The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 3, 1936 · Page 19
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 19

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Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 3, 1936
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Page 19
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THE BAKEUSKIELD CAMFORNtAX, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1036 ^li^^^a- t ^^L ' , -^^^^ ^»>> ^ji^j^. g^ K ^^^_^ _. Pro-Amateur Squads Play Tie BABY RUTH ABSENT—LOU FILLS IN I National Title Matches Open Today as 154 Stars Enter . fly OKOROB.KIRKSBV Unlttd Prw« 8t»fl Correspondent nOREST HILLS, N. Y., Sept. 3.— ". play begins today In the combined men's and women's national tennis championships with no one In sight among the field of 164—90 men and . 64; women — seemingly i-apable of, turning back the Utlo bids of Fred Perry of England, world's greatest amateur and Helen Jacobs'-'of Berkeley, Calif., holder of the .United States and British woman's crown. , .Perry Is likely to breeze into the «eml-flnal without the loss of a single set. His first real match probably wlllicomo'then against Bryan.(BItsy) Grant, Atlanta''mite, seefled No. 2— i hat Is, If the matches run true to form, Don Budge,'Oakland, Calif., redhead, seeded No. 1 of the American group, Is the only player given an outside chance to knock off the stylish British star. Even Budgp admits his hopes are slim after the licking Perry gave him at "Wimbledon. Wllmcr Allison, Austin, Texas, who conquered Perry In the semifinal last year und then beat Sidney Wood for the title, will not defend the title because of an Injured hack. Outside of Perry, the foreign threat Is thin. France's four Invaders are seeded behind Perry but none Is likely to cut any figure. The young player who will bear the most watching Is Robert Rtggs, Los Angeles, national clay courts chain plon, seeded No. 5, who is likely to got to •the quarter-final bracket where his probable opponent will be Budge. Miss Jacobs will be after her fifth straight title, and only four players are given even the remotest chance of heading her. off. They are Mrs. Surah Palfrey Fabyan, Cambridge, Mass., Alice Marble, Los Angeles, Cwrolln Babcbck, LOB Angeles, and Kay Stammers, the beautiful English girl, seeded No. 1 In the foreign group.' Women Favorites The climax match is likely to tako place In the semi-finals where Miss Jacobs probably .will meet the winner of the expected Babcock-Stammers match. Mrs. Fabyan and Miss Marble arc favored to reach the final in tho other half of the draw. Miss Jacobs keenly regrets tho fact that Mrs. Helen \Vllls Moody passed up tho tournament. "I'd like nothing better than the opportunity to meet her once more," she said. Leading matches today follow: 1:30 p. m. (B. D. T.)—Helen Jacobs vs. Esther Kdwards, Bridgeport. Conn. 2:15—Gene Mako, Los Angeles vs. Xorman Blckol, Chicago. 3:30—Fred Perry vs. Alfred .far. vis, Tenafly, N. J. 4:30—Bon Budge VH. George See- wagen, New York. 5:30—Kay Stammers vs. Grace Surbcr, New York, • * » SPEED TRIALS BONNEVILLE SALT PLATS, Utah, Sept. 2. (U. P.>—Ab Jenkins' twice-postponed assault on all automobile speed records up to tho 1M- hour mark will begin Friday morning, he said today. John Cobb, English driver, will arrive Friday for a similar run. "When docs Baby Ruth come in?" Japanese naval cadets and officers queried when they visited Yankee Stadium to witness a game'between the Ruppcrt Rifles and the St. Louis Browns. When it wan explained that lluth no longer plays ball, and that Larrtipin' Lou Gehrig had taken his place as the top.clouter of the Yanks, Lieutenant Koboyashi immediately cornered the first sackor and discussed the Grand American game. Here are the two after switching caps. TUNA BY TON, NOT CAN COLLEGIANS OUTPLAY PROFESSIONAL TEAM BEFOREJBIG THRONG j By WILLIAM WKKKKS. Assoolnted Press Sports Writer C HICAGO. Sept. 3.