The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 21, 1944 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, September 21, 1944
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Page 13
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BLUE AND ME FOOTBALLERS PREPARE FOR OPENING GAME By MARVIN With the city's 1944 football season Just around the corner, the Blue-and White squads from Bakersfield High School have been put through some rigorous scrimmaging In order to prepare them for next week's tilt, in which the two teams will open the grid play against each other. The Blue team under the capable coaching hands of Dwight Griffith, J. B. (Cap) Haralson and George .Williamson have installed the famous T-formation, which should click like clockwork with last year's stars Mike Combos and Jim Beck in the bnekfleld. On the Blue line are two other all-stars returning from last season, Allen Lewis is at the left end spot and Don Beavers at center. Changing from one color to another we find the White team coached by Jack Frost, Ray Scott and Ernest Dalbom. The White squad has suffered quite a few losses this week. Bob Blalock, the fullback sensation, was declared ineligible FERGUSON which moved Larry Vincient into the first string bucking back position. Joe Cavillo suffered a collarbone injury, which prevented him from showing up for practice last night. Doug Torres moved into the running guard spot to take over while Ca villo is on the sick list. The Whites are going to use the man in motion formation which proved itself very effective for the championship Bruins of last year's intra-mural league. Changes in positions are being made every night, but if the boys whQ hold first string positions can stay there, this is how the starting lineup will look on Friday, September 29. Ponilinns r,R I.T LO ..._ C ........ HG FIT R'1, Q .. LH F |T"TT*"?1V Blue* is '.man ««lo : vei-H rhinffs mom* Oiombos Whiles Scott FcrBiison Torres Anderson Hill Slater .. 'Rnmey Mays 'st. John _ Vincient .................. _ Uohlnson .................. RH ...................... Chapin Overlin Captures Third Straight Bout OAKLAND, Sept. 21. (UP.)—Ken Overlin, former world's middleweight champion, won his third straight comeback bout by pounding out a one-sided 10-round decision over Paul Hartnek of Omaha last night. Overlin, 170, from Decatur, 111., won every round except the first, although he spotted Hartnek 12 pounds. His next go is against R. J. Lewis in Denver early in October. 1/nmmtxl <1) Lessens pain and itching (2) soothes irritated skin (3) puts protective coating of medicine over piles. Try thla triple-action remedy today for home use in minor rectal Irritation and Itching due to piles. Use as directed on package. Must please or Money back. Ask your druggist for HEIVIEX Rectal Ointment E. B. Hi T Start New Club Year Fifteen returning members of the East Bakersfield High School Hi "Y" Sports Club elected officers for the year at a meeting held at the school this week, it was announced today by James Tinkle, adviser of the group. Officers will be Jack Mefford, president; Arlie Coombs, vice-president; Don \Vigginton, secretary: Sinnett Barefoot, treasurer; and George Palmer, council member. Club membership is still open to boys who "wish to maintain high standards of Christian living throughout the school and community," Mr. Tinkle said. Club members strive to help others unselfishly and to live the "Golden Rule." Mr. Tinkle said that in past years it has not been possible for the club to serve all applicants, but this year a new club will be formed under the leadership of Neil Lohman, mathematics instructor at the school. Mr. Tinkle has been associated with the Y. M. C. A. movement for the past seven years and believes that its program is a vital part of public school activities in its program of character building. SPORTS H\)t pJafetrSfitlb California!! Thursday, September 21, 1944 JACK FROST, the little man without a Junior College football team, is back again this season with his winning ltan-in-Motion offense coaching the While eleven from Bakersfiekl high school. Frost wasn't looking too much on the optimistic side yesterday as he ran his boys through scrimmage, he- cause of the first