The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 15, 1944 · Page 10
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 10

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Bakersfield, California
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Friday, September 15, 1944
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Page 10
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AMERICAN LEAGUE RESUMES PLAY AFTER FOUR-DAY STANDSTILL ST. LOUIS BROWNS OPEN AT HOME AGAINST CHICAGO WHITE SOX IN FIRST GAME B.V PKRKIXS SPORTS taiiforman NEW YORK, Sept. 1.'.—The Amcr- j lean League "fi>ur-i ins ciivus" was ; scheduled to resume performances i again today after n four-diiy layoff I brought about l>y the whimsy of i schedule makers mid early autuinriiil rainfall. i There was plenty of debate about which team benefited most by I be: Btrctcb of lowfiiiR, but most WOPS went to the M. Louis Browns, who were weary ami stale when they ended their vend eampateninB for : the year nt Chicago by splitting a , doiib'leboadcr last Sunday. , The Browns, who open at home against the White Sox tonight have only one pitcher, Nelson Potter, who has been able to win more than one frame in the past month and such weary campaigners as Sip Jukucki, Jack Kramer, Bob Muncrief and Denny Galehouse are almost sure to allow some improvement after their rest. The same condition probably exists wilh the Detroit Tipers, who have been forced to depend largely upon their two bis: winners, 1'aul (Dizzy) Trout and Hal N'ewhouser. However, with them, the rest was strictly temporary, since they have to fiRure working at least every three or foul- days and relieving: some of the time on'their "off-days." The Tigers play two nt Cleveland tonight. Manager Joe McCarthy made no secret of the fact that he was chafing over the long delay. The Yanks had a game at Philadelphia rained out twice and will play it Sunday as part of a doubleheader at Yankee Stadium—which McCarthy considers no advantage because of the tendency for teams to split twin bills. He reasons that the team was "red- hot" and tliat a delay at such a time I,eaRue (iianis tic; with was anything but helpful. The Yanks i remain idle until tomorrow. : The Boston lied Sox, a fairly ; strong road club, have completed their campaign at home and begin > their final trip at Washington to- : night with the team in good shape, j although they must bank heavily upon their two rookie pitcher. 1 *, Ilex Cecil and Clem Drelsewerd. In a curtailed National schedule yesterday, the moved into a fourth place the Cubs and the Brooklyn Dodgers squeezed into sixth place ahead of Boston by winning single games of scheduled doubleheaders before the coastal hurricane arrived. llookie Bill Voiselle became the first Giant pitcher to win "0 games since the 1937 season when t'arl Uubbell and Cliff Melton did it. beating the Philadelphia Phillies, 12 to 1. Ron Northey scored the only run for tbi! Phils on his eighteenth homer. Krnie Lombard! got a grand slain homer with the liases loaded to lend the Giant 15-bit offensive. Augie Galan gave the Dodgers a fi to 4 victory over the Boston Braves by singling with the bases loaded in the last of the ninth. Relief Pitcher Lea Webber gained the victory after llookie Elmer Durrett tied the score with a homer in the eighth. Ray Mueller of Cincinnati broke a r.il-year National League record for catchers by handling his one hundred and thirty-fourth consecutive Friday, September 15, 1944 AIR BASE STARTS FOOTBALL AGAIN VETERAN FOOTBALL I'LAYEIt Kvay 1'appas returns for his fourth season on the gridiron with the Kast Bakersfield Blades this year. Pappus, original backfield man, has changed his position to tackle. M. D. Peter invented Milk Chocolate Pol patented the Hollow Ground Bind* for cooler, qukkor/'FoaHMr Touch" shaving 4i*10< 10*25* j in the opener of a doubleheader at I Chicago which be helped win, 3 to 2.. ! with a homo run. The Reds settled ; the Issue in the thirteenth to Rive 1 Kd Heusser his twelfth victory. Clii- i cngo look the second game, 4 to 2, with a freak homer by Roy Hughes providing three oC the runs. Gerry Walker hurt bis arm trying to catch the bit nnd couldn't make the | throw. Yesterday's star—Rny Mueller. Red catcher who set a new National mark by appearing In bis one hundred and thirty-fourth straight game, also catching the second same to run his string for two seasons to 197 contests in a row. Arab Says Allah Told • i* i i/*n /*• i Him to Kill Giraud FIT All tfouiA* HAZOIS rimcm Deer Season Open in