The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 19, 1944 · Page 10
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 10

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 19, 1944
Page 10
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10 LAST BETTE DAVIS CLAUDE RAINS "Mr. Skf>ffinston" ANDREWS- SISTERS LEO CARRILLO "MeenlltM ond Coctut" Walt Disney's "How fo Ploy Foothill" Starts Tomorrow, 6:45 JIMMY LYDON CUItIS SXI1I mw urn N B B I L NOW PLAYING LAST DAY MATINEE DAILY Doors Open 1:30 "WING AND A PRAYER" and "TAKE IT OR LEAVE IT" OPENS Tomorrow at 1:30 THE EVE OF ST. MARK ANNE BAXTER • WIUIAM EYTHE MICHAEI 0 SHEA CO-HIT!"YELLOW CANARY" Continuous Show Last Day William Holden "TEXAS" Lloyd Nolan "PIER THIRTEEN" From 12 Noon Tomorrow Loretta Young "LADIES COURAGEOUS" C.iry Grant Jean Arthur "ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS" Business and Professional GUIDE Phone 7-7631 for Monthly Rates TIGERS, YANKS TO BATTLE IT OUT IN STILL OPEN A. L RACE Hy JACK A»*. ACCOUNTANTS JOHN W, CULLITON PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT locom T»x Service, Audit*. S.v«lera* 203-ZOfl I'rofpnional liuiiiling Ph«ne 9-98B1 CHINESE HERBS u T. LIM UEKB MPKCIALIST STOMACH TROUILE SPECIALISTS ItMMtflM for AU Ailment! PKRE eON8IJI,TATIIIN Former Herh Imtruftnr Canton College. Cintaa. Cliln* Twejtr-»»urth «ud K Btr«et» Phone 6-6651 ^ LAUNDHIIS LAUNDRY SERVICE Tletroir.o Tigers, the lin'.t In baseball, headed into their Important scries today with a game lead, and both Hal New I and Ul'/./y Trout primed to sho works against the Mill-dangerous New York Yankees. (if e\en morn importance to Manager Steve O'Neill in the stretch drive, is the recent form of stubby Overiniio and Hut'e Gentry, who promise to give his two aces a lift. Oveimile has a six-gaum winning streak, and Gentry, rookie Irom Buffalo, bus started to live up to his early press notices with'six of his nine victories in his last, nine stalls. The entire Tiger staff boasts only five pitchers who have won a came this year—Xowhoiisor with .,"). Trout with "4, f>\crmlre with II, Gentry with Id and Johnny Gorsiea with li. Forrest OiTell, now with Buffalo, copped the (jtlii'r two before! he \\as farmnd oui. Despite, three successive beatings by the Athletics that dumped them out of the lead and down the ladder tu third, two games behind the Tigers, the Yankees are still in Ihp race. .Too McCarthy has his pitching Kern Pistol Club to Meet Tomorrow Mr. Ttoiix. president of the Kern County Pistol Club, announced today that their next meeting will lie hel>l on Wednesday, September -". at S:"0 p. in. lit the Kern county sheriff's office. HAM) « Spm I» Writer planned for the Detroit serii s. lead- Ing off with Hank Horowy, knowing lull we]] lie has to sweep all three to slay close. Nels Cotter, Denny Galchousc and Jack Kramer have been keeping the St. Louis Hrown.s in the race, a half pa me back of the leaders, with a big chance to regain lost ground this wek if they can trip the lowly Washington Senators and halt Philadelphia's revival. Boston's hopes are not high after losinir two of three to the Senators to sink four games off the pace. but the lied Sox Mill have a chance on tiieir hitting power, despite weak pitching, if the others start to knock off one' another. Yesterday's only big league gamp was a (i-5 victory for the r.os.ton Braves o\er Brooklyn in ID Innings • in a single by Hutch Nloruaii. The loss sent the Dodgers tumbling back into the cellar as the Knives managed to «(|uoi'/e Into sixth place. The St. Louis Cards could clinch the National League flag today if Pittsburgh should lose to Brooklyn. They already arc assured of lit least a tie. SPORTS (Ehe UabtrSfielD Califorman Tuesday, September 19, 1944 HOW THEY STAND 1'ACIFIC COAST I.KA(iIK l.l''inal y landings) \\"on Lost I'i t. • T.fs Ar.Bi.