angeles a -1-n win over Seattle. It wns the Champion Angels' fourth successive as fncramento blanked Hollywood. Geuo Babbitt pitched two-hit ball victory over the Rainier.**. 0 PA REGULATIONS on SALES and PURCHASES of RAISINS To answer questions which have arisen and to acquaint Growers and Packers with regulations applicable to sale and purchase of sweat box Raisins under OPA Maximum Price Regulation No. 557, this page is published 1 CEILING PRICES: The OPA has set maximum ceiling prices per ton for sweat box raisins as follows: Thompsons, $180.00 Sultanas, $180.00 Muscats, $195.00 Choice Goldens, $225.00 Extra Choice Goldens, $235.00 Fancy Goldens, $245.00 Fancy Sulphurs, $235.00 Sodas, $200.00 Valencia Muscats, $252.00 Tray Slip Muscats, $210.00 Zante Currants, $240.00 It is illegal and unlawful for a grower to accept more or for the packer to pay more than these prices. 2 BOXES: Packers may furnish their own boxes free of charge or pay the rental on WFA picking boxes. Packers cannot pay rental on grower-owned boxes. Transportation costs on empty boxes shall be borne by the party transporting the raisins. 3 HAULING: There are ONLY TWO legal and lawful methods for handling the hauling charges on raisins: A. Grower Hauls: Where the grower delivers his own raisins either by his own truck or a hired truck he must absorb the first $1.25 per ton of the transportation cost computed in accordance with the schedule set forth in the Price Regulation. B. Packer Hauls: Where the packer hauls the raisins he shall deduct from the purchase price $1.25 per ton in settlement with the grower. 6 7 8 SAND TEST: Every delivery cf raisins must be subjected to a sand lest and deductions made accordingly. It is illegal and unlawful not to do so. DEDUCTIONS: All allowances for hauling and adjustments for sand must be itemized on the settlement sheet with the grower. BUYING COMMISSION: It is illegal and unlawful for a buying agent to pay and a grower to accept any part of a buying commission. Also cross-buying within families, between employees of the same packer, or between growers when such growers are employed in any capacity by the same packer is illegal and unlawful. EVASION: Liabilities for failure to comply with OPA regulations are imposed alike on bolh growers and packers and severe penalties are provided for both. It is a Federal offense and is illegal and unlawful for either a grower or a packer to evade the maximum prices, whether by direct or indirect methods, or in any manner whatsoever. IF IN DOUBT: If there is any question in your mind as to what is permissible or not permissible under this Maximum Price Regulation, or you desire an official interpretation on some point, call on or phone Mr. John .1. Gallagher, Chief Price Attorney, District Office, Office Price Administration, T. W. Patterson Bldg., Fresno, California. Phone 4-C541. Copies of official interpretations of Maximum Price Regulation No. 557, issued and effective September 9, 1944, by Ben C. Duniway, Regional Attorney, Office Price Administration, 1355 Market Street, San Francisco, California, are posted at all packing houses or may be obtained from any OPA office. SPONSORED AND PUBLISHED BY RAISIN MEMBERS OF OPA DRIED FRUIT INDUSTRY ADVISORY COMMITTEE

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