Three Counties T-OS ANGKLES, Sept. 15. UP)— The deer season opened today in three southern California counties, Orange, Snn Bernardino and Kern. Fish and game wardens report that bucks are feeding In the higher elevations of these counties and the highlands will be the best places fur shooting. The limit on bucks is two per season. ALGIERS, Sept. 15. Off 1 )—French military authorities are investigating a recent attempt on the life of General Henri Giraud, by an Arab Bcn- try who has been quoted only as say- Ing "Allnb told me I kill Giraud." (The London News Chronicle, in a story, September 2, said that Giraud had been shot through the cheek by a drunken Senegalese sentry.) The explanation given by the assailant, said to be a Marabout (fanatically religious Moslem), has not been considered sufficient. Members of Oiraud's entourage disclosed the shooting occurred as he was returning home late at night with his daughter-in-law, the wife of Captain Henri Giraud. At the very Instant of the shot, fired from a rifle at a distance of a little more than a yard, Giraud turned his head to answer a question. The bu'lct hit the left side of his check, came out the left cheek near his nose, missing his teeth and tongue. Mintcr Field's second football season in four years is being inaugurated today with Lieutenant .lames A. Dildy, former All-American tackle from Alabama University, greeting a ! squad of 50 aspirants in the M inter cadet athletic area. Plans for a football team were formulated last week after the go- i ahead signal was given by Lieuten- i ant-Colonel Newton II Crumley, i commanding officer, an active sports fan nnd competitor. The 1944 team will be made up of enlisted men nnd on-thc-line trainees. 1 A number of players reporting to i Lieutenant Dildy arc former colle- i giate performers. M inter Field was represented with a football team in 1942. when the Klyers were coached by Major Lee Frankovich, special service officer | and former U. C. L. A. player. They i had a successful season against local junior colleges, other service teams and junior varsity teams from leading west coast colleges, winning six and dropping two. The schedule for this fall is still incomplete, but it is expected that I he Flyers will follow a program similar to the one in 1942, including a Bakersfield civilian team i Forming the nucleus of the eleven i are Staff Sergeant Morris (Tex) i Southall, of Texas University, a 175- i pound halfback: Corporal Boh Me- j Farland, a. blocking back from Wash- | ington State; Sergeant Stan Xemny, ! a 190-pound center fror. Washington ; State; Stuff Sergeant Hartman from i the University of Arkansas, and R. D. Williams, a 203-pound fullback from Los Angeles. Southall, /emny and Williams played with the Flyers in 1942. Coach Dildy played with Alabama i in HKH, 19IS2 and 1933. The Crim- I son Tide won the Southeastern Conference championship in his third HOW THEY STAND PACIFIC COAST LKAOfK Team— Won Lout Pet. r,n« AnBi-icB ya «a .5s; Portland 86 73 .SS4 San KranclHCO f»r> 7!) .P18 Hostile _ 83 83 .603 Oakland ._... 82 s: .300 Hollywood .Z.... SI 84 .4!)! Sacramento T4 »1 -*<8 Hnn Diego 71 83 .433 Today'• Ciamn Hollywood at Sacramento (night). Seattle at LOB Angeles (night). San Francisco at San Diego (night). 1'ortland at Oakland (night). Vr»tfrd«y'» Rtniilt* Sun Frnnrisco. 7: San Diego, 3. Portland. B; Oakland. 0. F.OM AiiKPlcx. 2: Seattle. 1. Hollywood. 7; Sacramento, 5. Angels Win Third Straight in Series With Seattle SAN FRANCISCO DOWNS SAN DIEGO PADRES IN NINTH INNING SPURT, 7-3 By United Press AMERICAN I.KAfil'E Team— Won Lout Pit. • .\>w York 76 61 nun Detroit 7Ti HI :,51 ',i SI, Louis 7"> fi'J .147 1 Boston „ 7.1 B4 .'iS:l 3 Cleveland K:> 72 474 It Philadelphia 64 75 -t«0 13 Chicago fi.1 74 4SO 13 Washington .'..._ ">8 SO 420 18 \<i •Games behind leader. Ye«trnla.v'« Rrmilln New York at Philadelphia (postponed. In). Today's (lumen Petroit at Cleveland (twilight). Chi.'ago at St Louie (nlnhO. Hnstun fit Washington (night). Only games scheduled. NATIONAL T.KAdlE Tettm— Won Lost Pet. St. Louis Cincinnati Chicago New York Brooklyn « Boston Philadelphia fifi 55 62 41 54 59 73 SO 80 80 .699 .(100 13 .560 19 .463 33 .463 P.2 .412 39 .407 ,1!l',4 .394 41 •dames behind leader. YcMrrda.v'K KrunlU New York. 12; Philadelphia, 1 (second game postponed, rain). Brooklyn. 