-Iea M 70 .."iHS 1'i.llliinrl „ K7 f-'l .f,13 12 Sun l''r:iln is'i) 87 S'J .SIS 12 dill!In nil 8« R.I .3119 13 Srattln R4 S ,1 .497 14'i llollv wniul S3 Sli .491 ir.'.i Sai i H mriito 7K !U .4.MI 'J:l yan l>i|.y,i . . .. 71 9i ,'IGS -o'/a •Ganiv: lifhind Jiadei. (iamrs Tnmdrrow N'iaht iCoawt pln.\-effsj r"il!:,inl nt I.os AnKrlfs. y;ui i-'i n lu i.sfo at dak land. A.MKKH'.A-N MOAGI'E Won I.imt fVt. TiKlMi't ................. .... "S Bi si. I .mi is ..................... Tx s;l Now Yuik ................... 7fi fil Boston .............. .......... 74 r.« Philnili-ll'lua ......... * .... «7 7.", " Cl.i. i.K,i Cards Clinch Tie for N. L. Pennant A JOB FOR WOMEN WHO'D LIKE TO DO MEN'S WORK This job is nbont extictly the opposite of what women so often do in business. Tlint's why It's inter- ostlng—and why women serin lo like it. The work: Helping mechanics, etc., in the S. I', shops . . . handling tools, donning up . . . housekeeping, yon might sny, with locomotives in the front parlor. Yon won't look exactly glamorous in overalls and tiirbnn. iitid maybe you'll get smudged up a hit . . . but we think you'll like it ... like working with other men and women whose hearts are in their jobs and whose lobs nre vital. You'll be :i railroader— nnd proud of it. (Learn railroad lingo, too. you'll find.) The work is definitely not heavy. No heavy lifting. We need you urgently. Won't you come in nnd talk it over? See or wrile B. W. MITCHELL S. P. Sliition. ItiiUcrsticId or your nearest S. I'. Agent RIVER V,/</<//,- Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday MiffESE Sports TOLER NINE UltYSON GLORIA OeHAVtN VAN IOHNSON HARRY IAMES XAVIER CUCAT News 'ARVIN Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday BETTY GRABLE POPULAR SCIENCE Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday HOUSE ATW,U> *• *^ ^ A - — — jf si MONSTER jr MAKER F _tol tost Ralph Mugan. Wanda McKay j Comedy News KHJ Open D.i My at 12 Noon STARTING TOMORROW Tom NEAL, Ann SAVAGE in "TWO MAN SUBMARINE" Dave O'BRIEN, Jim NEWELL In "OUTLAW ROUND-UP" LAST TIMES TODAY "HOOSIER HOLIDAY" • "MARKED TRAILS" Spotlit Spanish Film Mario Folix, Fornondo Soltr in "LA MUJER SIN ACMA" Sept. 10. <U.R> — Thr- St. I.niiis I 'MI (liiuils clini'lK-il ;it lr:ist !i Mi' fol' the Nat if itl;i I i,c;l};lH' JH'miilllt •IS hiiiiis :IK<I, lint AliinnK'T Hills' Siiutlnviii'lli .'iiid liis tciiin iliiln't knnw it until imlny—Mud whut's more, tlioy didn't ciiro. Sinil luvnrth. who has led the Cards tn tun < i nnscv:iitivo fl.'iKS, hiinki'd wlii'ii IIP. wtw tin 1 latest I'lKiiros shown I" him IHTC by tlip 1'nitcd I'rcss. Thry indii-ilcd that If tho Hpcinid-pljii'n Pittsliui^h Pirates \vnn nil J4 Raines left on their srhodule and tho Cardinals, dropped their ro- uuiining I'I, they still would be tied. "It's Jill very interesting." ie- markeil the Cards' mentor off-hand, "but it doesn't set tho elnb back in the groove, rind it. doesn't brinK back Stall .Miisial or AVhitey Kurowski. Those are the thiiiRs that interest us I'iKht now more than figures." There will be no celebration of tho occasion, according to Soiilhu orth. Sonthworth doesn't care whether it's the Yankees, Timers or Hrowns in the American IJPMRIIP. "Thej''re all toii^h," he said. Heavyweight Boxer Returns to Garden NKW YORK, Sept. 10. (^P)—.Too Raksi, the former Knlpmont, Pa., coal mirier and Broadway dime-a- danco ballroom bouncer now rated the country's No. ] civilian heavyweight, returns to Madison Square (iiinlpn l''riday nlfrlit for a rj-roimdor aKainst Tami Mauriello, chunky battler from the Bronx. Mauriello is currently No. 2 among the bit; hoys. lie dropped a close Id-round verdict tn Baksi in tho Garden in 1'Vbruary. Since then, he has had three fights, winning all by knockouts. In their former miMMlng, t'nderdog Baksi \vas the boy with the punch and Mauriello the lad with the paunch, the Bronx fishier being grossly out of shupe. Baksi had hhn down for a nine-count in the. first round and boat him soundly through the early sessions, but .Mauriello came back to win the last two. So Promoter Miko Jacobs lias lipped Friday's fray to 1L' rounds. Tennis Champions Meet in Los Angeles IX1S ANOK1.F.S, Sept. 10. UP>— .Tack .Inssi of San Francisco, Pacific coast men's singles tennis champion, meets Francisco Segura in the quarter-final round of the eighteenth annual I'ai'ifio southwest tournament today after oliminating Jack Knemeyer of 1/os Angeles yesterday, i t;-<l. 1-t!, ti-li. .lossi, .seeded No. S in the meet, | snapped out backhand drives that flew past Kneinoyer at the crucial point of the final set. YANKEE MANAGER—.Too Me Carthy looks just a little worried ns his famous team opens a three- game scries with the powerful Detroit Tigers, starting today. These games can be a deciding factor in the final turnout of the American League pennant race. lit 77 ....... ....... r>0 SI (.lanies hnhinrt l<'iirlpr. M:i 2 ."iL".l 4 17:' U' 4:, I 11'. 4:6 is'. WRESTLING TOMORROW NIGHT WEDNESDAY September 20, 1944 220IV Street 8:30 o'clock MAIN KVKNT THII Out of Thrrr I'alls (o a Mulsh DICK TROUT DANNY McSHAIN SKMI->VIM>Ur Two Dill of Three Fall*—15-Mlnute Time Limit ALEX KASABOSKI Vermm ABE COLEMAN snociAij KVKNT (Inc Full—au-.MInuic Time Limit DANDY DAVIS Vt'l'MIK KENNY ACKLES I'KI.I.IMl.NAUV Due I all—30-Mlmile Tliilf I.lmlt MIKE NAZARUN VM*KUH LEE GRABLE NEW PRICES! Q«ntral Admission $1 Rlnfsldo $1.50. Children and Sorvieomon Full Prieo Sfutu on Salt at K.I Tcjun and II. U. MVHIin.v Clriir htiind. Ullfl B»ker For Rrafrnillon* l'hnn« fl-8flgl Angels Head for P. C. L. Playoffs H.v United Press Tho l.os AiiKflfs Angels, winners of ihn Pacific (.'oust T^casuo pennant for the second consecutive year, head into the $12.500 (nivernor's Cup playoffs tomorrow niKht with tho knowledge that only twice since the playoffs began in Iflilfi have the league chamnions survived the postseason round robin. Twist year the Angels were eliminated by Seattle, the cup going to the San 1'Yaneiseo Seals. I.,os Angeles opens against the second-place Portland Beavers tomorrow night on their home field in one best four out of seven series, u bile San Francisco and Oakland, tied for third In the seasonal standings, clash at Kmeryville. The winners meet next week al either Los Angeles or Portland. (lumen Today XP\\- York at Uf'trnil. \\':i shint;! nn al. St. Loins <Mi«hO. Boston al Clcvolaiul Inifiht;. NATIONAf. T.KACl'E \\'nn l.OHi. P't. • fit r.nllin iHi -l.'i I>M ''•'iii'.M'i'i'n'a"!'!' I.".""!!!."!!!""." ;ii «»• •''«?' i« NPW'Ycirk'!!!!!!!.!!"..! «•'! 77 I.MI :rj' n, m i, in :,s s: 411 S7 fit il'i 'If lithf-i "'7 '•'I ^ 1 :t -^7 HrnoklMi . '"".".".'.""". r.S S3 .411 37' •».;.lines hchinft bui'lfr. YnMfl'lln.v'* KfMllt* B'lsinn. 6: Bnvikl.vii. ."> (10 innings). (Only KHinc schcrlulodJ Cumi's Tinliiy rmrinnail nt fhilnrtcliiliiR (2). 