The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 10, 1936 · Page 17
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 17

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, September 10, 1936
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. h . - • • -''"> .- 1 - 1 : L ,1 IV t - '* I - I- ! F . - h '. n . I . - 1-h 'I.I 't .. L>I ^ ,.,K : .* ~> - 'A-: . - L v - * 4 I' * - - ,1, THE BAKlRSPIJltp CALIfORNIAN, THURSDAY^ SEPTEMBER 10, 1936 ' " •> -• '.'•: ^ "'• ' ' ,; •- :•• ..,-•'.- 'V''O .. ', ;' : ;* .^'^i ^r^^v ^^MMi - "< ; - : - •-.-,.-> \ , , ,-- . '. - -/'-„-. :;Viti <; A ,V_at-> •..-• : i^?i E .1 If -' r_ . I -.i -. - 1 i- - F ,1 .1 * ^ I. 1.' (ID IE Trojan Hopes Arise Better Football Season L Need Signal Caller Brundag'e Facing CriticalBarrage Defeat Santa Fe in Hot f attle Decided by Single Point COUTHBRN PACIFIC won the city railroad championship at the fairgrounds last night when It shaded Santa Fe, 4 to 8. The Es* pees came from behind during the fourth Inning to tie the score with three runs. It was In the fifth frame Hood became the hero of the night when he smacked out a home run to "clinch the game for the Es- pees. Bnglo pitched for the winners during the first five Innings and tho Saints socked him with four hits. Francis then took over the Southern Pacific mound and shut out the Santa Fe club for the rest of the night. * The winners managed to tag Pitcher Heber of Santa Fe four times during the fracas. Opening Game In a preliminary game, the Y. M. C. A. knocked over El Patio 9 to 3, The Y had too many hitters for the Patio club. Corn hit three for four, E. Heffernan averaged two for four —a record tied by Maddux. The Young Men totaled 11 hits during the contest. "VVattenbarger, Cowan and McCoy all pitched for the Y. M. C, A. El Patio hit each of these men just once, 6 Team to Travel Southern Pacific's ball club, members of their families and other loyal supporters will travel to San Francisco Saturday as the local club will play the Oakland Espees Saturday night. The Bakersfield car' knockers will leave here at 12:06 •a. m. Saturday on tho Espee Owl and engage tho Oakland club at 7:30 p. m. /-10NQRATULATIONS to Mrs. Roxie Donnally,' tennis champion in singles for the San Joaquin valley. Mrs. Donnally defeated Clara Buchnor, of Hanford in the finals held at Fresno. In additon to winning the singles championship for women, Mrs. Donnally was runner-up In the mixed doubles with Bill Laurltzen, losing tho final match. Mrs- Donnally is the ranking woman player in the county. Gordon Snow, local ranking singles player, recently won the singles tennis championship for the 20-30 Club convention at Stockton, a national affair. In table tennis, as the players call It, and ping poug to you and me, Francis Watson, of this city, was runner-up In the 20-30 Club tournament also at Stockton. Only First-rate Hurling Will Stop Club in Pennant Finals By LESLIE AYKRY (Vnitcd Press Leased Wire) TVTBW YORK, Sept. 10.—Tho Yankees are in. They received the I which tho Trojans have floundered checkered flag in the American dt ^ rln s tho past two seasons. League race after topping the Tho blfi <<if " Innn at u - s * C ' was T Mf n ntl - 1%% M « * Ambrose Schindlor, of hut year's Indians in the first game frosh, who appears on paper to havo of a double header yesterday, leav-l tjie 8tuff fron ^ which Couch Howard ing the late By RONALD WAGONKR United t*res8 Staff Comspondemi T OS ANGELES, Sept 10.—Upon •*-* tho hefty shoulders of an untried sophomore quarterback apparently 1ms boon placed tho burden of guiding tho J93C University ot Southern California football team from the grid morass In Lyman (Bonus) Russell, me, im Oklahoma boy, will occupy tho block- NEW YORK, Sopt . 1 0.— When Avory Brun'dago roturnn homo lato this month, he'll stop right out of tho Olympic frying pan Into the amateur nthlotlc union Uro. Tho American Olympic committee and A. A. U. hwid. crltlcliscd for SHELL AND CLASH -,^| :•.