string players missing from the line-up clue to injuries and ineligibility. Slinging Sammy May Bel-A Soon WASHINGTON, Sept. 21. (#>—The 'Washington Post said today that Sammy Baugh must quit the Washington Redskins and return to his Texas ranch by October 1 or be classified 1-A by selective service. Baugh must choose between continuing in professional football or returning to his occupation as a rancher, the. Post said it was told by C. R. Simmons, chairman of the Nolan county (Texas) draft board No. 1. "As a randier, Baugh has been holding a 2-C classification." said Simmons, "and he applied in July for permission to play three charity games in pro football. AVilh the approval of the state board, we granted Baugh that permission and notified him that he must be back on his ranch by October 1 or lie would be put .n 1-A. Pro football is not an essential occupation." The Washington team, scheduled to play six games after November J. is built around the quarterbacking and pass-throwing of Baugh, former star at Texas Christian University. HOW THEY STAND PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE President Clio Playoffs rnrtlnnil, 4: Los Angeles. 2 (Portland le.'i'ls, 1 KRMI.' IM none-. ouklnnil, 0: Sun Franrisco. 5 (!3 in- nin"«"> (Oakhuirl Ipads. 1 paine to none). (lames Tonight Po tlnnrl nt I.on Anwefos. Unklaii"! at fun Kra nct.sfO. AMKKK'AX T.E.UirE Tcnni— Wiin Ijna: Pet. Del nut SO 64 fill (iS 77 77 8 2 , r i li .1 i:li 4 :• t 6 4 fir, 14 St. LiiillH 79 New York ,'li liciHtnn 74 I'bil.-iflt Ipllia «7 •GailH'S hrlinul Iradcr. Veslcnlil.v'n Kl'siillB St. l.otils. ;,: \VasbinRliin, 2. I >.'11011. 8; New Vni-k. 'J. Clncaco. 6; I'hilndelphia. 1. t'lovol.-inil. 11: Boston, ID (13 innings). fiiiines Today Xr\v \ork nt Dotroit. Koston nl (,:iovi'l:iiul. AV;isliinKion al St. T.onis (night). lUnl.v naiin'3 Brl'rduleu.) NATKtNAI, I.KAOI'K Team - Won I,on'. Prl. PI. l.oilis ()l> 4T. .6S1 I'lttslnn-Kll SS FiS .fiSil Ciniinnall Sll Cl .oilT Cbii-aKi) tlii 7:1 .<;.". New York <;:( 77 .•l.'iO Hiixlnn r,s SL' .414 I'bil.-iilelphiH r.S »J .414 Hrooklyn f-S S4 .40S •UaniLM behiml hniioi-. A'eNterday'H Kesultf* I 1 .! t shui'uli. L': IJroolt i\ n, 1. Ciii< innat i. L'-l!: I'liilaitotphiH. 3-4. ''h.'aKu at New York (iioalponcrl. grounds). St. I.ouis at Boston (postponed, grounds t. (•iime« 'I mluy T'liitaKit lit NP\V Yolk. Si. l.«iilis at MosLon. I'll tstiurKh at. Urookl.Ml. Cinriniiaii at Philadelphia. wet wet Softball Champs Enter Semi-Finals CLEVELAND, Sept. 21. CP)—Only the Hammer Army Airfield team from Fresno. Calif., defending men's titlist. and the Portland, Ore.. Lind and Pomeroy entry in the' women's division remained undefeated as the World Amateur Softball tournament entered the semi-finals today. JACKETS We believe we've assembled the best available jackets on the market for you this year—and so we extend a very special invitation to you to come in and inspect our new showing. These first nippy days should lend our invitation impetus. Come on in! Leisure Jackets Here's the newest suede and cape front combined with houndstoolh checks and Park- suede two-tone combination—for smartness, for warmth! Really smooth and practical for any occasion. $ 18.95 All-Wool Cashmere • Full Zipper Front • Fully Lined • Perfect for Knockabout or Dress $ 10.95 Suede • Perfect First-quality Suede • Fuljy Lined • Full Zipper Front 18.95 SPECIAL CLEARANCE Timely savings on these jackets of waterproof tackle twill. An Arolac and Rayon Sport Jacket. Regularly $7.95. Now '. '5.49 WeilFs Men's Store 1315 Nineteenth Street Sailor Trout Takes Event The gentleman, Danny McShain, dropped a two-nut-of-threo-faU derision to Siiilor Dick Trout last ni.nht in thu main event at Strelich's stadium. McShain, the gentleman who never seems to live up to his title, started out on the mean side, by winding the microphone cord around Trout's throat, then hitting him on the top of the bean with the speaker. Trout was just a little surprised at Metiliain's tactics and didn't quite get on to them until the second fall, which can ed Trout to losu- the first one in ll'riiO. when the gentleman applied a quick body press. Understanding that McShain wanted to play a little rough. Trout came back fast at the bell and both the tans