6; Boston, 4 (second game postponed, rain). Cincinnati, 3-2; Chicago, 2-4 (first garni 13 innings). Only games scheduled. Today'* damn St. Louis at Chicago (doubleheader). Brooklyn at Boston. Now York at Philadelphia (nfcht). Cincinnati at Plttubursh (night). year when he was picked on the All- American second team. Gunder Hagg May Have Lost Edge MALMOE, Sweden, Sept. 15. (UP) Swedish truck enthusiasts wondered today whether Gunder Hagg, the track star, had lost the edge that made him one of the greatest distance runners In history. Hagg, reappearing after a rest of several weeks, ran the 3000 meters in 8:09.S yesterday, far slower than his semi-official world record of X:()1.2 for the distance. He defeated Gustavo Heino, who finished with a time of 8:10.S. The Los Angeles Angels, Pacific 3oast League baseball champions, iqueezed out a 2-1 win over the Seattle Rainlers last night for the hird straight victory of the series is the second place Portland Beavers blanked Oakland 5-0. San Francisco scored all their seven runs in the ninth li» winning rom San Diego, 7-3, and thus held heir third position spot, one game behind Portland, while the Hollywood Stars out-hit the Sacramento Solons to take a 7-5 victory. The Angeles scored their winning ally in the ninth after Seattle had tied up the game at l-all Jn the eighth. Ray Prim, pitching his :wenty-second victory for Los An- jeles, gave tip four hits. Marino Pieretti, Beaver southpaw ace, gave three hits as he won his twenty-sixth game of the season, the first of the series for Portland. The Oaks still retain a 2-1 edge. E. B. PREPARES. FOR K._CJILT. East Bakersfield High School football squads have been practising full force starting this week to prepare themselves for the oncoming season. East high's first Rame is scheduled for October sixth when the Red and Blue will jtangle with their cross-town rivals the Bakersfield White. In East Bakersfield High School nonfood pounded out 12 hits in short,school history they have never San Francisco, came from behind after being blanked for eight innings to put seven runs across in the final stanza. San Diego spread their runs, scoring in the third, fourth and sTxth. taking a 7-5 slugfest from the Sacramento Solons. The Stars, led by Del Jones who gathered two doubles and a pair of singles in four trips to the plate, took an early lead by pushing across three runs in the third inning and were never headed. The win gave Hollywood a 2-1 lead in the series. STOLEN STUFF LOS ANGELES, Sept. 15. UP)— Southern California all-year club, a booster organization, has a request for complete facts, figures and results on southern California's "success story." Jim Callanan Receives 0. K. to Play Trojan Football ODT Ask Ticket Sales Be Limited "WASHINGTON, Sept. 15. O Managers of all football teams— school, college and professional— were urged today by the Office of Defense Transportation to limit ticket sales to residents of the areas in which the games are to be played. ODT announced that Elmer Layden, commissioner of the National football League, had reported the professional teams would follow the same travel limitation policies in effect last year. Professional teams, ODT said, agreed to use coach accommodations whenever possible, and to refrain from making any necessary pullman reservations until the day before departure. ODT asked all football teams to do this. By revising schedules and limiting the number of players traveling, ODT said, professional teams last year reduced travel by about 37 per cent. A similar saving is expected this year. RAILROADERS • ON BOTH FRONTS - - Railroad Men and Civilians Alike Give Preference to Edgerton Work Shoes Edgerton is one of the few makes available in widths that assure a good-fitting work shoe .. . B, G and D widths in sizes 6V'a to IV/y. SOUTHERN PACIFIC By United Presi LOS ANGELES, Sept. 15.—Coach Jeff Cravath today put the U. S. C. Trojans through their paces without Earl Audet, a 245-pound tackle benched via the faculty ineligible list. The faculty ruling forced Cravath to shift Marshall Romer from right end to tackle. Only bright spot in the Trojan picture was the addition of star right end Jim Callahan, naval trainee who finally received an okay for football. HORRELL MOVES PHILLIPS TO HALFBACK SPOT LOS ANGELES, Sept. 15.