—The prestige of professional football defended by the Natlonul League champion Detroit Lions, was still Intact today ! but badly bent by an Inspired band of former college stars. Lust night. i before a throng of 76,361 thrilled spectators in Soldier Field, the Lions, Mod by their nee, Karl (DutelO Clark, had to stage n dospenito late period drive to earn n 7-to-7 tie with the all-stars of 1936—who, as seniors, helped make 1035 college gridiron history. Tho all-stars, ruteil I—-— -;— <"as the greatest group of the kind ever brought together, gave the crowd Its first big thrill In tho BOO : ond period of the third annual bui tic, by scoring tho first touchdown of tho series. They outplayed the professional-title holders throughout > tho first three periods, and appeared ! to have an upset triumph over their i more experienced foemcn in hand, i A break, a heart break! UK fumble | by ones of the heroes of the nil star drive. Alphonac (Tuffy) l.cemnns of George Washington University, early In the final scuston, gave the lions \ an opening, ami with Clark Hinting the tempo, the tying score \vnc not long In coining. Lccumn.s Kumblrs I.eenmns, a rugged, tirclesn back, fumbled on tho all star 29-yiird lino after mahIng n Brent return of one of Hill Shepherd's kicks. Tom llupke, one-time star guard at the University of Alabama, recovered ami the professionals wore off. I3r- nle l.'utldfl ripped through the Collegian lino for II! yards, and in three nioro plays Clark smashed to the eight. Then, as the yomiRBtem concentrated on him. (.'lurk faked a shot ut the line, whirled und handed the ball to Cnddel, who darted wide around his own loft end and over the gout line. Clark drop kicked ihu extrn point. Start Serious Drive Tho All Stars started their first serious rtrlvo early In the second pe- Solid Front Is Presented by Groups in Negotiations With Employers fXatuclolrrf Frr.mi l.cated Wirrl SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. J.--Pacific coast maritime unions today presented a solid front In negotiations with waterfront tmcl ship employers for new working agreements by September 30. Notice from three morn unions for modification of present agreements, given before tfte deadline for such nolle" passed yesterday, completed the workers' lineup. Those giving notice were (he const units of the Masters. Mates und Pilots Association,' 'he American Uudio Telegraphists' Association and the Marine Engineers' Iteneflcial Association. The employers, announcing they will consider agreements based on 10114 strike awards terminated September ISO, bad previously entered negotiations with the International Longshoremen's Atisoclatlon. and rlod. Lecinuns tossed n puss to Frank (llutch) Lochs of Purdue, for the unions representing unlicensed 20 yards, anil on the next piny, Ver ship workers. Thomas G. Plant. chairman of tli« employers' committee, renewed his request that each union submit to arbitration of disputed points. The Longshoremen's Association has agreed to put the request to a mil IA: Volr took'the bull from a Minnesota tcamnmto. Sheldon Tli'luo. on n reverse and hustled the last 17 yards over the soul line. AVolly Fromharl of Notre iMnic, place kicked for the extra point. Clark mlBxed n 3f>-yard drop-kick membership vote but Harry Bridges, i attempt In the first period, and » 'few mlnutfs Inter. Ulen Presnell. Lion halfback, failed on a place kick try from 26 yards oin. Ontplny Pros The All Stars had n 1) to a advantage In first downs, and outgnined the | pros. 1S-I ynrds to 12$, by all iiu-lh oils. The Lions completed only one |forwiml PHNH out of five, while the j All Stars connected on four out of I eight. \ The spectacle, delayed n day by rain, drew a gross gate of $1.10.1 Iti, the profits from \vhlch will be turned coast president, declared tho dock workers will strike before consenting to employers' demands for pay reductions and "neutral" operation of hiring hnllc. 6-Year-6ld Girl Kidnapers' Victim (l.'n\>rrl I'rffi Lfaurd Wtrel FT. .IOSKIMI, Mo.. Sept. 2.