•'•'•• ;l*l * *. right half berth, an important I handling of the Olympic uthlcU>H. a hngn Rllvcr tMip nud will bo chatn- CH13LL OIL will make a second *-* nnd what may be final attempt to cop the city softball champion- whip tonight when it meets Blnger A. C. nt 7:30 o'clock. If the Shells win the? tilt, the uocond in a two out of throe tturtos, they will ho given Houston >VRH awnnlod tho baseball world to gpocu- Hapdin * Jonoa moulded All-Americn on which National League pitching corps could hope to si- tho big guns of tho Bronx bombers In the coming world se-1 If ho delivers liko hopeful Trojan rles It takes top-notch pitching -I*" 18 beliove ho w!U ' u nmy bo u w * quarterbacks in the by go no days of Mortey Drury, HUBS Saimders, Coi- tbn Warburton and Orv Mohlor. Schtudler has speed, power and shows promise of field 8. P. AB. ,V.C'rU'n ( rf Hood, cf >:nnle, p.lf Vraneb,U.p WlllUred. Db Jijimna'n.Sb .Ii.C'to'n, Ib Fabbtn, ea Collins, o • 3 3 a n a 2 a 3 I n. 0 i 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 n. 0 i 0 1 0 0 1 0 I SANTA K. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 FE - AB. P06.M Croson, lb Waller. 2b Onmger, If Heed, cf Mr«ra, 8b Heber, p H'tch'iu'n. o HTzn'n. rf • 2 4 8 n a 3 3 3 8 •^ It. 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 H. 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 B. 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 23 4 4 2 27 8 4 3 -^—^ -^ Big Ten Gridders Start Practicing (United Frost Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Sept. 10.—Six hundred Big Ten athletes answered the opening call today of the 1936 football season, which found Minnesota and Ohio' State once more bristling against the field In the middle west The co-champions weathered heavy graduation losses and ranked as favorites for the second consecutive season since they do not play each other. With tho opening drill, Harry Stuhldreher, member of the famous Notre Dame Four Horsemen a dozen years ago and former coach at Villa Nova, Pa., officially set in motion his new athletic regime at Wiscon- «ln He replaced Athletic Director Walter E. Meanwell and Coach Clarence W. Spears in a drastic cleanup of the Badger athletic department during the winter. Stuhldreher called out a squad of 48, smallest in the conference. Sixty- nine greeted Bob Zuppko as ho began his twenty-fourth year at Illinois, Bernie Blerman Issued invitations to 66 Minnesota candidates, Lynn Waldorf called 65 at Northwestern, Francis Schmidt at Ohio State, Osslo Solem at- Iowa and Harry Kipke at Michigan, all counted on 60; Bo McMillln, Indiana, and Noble Klzer, Purdue, had 56, and 50 answered Clark Shaughnessy at Chicago. Minnesota and Ohio State will OTHERS FLY SOUTH FOR L. A. AIR SHOW In addition to those already mentioned, Transport Pilot Toin McCart took John Hemingway, Thelma Kirkland, Tom Nisht- moto, Don Wheeler and M. W. Tibbetts south for the air races at Los Angeles. One way of avoiding the tribulations of parking and the hazards of the highway is to fly. Less than an hour down and the same time back over tho air route, with a careful pilot at the controls and the big plane steady as an armchair— that's the way to go places. Speaking of flying more than one hunter Is planning to avoid the heavy bombardment and risk of life in hunting in Uio more congested areas accessible by automobile, by flying with Transport Pilot Prank Don Carlos into remote meadows of the Sierra. According to a news story Don Carlos has his powerful Cessna all tuned up for the mountain trips from the airport here. JIM MURPHY CHAMP HUNTER OF FIREMEN Jim Murphy, who plays around with his bow and arrows on Sundays but who employes a "thutty- thutty" when he gets down to business, is probably the champion deer hunter of all city firemen. If he Is not let others extend their claim to tho title. Jim has bagged his second deer this year, a four-pointer weighing 160 pounds. This makes the fifteenth deer Murphy has killed since a resident of the county. Lloyd Baker, 16, of Taft, with Murphy during his last hunt, shot and killed a 140-pound buck. Murphy and Baker hunted In the Salisbury Canyon region of tho Cuyama district year—for Schlndler will have play stop them, as is easily soon from I mates alongside of him who look their record of clinching tho pen- eood nan* until ifl rrn>^,,« \*ft *« v»i rt ,. Chief cause for pre-Honson cole- nant with 16 games left to play. hraUon lnBldo the battoroc! walls of and none of the National contenders Troy is the presence of tho first seem to have tho twirling strength likely looking pair of tackles ninee to down them Only Carl Hubbell the famous combination of Ernio