'Only Rumps si hpilulnil.l Local Youths Bag Three Large Deer Three Rakersfield youths went on a hunting trip last Friday night to the Tehachapi district, and to everyone's surprise they came home with three deer between them. Buddy Hand, 17-year-old sharpshooter of the crowd, brought back two three-point bucks, while Vance Dill, another 17-year-old, came back with one. Ronald ilutchings was the unlucky member of the bunch, but ho. didn't feel as though he came home empty handed, because. he had to help carry the prized gume. for miles. All three hunters reside in Casa Loma Acres, smith of Bakersfield. Trojan, Bruin Odds Are About Even LOS AXGEL.ES, Sept. 19. GP>— Kven money is reported prevailing as University of Southern California and University of California at Los Angeles accelerate preparations for their season-opening football clash next Saturday. Officials predict a crowd of at least 75.000. The Trojan varsity scrimmaged with the powerful March Field team yesterday, the Fliers taking the long end of an 1S-12 score. Indian Jack Jacobs galloped 53 yards for the visitors' first tally. Meanwhile Southern California prospects were strengthened with the announcement that \Vally Crittenden, two-year letterman guard from Loyola and now a navy V-12 trainee at Troy, had been placed on the approved list, for football. The Saturday game promises a passing duel between Bob Waterfield, who quarterbanked U. C. L. A. into the 1943 Rose Bowl contest, and Jim Hardy, who performed similarly for U. S. C. last season. The U. C. L. A. bruins had a 45- minute session yesterday. First- String Center Don Paul, hurt two weeks ago. will be ready to oppose the Trojans, it was announced. Arnold Eddy, U. S. C. business manager of athletes, said a policy of permitting up to 10,000 noncommissioned servicemen in uniform to see Trojan Coliseum games free would be continued. You'll have lots of wearing pleasure with a DALTON HAT ... created with distinction and flawless attention to detail of soft, mellow felts. HARRISON'S HATS FOR MKN 1618 Nineteenth Street • UY UNITID ITATIS WAI BONOS AND STAMP* Because of the Shortage of Available Registered Pharmacists We Are Forced to Announce NEW HOURS NOW OPEN 11:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M. Daily (Sundays Open 13 Noon to 9 P. M.) BRUNDAGE PHARMACY 15 Chester Avenue Phone 5-5019 BECKHAM HOLDS EDGE IN BOUT After the first round of the main event last night at Steve Strelich'.s Stadium, the fans were expecting some sort of a grudge battle when the two contestants, George Dozler and Elliot Beckham, didn't seem to approve of each, other's methods of boxing. Surprisingly enough the disappointed fans were mistaken, because the two boys hit It off fairly calmly In the following three, rounds, with Beckham holding a slight edge all the way through and coming up with a winning decision. Dozier's main objective all through the bout was Beckham's mid-section, but he was soon caught on to by his opponent and with quick uppercuts to the jaw he was unable, to land any more punches to that area. In the second main event, John Sonney won a decision over Tony Davis, who has been on the down grade lately. Sonney, the much faster fighter of the two, landed many n good blow to Davis' head, while on the other hand Davis hit Sonney with a few rights that halted him for a second or three. With the referee's final decision of Sonney's victory, everyone eseemed satisfied except Davis' manager, who protested his disagreement to the fans in the middle of the ring. .lust after intermission, Steve slipped in an added attraction for the fans' pleasure, where Joe Orosco clashed against Petie Costa In a battle which featured a last-round spurt, with each boy throwing everything they had into it and ending up with duel-bloody noses. The boys could not have been more evenly matched, which brought about a draw decision. With the first three rounds more like a waltzing contest than a fight, Alex Currillo and