--Pa tricia Ann Parker, 6-year-old dnugh- • over to Chicago rhnrltlen ter of Fountain Parker, was hid- > * « t naped last night by a man and two 4* First setting a new world record fur women in landing the 000-pound tuna at left in Jordan's Bay, Nova Scotia, Mrs. Francis Low, above, followed that feat by landing the 749-poundcr in the center for it new world record for cither sex. Her husband, right, president of the IJcuch Haven, N. J., Tuna Club, and holder of the United States record of 705 pounds, caught the G2-I-pounder at right. women or whom police were search- ] Ing throughout this section of Mis- j j sourl todny. The girl was taken forcibly from the homo of the Misses Bertha and Florence Marshiill. Neighbors reached the house In time to see uii automobile lien ring a Kansas license drive away. Parker siikl he know of no motive for the kidnaping and In- had not bt—n approached with ransom demands. The father disclosed he nnd his wifo had been separated for four year and she had lx>en living In California and Honolulu. He said he did not belle\e his wife had anything to do with the abduction. Diamond Dust < \ifO' inled rrfii l.rntrd W\rr> Tex Curb-ton, Cubs — Hlanlieil Dodger* wllh seven bllh. .Inlinny Allen nnd Kiirl AveHII, Indians—Former's three-hit pilch- ing slopped Yin ill* for Ml Innings; hitler \von (jame wllh homer In lentil. llarlnn ('lift, Itrowiitt—Hit burner with IMO on In 13-11 win over Atlilcljes. Ducky Mrihvirli, Cardinal* — Tripled to drive In tying run, find scored whining run against (limits. BTTOMS UP MADE OUR OLD "SLOW MASH" WAY HANDED DOWN IN THIS DISTILLERY FOR 3 GENERATIONS .L declare it's down-right X soothing to your throat and thirst —it's so mighty smooth and rich tasting. And it stands to reason it should taste better—because of the .extra timo and grain we spent on the mash. Try Bottoms Up today, and see why folks have favored obr Slow Mash whisky since way back in 1870. Bottoms Up KWTTJCKYSTWUQHT BOURBON WHISKY* Canzoneri Picked to WinJHis Fight 11. nited I'mia Lvueeil tt'(rr,l : XliW yOHK, Kept. 3. —Hull-Hhoul-i do red Tony Ciuizonoi'l. cm« of thcj grandest Clglnlng ninn the rlnfr i.-vrr I know, IH 11-B favorite' to ivinln M»' lltflitwelglit Utlo tonight in a 15 , round return bout with l.ou AinburH, : a lightiilng-fuHt challcngt'r nlni.-! ypars younger thun the champ. ! Tlilrty-omvyear-old Canxonorl, btit-j tcri-d und scarred from 1" yoars of: Pttriipitlffning, took l^ou May 10, 1935,, In a battle for tlvo Utlfe vac».i«'d by Barney HOMH. t He. is favored to repeat because of ; his f'oay triumph then. Odds on Ihu rhampion would be lonKpr \vnri; It not for two factors: Firm, has Tony's HOBO liualrd com- plcloly ufM'i the ganhtngr und Kiniish liiK It iTivivrd during hln triumph over Jimmy McL.arnin 1a»t May: and sfcond, will marrluifct IcMon Tony'H ring prowi'BB? An opnralion on Tony'« noso nori'BNltatcn throe post-; ponernciUB of thlH title bout. Ainb<>i'K, o jiimplni;-jack, bu/,/,-Ka\v mauler, reRldtirrod 15 Mtralghl victories ufu-r losing to Cunxoneri. lie In a hungry fighter ivho needs inonoy. , »Mi:8ii«hiIe, Tony, veteran of 138 battloH, fought 11 tlnios Blnce boat- Ing Ambers, Including » title defense '. agninnt Al Hoth of New York. Tony , expouU to scale Blxiut 133>,a pounds:, Ambora about 134%. Anothrr lo-round "title" bout will bft Btaged on the same Madlaon ' Square Oardun card. Mike Bolloise of New York will defend his claim*: to the featherweight title against ; Dave Crowlcy of England. i This title double-header IB expect- > ed to altmct a capuclty crowd of 18,000 pemon« nnd » gate of $80,000. •» • »' 'I, RUSSIAN LEADER HORIZONTAL I Power in Russia oeforc the World War f He posed is » n , T 12 Epilepsy symptom 13 Flung. 15 To cripple 17 Coin slit. 18 To corrode 19 Sea eagle 20 Drain. 22 To finish. 23 Below 24 Orb 26 Electrified particle 28 To make confession 32 Disease 38 Strainer 37 Thing 38 Indian gateway 39 Divulged Aniwer (o Prevlou* Puttie Chopping. 