of the Giants, Dizzy Dean of the Smith ami Toy Brown. Tho younpr Cardinals and Larry French of the and husky hopefuls are Don McNeil Cubs appear dangerouti. With 164 home runs and Kay George, who played to- to- their I tfether at Loyola Hisrh School in Los credit, tho Yankees are almost cor-1 Angeles, and who were outstanding tairt to better tho all-time mark of stars on tho potent Trojan frosh 173 set by the Philadelphia Athletics squad of 1335. In the time it takes a dog to turn around when he goes to bed, or less, Harry Conron and Anpus Crites shot their limits of doves the other evening. PREVENT FUIES LUDOLPII LEADS LOS ANGELES, Sept. 10. (A. P.) Wee Willie Ludolph of Oakland climbed back into tho top upot among Pacific League pitchers, finishing the week ending Tuesday with a season record of 21 games won and six lost for a percentage of .778. Dick Ward of San Diego, with IB won and G lost for a .750 average, lack some of the sparkling perfe.o- 'was second, and Los Angeles' Jack tlon of their great predecessors. National prestige of both may be splintered somewhere along their heavy nonconference schedules but within the circuit they have no equal at present. Diamond Dust (Associated Prea* tented Wire) Monte Pearson and Ixm Gehrig, Yankees—Former's eight-hit pitching stopped Indiana In twin bill opener; latter hit homer and drove in seven runs in nightcap. Llppy Durocher, Cardinals—Hit five singles and drove hi two runs In 3-1 win overs Bees. Sulveson moved from fourth Into third position with 20 won, 7 lost and a .741 percentage. WINTER BALL GAMES TAPT. Sept. 10.—Now that tne San Joaqutn Valley League Is over, Fellows, the team that won both the first and second half play-offs, and Taft will unite forces and play a series of winter games under tho namo of tho "West Side Merchants Jn 1&32. Leading tho circuit by 18 games, there is excellent reason to believe that the Yankees will establish a new American League margin for winning tho pennant. Another two-game advantage, and they will top tho record of 39 set in 1927 by tho original murderers' row, which had Ruth, Gehrig, Mouse! and Loz- zeri. However, Colonel Jako Ruppert has made ample replacements, and tho new murderers' row has six members instead of four. Qehrig, Bill Dickey, JOG Di Maggie, Jake Powell, "Rod" Rolfo and George Sol- kirk, all pasting tho ball at better than .300, make tho Yankee lino- up 'one of the most formidable ovor known. Besides Lazzeri, tho only regular on the .team hitting less than .300 Is Frank Crosetti. He is hovering around .200. Manager Joe McCarthy also has two pitchers high In tho batting columns, Johnnie Murphy and lied Ruffing, with percentages of .3C7 and .816, respectively. Pearson Master Stroke Looking back on the drive to the pennant, It appears that the acquisition of Monto Pearson from the Cleveland Indians lost winter was McCarthy's master stroke. Whon Lefty Gomez failed it was only the bri])l:mt pitching of Pearson which enabled the Yankees to clinch the flag on tho earliest date In American League history—four days earlier than the 1927 Yanks turned the trick. Pearson had the honor of twirling hin team to a mathematical certainty for the champlonshiy yesterday. He limited his former mates to eight hits OB the Yanks 'romped off with an Jl-to-3 decision for his eighteenth win of the your. In tho second game tho Yanks won out 12 to 9. despite bolng out hit 16 to 10. It was the old story of extra base blows. Lou Gehriff's four-base wal- lap with the bases loaded In the qecond inning was tho feature. Grip Second Place The Chicago White Sox took a better grip on second place by ending out a 3-to-2 decision over the Boston Red Sox in 13 innings, Tho Washington Senators climbed Into third by walloping the Detroit Tigers, 11 to 4. Philadelphia at St. Louis was rained out. In the National league, tho New York Giants' leading margin wan lesHoned to 4^ games over tho Ht. Louis Cardinals as they split n double-header with tho Cincinnati Reels while the Cards grubbed out a 3-to-l victory over Boston in IB Innings. Tho Giants won tho first game, 4 to 2. then succumbed, 3 to 2. Tho Chicago Cubs slipped to a game and a half behind Ht. Louis by dividing with tho Philadelphia Phillies, triumphing In tho opener, 10 to 3, then falling In Iho 12-lnnIng nightcap, 5 to 4. Brooklyn