and McShain wondered where the sea-going wrestler had his vitamin 14 hidden. Trout gave McShain a little of his own medicine by catching him in a sling shot off the ropes, then he sei/.ed him with a body press. The last fall was also taken by Trout when he broke a series of -McShain's body presses and applied another one of his own to take the round in 6:'2\i. The semi-windnp bout featured Abe Colcman. the fan's favorite, against Alex Kasaboski. This thrill- packed two-out-of-three-fall bout was won by Abe Coleman, Kasaboskl quite play fair and early in the first round lie lost the respect, of the crowd when he tried out his hair- pulling and Closed hand punch on Coleman, Kasaboski's stylo of wrestling didn't go very far with Coleman and with his fans urging him on he chased liis opponent around the ring with only revenue in his eyes. The only intentions of the referee and Kasaboski from this point on was to stay out ot: the way of Coleman on the rampage. Coleman must have been too anxious to repay his debt, for Kasaboski caught Coleman off guard and took the first fall with a series of flying mares in 10::!3. Coleman, not to be outdone by Kasoboski, came back in no time at all and collected victories by taking the next two falls with reverse arm stretches. The first in 6:15 and the last fall in 3:14. Dandy Davis, a newcomer from back cast, took the special event without too much trouble from his opponent, Kenny Ackles. Davis stole the round in 18 minutes with a back- breaker. The fans liked to watch Davis in action, but didn't approve of his methods because they cheered teh losing Ackles until the next bout got under way. Rough and rugged Mike Nazarian lost the perliminary match to Lee Grable in lti:45 because of undue roughness. Nazarian threw Grable into the aisle, then climbed over the ropes after him, slugging him several unfair blows. CAP IIARALSON — Bukorsfleld high school coach of many years, is ImmUnitr tho Blue sriuail this season and has installed the famous T-l'orniatinn. 1 laralsou's Indians used this rormatioii last yrar and swrpt throticli t!io season victorious losing just one game to Frost's Urtiins. TEST PILOT KILLED PASADENA, Sept. 21. dP)—Roy C. Cameron, 33, Lockheed Aircraft Corporation, test pilot, was killed late yesterday when his plane struck the side of Mount Harvard, about 4 miles from Mount Wilson. The craft exploded and fire swept three acres. Clouds apparently obscured the flier's vision. Troy Has Weight Edge on Bruins I,OS AXOELES. Sept. 21 (JP>— T'.P.f. has a two-pound edge on U.C.I-».A. as the teams prepare to open tho Pacific coast conference football season in the Coliseum next Saturday. The Trojans average 11)4 pounds to the Bruins' i(>'2, Jeff Crav.-Uh's men of Troy will include emht Icttermen; Coach Babe 1-Jorroll's \Vestwood warriors, four. t'.S.C.'s all-veteran backt'ield will include ,11m Hardy. Ceorgc i.'allanan. Clordon Gray and Dtiann \Vhitcliead. Last season Gray was an end. L/ettermen on the Trojan line are Don Hardy and Jim C'allanan. ends, and John Fcrrard and Marshall Homer, tackles. Newcomers are center Russ Antics and guards Wally Crittendcn and John McGinn. The 200-pound Antics was a. sub fullback last season. Crittcnden, !!).», collected two letters on the Loyola varsity. McGinn, also 19."), was a Colorado College center last year. llorrell's starting lineup puts Bob Waterfield, Jack Boy, Cal Rossi and Jack Meyers in the backt'ield. "Waterfield and Boyd are veterans. Myers, a hefty fullback, is from Ventura. Rossi partook of spring practice with U.S.C. last year. Line veterans for U.C.L.A. are Don Paul, center, and Chuck Yamiatta right tackle. Russ Tausbeck. from Berkeley will be at right end. and Hank Shel ler, from Compton Junior College, al left end. Herb Boom, who pairs with Vannatta, was all-Arizona Prer tackle. At guard will he Jack Watts, 210 from Los Angeles City College, nnr Jack Simons, 190, from University High. Tigers Win Two Straight to Send Yanks on Downgrade Ry JACK HAM) As.im i.