—Coach Babe Horrell today worked George Phillips, veteran quarterback, in the left half spot, hoping to use him as a replacement if faculty officials okay his scholastic eligibilty. Horrell has been working to offset his lack of reserves by training regulars to play several positions. SINGLE WING INSTALLED FOR COAST GUARD ALAMEDA, Sept. 15. (U.R>—Lieu tenant Joe Verduccl, coach of the highly-touted Coast Guard Sea Lion Football team, is installing the unbalanced single wing to give more diversity to his attack, at present based on the T formation. The Sea Lions open against the Fleet City Bluejackets at Kezar Stadium in San Francisco, September 24. SCHINDLER TO REPLACE INJURED KLEMENOK STOCKTON, Sept. 15. (U.E>—Am brose Schindler, one of the west's great football stars of former years will replace the injured Fred Kleme npk in the tailback spot when Coach Amos Alonzo Stagg's College of pacific eleven meet the Fairfield-Suisun A. T. C. grldders at Baxter Field here tonight. ALLISON TO PUT BEARS THROUGH PASS DRILL BERKELEY, Sept. 15. <U.E>— Coach Stub Allison was expected to put his University of California gridders through a series of passing plays in an effort to improve the Bears' performance in that department. Yesterday the boys worked out in gym suits, running plays from both the T formation and double wing. SANTA FE ACTUAL PHOTOGRAPH (As illustrated) Choice of black or brown calfskin, blucher style, full double soles and rubber heels. ACTUAL PHOTOGRAPH FREE CLASSES FOR ADULTS Main Plant—Fourteen I h and F Streets East Bakersfield Ili^li School- -Mount Vernon and Quiney Standard School—Oildalc Write, Call or Telephone MAIN FLOOR REAR BUCK KOGKK8, T\\KM V-FIF1I1 CKNTLIU. A. U. Two of a Kindt By LltCUTKNANT DICK CALKINS A LITTLE JAUNT -^ hT'D BE A NICE <U DOWN MEX\CO WAYJ ] HONEYMOON - ) WON'T HURT U<3, WILMA,EVEN1P WE DON'T ^ PtND MUBP / 'SHUCKS.HONEY. [IKNOWMOWYOVJ PEEU ABOUT rr/ y BUT FINDING DOCHUERAND' ,M1SL i DUMMV »Q \ SNIFF-SNIFF/ VttJEP \QN'T THE ONLY PERSON WITH L8RWNLESS DUMMY iTWOUBLE/ ; BRMNLE5SJ IMPORTANT/ KVMASTERS CLASH WITH COLLEGE OF PACIFIC FATRFIELD, Sept. 15. <U.P>—The Air Transport "Sky-masters," composed mainly of players with only ligh school football experience, will put a club on the field against Col lege of the Pacific at Stockton tonight whose average age is only 22. been able to defeat a football team from Bakersfield High School, BO this season all of their efforts will be concentrated on changing m the course of history. Outlining this week's practice for the Blades has been plenty of head- on tackling and shoulder and body blocks, which has put the young gridmen in splendid condition and hna enabled them to start full game scrimmages. Coach .Tellison, new East Bakersfield coach, announces that the first scrimmage will get under way today, with teams consisting of two equal squads picked from all the boys out at practice. The first string team should .be picked by n«xt week, while in fhe meantime coaches will see the boy* in action and will be able to determine who the best pigskin players are. * All the gridiron players are waiting for Just one -thing and that is the night of October 6, when they clash with their rivals from across the way, the White team from Bakersfield High School. LOCAL MARINE WOUNDED The navy reporters through Associated Press that Private Morris L. Gibson of the marine corps has been wounded. His sister, Mrs. Laura Brock, resides at 1820 Third atfeet. HEADS CUBS Aniwer to Pztvlovn Pint* lie accountant (ab.) 2 Chapeau 21 Near 23 Find mate 24 Countenances 25 And (Latin) HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured manager of Chicago Cubs, 3 s p ace llSta^darTof 4 Permits value 5 Anger 12 Sea eagle 13 Female deer H Dined 15 Examination 16 Possess 17 Donkey 19 Salt 21 Goal 24 Small number 22 Iridium 27 Snares (symbol) 29 Box 31 Transpose (ab.) 32 Alternating current (ab.) 33 Shoestrings 36 Pronoun 39 Exclamation 40 Sun 41 Art (Latin) 43 Obese 45 Existed 47 Ripped SO Registered (ab.) 53 Deerlike animal 54 Opposite of aweather 55 Before 56 He manages a National League VER11CAL 1 Certified oub- 6 Abstract being 7 Obtains 26 Us 8 False god 28 Before 9 Cut grass (prefix) 10 Males 30 Cheer 18 Distress signal 33 Pound (ab ) 20 Part of circle 34 Rough lava 35 Title of respect 36 Beverage 37 Therefore 38 Measure of cloth 41 Inquires 42 Pierce with knife 43, Touch 44 Woody plant . 45 Spider's lair 46 Pertaining U wings 48 Palm leaf 49 Relative (ab.f 51 Age 52 Jewel A quiet evening at home / /^ ^ becomes a (W/UAZ? occasion <z?*^**^' —with delicious Bourbon de Luxe! A good book, a comfortable chair, and a bit of Bourbon de Luxe . . . tbert's luxury for you . . . quite within the rules of simplified living recommended for these times! To enjoy bourbon at its mellowest, ask for this whiskey, by its full name. M Prool. Kcra Wholesale Lifior Co., Exclusive DUtrlfcitm, BaltrnffeU^Calll .U. ^

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