Johnny Gibbs won draws in the scmi-windup bout. The boys have hern saving up for the final round because that's when they let loose to change the crowd's boos to cheers. Wan-en "Slrangler" Heeder, dropped a four-round decision to Pat Martinez in the special event. Rceder, surprisingly, started out pretty calm in the first three rounds but lived up to his old style in the last round when he let go with a scries of haymakers and stranglcr holds, which made the fans in doubt to whether they were at Monday night's boxing or Wednesday night's wrestling. Martinez soon became provoked at Rcodor's style of combination boxing and wrestling anil cut loose with a barrage of rights and lefts which made Reeder spin like a top. In the other added bouts of the evening, Pedro Valderos kayoed Everett Hunt in 1 minute and 1"> seconds of the second round. Dave Blaloch won a decision over Jim Nightingale and Frank So/a dropped a decision to Rudy Reed. The curtain-raiser was short but thrilling when Roy Harvey knocked out Gabe Jiminez in one minute of the second round. Navy Gives 0. K. for Grid Star to Play With Trojans By United Press I.OS ANGKLKS, Sept. 13. (HE) — Trojan Coach Jeff Cmvath's tackle worries were lightened today when \Vally Crittonden, former Loyola University star, reported with a navy okay and Karl Audet Raid his scholastic standing would put him in the lineup against U. C. L. A. Saturday. The Trojans lost yesterday's scrimmage with the March Field fliers by one point after Indian Jack Jacobs sprinted for two long t nichdown runs arid his teammate, Gene Marks, galloped B8 yards for n third tally. U. S. C.'s two scores came on passes from Jim Hardy, quarterback, to Jim Cullunun and Gordon Gray. l'.\rr, STARTS WOKKOI'T AFTKR TWO-WEEK REST I,OS AXG13I..ES, Sept. 19. (UR>— Coach Babe Horrell, U. C. L. A. Bruin mentor, today put Center Don Paul through a light workout as defensive fullback after a two weeks' layoff with an ankle Injury. STIFF SCRIMMAGE SET FOR WASHINGTON TEAM BKRKEM3T, Sept. 19. <UR>—Bill Hachten, veteran left guard, will captain the X'nivcrslty of California were scheduled for the University of Washington Huskies by Coach Pest Welch in preparation for their game here Saturday against the twice- victorious Willamette University Ben reals. Starting lineup for the. Huskies will not be announced until AVednes- day. but probables include Wingmen Dick Hagen and Henry Quarterback Dick Ottelle, Halfbacks Rob Oilmore and Dick King and Fullback Keith Decourcey. BEARS ELECT HACHTEN AS CAPTAIN OF TILT SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 19. (UR)— Stiff scrimmages today and tomorrof Bears in their season's opener against the St. Mary's College Gaels here Saturday, Coach Stub Allison announced as the Bears worked on play timing. » Augustus Siebe* invented the Diving Suit • FIT AU MOUiAl IAIOIS HUHCTIY • 'f ; W * *+~r^r I*' —— After working in your Victory Garden— I HERMITAGE j TREAT VOUBSEIF TO Kentucky Straight Bouifaoo Whiskey BRAND If you're doing your part on the home front and would like to reward yourself occasionally, pour yourself a bit of Old Hermitage! Bohemian Distributing: Co. 121 Twenty-Sixth Street, Bakersficld, Calif. 83 Proof VICTORY FOODS OPENS TOMORROW Wednesday, September 20 Daily Through Sunday, September 24 FAIRGROUNDS North Chester Avenue Sponsored by Fifteenth District Agricultural Association • LIVESTOCK •POULTRY •RABBITS • FARM PRODUCTS •PRESERVED FOODS GIANT HORSE SHOW Friday, September 22 • Saturday, September 23 ADMISSION TO FAIRGROUNDS FREE HORSE SHOW .... Admission Io20 Box Seata $1.80 All Price* Include Tax

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