-itcf] I'rcnn Priori* Writer "Ifulil th.it Tiger! Hold that Tiger! Me! Quppn nnd Floyd Sevens helpea Don't let th.it Tiger fro!'' ] Dizzy Trout to his twenty-fifth Vie- That was the American Tongue's • tnl 'V yesterday with an 8-2 edge over theme, song today, but it w.is b,-. i - Vf '«' York. Wakefleld belted an In- ginning to look as though something i "i 1 ' 0 fthe P^k homer and two aJn- , ... . ... . gles to make it easier for Biz, who more desperate than holdtng was m | „,,„ ,„ S(>I ., O ,, S troub]e onljr oncc ordor it Detroit s Bengals wpre to . wh ,. n Frank Crosetti hit a two-run he kept out of the 1!M4 world .=erio«. ' homer in the seventh. Steve O'Xcill's ferocious cats had , Jack Kramer kept the Browns up clawed the opposition at a 1! out i there, bouncing hack from Tues- of 17 pace since, September 1, today's discouraging setback to trim : pcrnmhle past both St. Louis and Washington, 5-2. Chet Laabs, who Xe\\- York. ; replaced Zarilla in left field, led the \Vith only 12 games to KO and a; 11-bit attack on Mickey Haefner and same and a halt lead on the Brown- j Al Carrasquel. ies, the Tigers dominated the pic-i Reliefer Jim Bagby stopped Bos- tnre today. Two straight over the j ton in a wild-hitting contest won by Yankees had practically eliminated : Cleveland with two in the thirteenth, the defending champs, dropping : 11-in. Chicago broke loose with 6 them four Raines ba< k and Roston j runs in the seventh to give Orval had taken rare oC itself hv losing ; drove a 6-1 verdict over Rusa Chris- two in a row to rieveland to fall j toplier. six- full games behind. j Hueky Walters grabbed his twenty- Over the harvest month stretch. \ second win by beating the Phils in O'.Veill's battincr order, paced by Dick ' the nightcap, 6-4, after Charley \VukefioId. Rudy York and Roger j Schanz had stopped the Reds in Cramer, had slugged out. a .;'iVJ ; the opener. 3-i.'. Pittsburgh downed average, while the pitching corps [ Brooklyn, 2-1, to keep the Idle Cardl- tamed the enemy with an nals from mathematically clinchlni? had anaemic .242 figure. Twelve Detroit hits off Rookies the out- Other games were rained Close Scores Mark Coast Playoffs Close scores marked opening I dan homered for San Francisco. games in the Pacific Coast Baseball In the 13th the Seals scored twice, only to have the Acorns bounce back with three counters in their half of the frame. Stickwork by Catcher Eddie Adams was the decisive factor in Portland's President's Cup playoffs last night as the Oakland Acorns do- j IVated San Francisco, I! to r> in 13 i innings and Portland won from Los ! Angeles. 4 to 2. | Oakland won from the SeaN when j victory, accounting for three of the Manager Dolph Camilli beat, the | Beaver runs. Adams hit a four bag- throw home after Jake Caulfield's | ger in the second with one on, then fly. The score was tied at S-all in j drove in another tally in the sev- the seventh inning when N'eil Sheri-ienth with a single. tSWSKSKM BARKER, BRTX IN SKMI-FINALS LOS ANGELAS, Sept. 21. UP)— National Titlehoklers Krunkie Parker and Pauline Betz have reached the semi-final round of the Eighteenth Annua.1 Pacific Southwest Tennis Championships. Parker, from Muroc Field, Calif., easily defeated a fellow army sergeant, George Pero of Merced Field. Calif., -2, 6-1. Miss Betz eliminated Dorothy Head of San Francisco, C-0, 6-1. THIS CURIOUS WORLD By WILLIAM FERGUSON PHILADELPHIA ATHLETICS, PITCHED A AND ONE MAN. NORAAAKTKID" ELBERFELD PHIIA. VS NEW YORK, WHAT DOES IT MEAN WHEN THE ALMANAC SAYS » % O ENTERS s^ " FOR THE BOYS OVERSEAS MUST BE MAILED BETWEEN COPR. 1M4 BV NEA SERVICE. INC. 9 -Zl T. M. «EO. U. 5. PAT. Off. ANSWER: It mean* the sun IB rntorlnic the Hlcn of Libra and autumn britlnn . . which happen* thin year on September '-I. at I ';:»,' a. m., nixtcri] war lime. NOW! Victory Foods FAIR Thursday • Friday • Saturday • Sunday FAIRGROUNDS North Chester Avenue Sponsored by the Fifteenth District Agricultural Association HORSE SHOW FRIDAY and SATURDAY •Farm Products • Poultry • Livestock • Rabbits • Preserved Foods Admission to Fairgrounds FREE HORSE SHOW General Admission, $1.20 Box Seats, $1.80 Servicemen, 50c AH Prices Include Tax "The Voice with a Smile 4 askg you to "please limit your call to 5 minutes"... so that important war messages and Service Men's calls can go through! £ME t & with the 'highl.Q'"*"'"""" i to* AfigtfM by ACMf IMW/NC CO Ul TwMtr^Wk Itmlr HliMitUM. OdtftraUi

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