42 To dress 43 To exist. 44 Parts of buildingf. 48 Custom r>0 Tipjter 51 Near. 53 To merit 54 Less common 55 He was the —— ot Rus- sian monuix'hii VERTICAL 1 Law. 2 In line. * 3 To surfeit 4 Indian. 5 Trey 6 To press 7 Donkeys. • 9 Foretoken 10 Matgrass. 11 Cows. 12 He was — 14 You and I 16 Mingling. 21 Goes back. 23 To combine 25 You. 27 Either. 29 Pronoun. 30 Corded cloth ni Bugle plant 32 Cot. 33 To nod. 34 Silkworm. 35 Hastened. 37 Typical, 40 Toward. 41 Mnsculinf pronoun. 43 To besiege. 45 Blue grast. 46 Sea swell 47 Heating device. 49 Fern seeds. 51 Blood money 52 Before. Probation Period Ends; May Marry SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 2.—Soil Francisco's probationary women school teachers will be free to marry after next week, tho clty'i board of education ruled last night. Heretofore, teacher* faced" dlsmln eal tf they married during the three- j period of probation. Six huiv) local wompn w+v* »ff«st«l by > new THE SCHOOL PARADE • • BEGINS AT BROCK'S .. YOUTHFUL ... BUT DIGNIFIED .. .THAT'S THE SECRET OF SUCCESS IN OUR MANOR BORN SUITS for Younger Gentlemen it PQHS TO Buv WITH TWO PAIRS OF TROUSERS • ONE PLEATED • ONE PLAIN Campus lenders . . . us well as lenders in every walk of life . . . must dress with dignity us well ;is \yith originality. .MANOH 1JOHN C.I.OTIIKS enable the younger gentlemen lo he sophisticated and smart without "ja/.zy" or over-dressed. ill to .'IN. "TO THE MANOR BORN" ('.ome in and examine the rich custom woolens in which these smart suits are tailored. You're going to like them . . . and we make it easy for yon lo enjoy them . . . at this reasonable price. Sport hack and plain models, in single and double-breasted at vies. Si 7.08 Rough Rider Corduroys Ideal for School Wear $ 5°° For years Rough Mider (lords have been the choice of young men going lo school, No other cords can equal them for style, quality, workmanship or value. They come in two qualities and whichever one you pick you can depend upon .t^elling your full money's worth and then some. See our window displays of school apparel on Chester avenue. Other Cords Priced $2.95 ROUGH RIDER SLACKS Young men who prefer to wear wool slacks or regular cut trousers are invited to see Rough Ukler wool trousers. Made with the same style nnd quality as tho famous Fl. H. cords. These are tho last word. In style, fit perfectly and tailored to glvo extra long sorvlco. $4.95, $5.50, $6.50 ,. $8.50 SUEDE JACKETS COSSACK JACKETS $095 6 You'll litive lo IIIIVT sonic kind of .Indu'l for school xs't-iir, so \vc suggest one of firsl-grndt 1 suede letillier, slvlc wilh billion fronl. The New Qlen SPORTS JACKETS A11-wool Cossack Jacket in Glen plaids . . . combinations of maroon, navy and royal, .lust the smartest thing lo wear with slacks. 3 New Pig-Grain SPORTS COATS Hint purlieu larly cnreful dressers will appreciate. Zipper front, large collar, lenlher lining, two-button cuffs, slush pockets, guaranteed water reprllnnl. Your choice of gruy or Inn plaid. SOCKS OF MERIT By PHOKN'IX Made by Phoenix. Long wearing qualities, short or regular length, medium, light or heavy weight. Wide range of handsome patterns. 25c 35c 50c JOCKEY SHORTS The original Cooper's jockey shorts, with "Y" front for comfort and support. Athletic shirts of line-eumbed cotton lo mutch and at the same price. 95 A real coal for campus wear. Has action back, zipper front, slash pockets, buckle cuffs: lined with genuine "harlglo tm- ing; mahogany or walnut shade. MANHATTAN Shirts or Shorts Regularly "»."»c a garment but in this Hack to School event at n very special price. Stock up a'.id save. 50 3for $ l°° The shorts arc full cut. of ptv- shrtink hroiulclotli. 1'uncy pul- Icrus or plain colors, pyramid scut, lied sides. Si/.c.s ,*U) to I \. Shirt.s of fine-combed cotton iu Swiss rib. novelty rib or plain , lisle. Size 31 lo 10. MEN'S SHOP BROCK'S MAIN FLOOR

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