scored three times in tho ninth to beat Pittsburgh, 8 to 7. McNeil Is 18, stands « foot 2 inches and weighs 203 pounds, Even taciturn Conch Jones, grown overly cautious by his sad experiences of the last two seasons, grudgingly admits McNeil has about everything ho usually expects In n tackle, scales 197 pounds and is not as as hta mato. However, George Is built clotw to tho ground, is strong and has staying qualities. Ounrd Prospects Jones also believes ho has a running guard in tho person of Owen Hanson, who may Htaok up with Johnny Baker and Aaron Rosenberg, of AH-Amorica fame. Ilunsen, a blocking back last fall, was converted during spring practlco. At standing guard, Joo Prelnlngpr, who played last year, will find his position challenged by four good mon, Including Karl Haas of the Frosh. The center job has posted tt "no vacancy" fi^n, ns it IH concwioil that barring tmmo calamity thut borth will bo orr.upiod by Captain (ill Kuhn, ouo of tho beat Trojan centers of recent years. Strong on Ktuls Troy should ho strong In I1u»,ond department with Bill (Julnford, a loading coast pass snatcher. unii Gone lllbhs, another dependable vol- eran. on hand. Hay We.hbu. H Noph- omoro, may squooKo In ahead of one of the oldsters, however, because he is proficient at tho ond-around, a trick Coach Jones delights to spring- on tho opposition. Ralph Stanley, another stellar sophomore, will complete the fit'Rt string- end layout. Sophomores will dominate* the backfleUl, headed by the redoubtable Schlndler. It was believed Unit all veterans with the exception of Davy Davis, the fast, quarterback of last season, will bo outshone by new- corners. cog- not filled to satisfaction »lnro i w tn find n feud brwln« over iho the days when Mrnto TMnkert led the. locution of tho national oonvonUun. Interference. Coyo Dunn. 10, n San j plegan. who played on tho fresh laal j convention at the Uwi meeting. Now fan, Is ahead of his opposition for | n nm jj volo J H first call at left halfback. f iilllmoU Post Puztto The fullback post is a piui&lcr. Qlenn Thompson, who showed promise last fall, was regarded HA Hr»t string standout, but reportedly hay had trouble with tho faculty con pUins of tho Open, Industrial and Senior loops. Tho Binders an? out for the cup with blood in their eyes. They were bolnff taken nmoiiKJshut out, 5 to 0, i» th«> first g-ame of )vernors on tho ml- the final arrles but have determined to do away with any sloppy field work. Members of the Athletic Club tho A, A. U. pin ministration proposal to shift the mooting to rhirugo. Tho vote will close Ortobor 1«. Dosplto Kxeoutlve Soeretary Daniel J, Krrri.s* statement "there's no p'olitioH In the proposed shift,'* the corning his classroom rating. Thomp- ! Pi""Pf>snl bus served to line up rlvnl son Is trying to straighten out tho t f«ctlon« records and rocelvo a professional okay for duty. Angelo Peccianti, a hard-hittlnK Bophomoro, was used at fullback during spring practice and ' may got tho call. ! Tho Trojans will play a typical' "killer" schedule alonjc with tho other Coast Conference toanw. Included arc Oregon State, Orojron. University of Illinois, AVanhington State, Stnnfon), California, WaHhintf- ton, IT. C. I,. A. ami Notre I)am»>. "It's a tough schedule," opined Headman Jones. "1 can't count on too much success In point of vle- torloH from a new group of boys, but I think wo will bo strong enough to give any of theso teams a battle they'll remember." Jones admitted that ho wa« glad to see such a large, situ ad In view of the conference which eliminated non- tilts and tho usual 8ranu»R in which the big time tennis warmed up before Important contents. much the same tn '* debated whethto support the Olympics. Bees Will Engage L. A. Team Sunday \VIIITl,Kn MAKKS CALKNDAKS ', Mich.. Aug. 18, (U. P.)—Souvenirs* and all aorta of other gadgets carved, whittled nnd sawed from nut urn I blreh and other woods eov.M-ed with bark are. turned out in believe they will win if they can get by Champlin, stellar hurler lor the on club. Long will pitch for the A, C. Following the game between Bin* ger nnd Shell, the Y. M. C. A. and Xonvalk Gas will tangle at S'JJO o'clock. The baselines are to be 60 fpet each, the pitcher can balk and players can lead off banes. This should make for a fast game and la expected to become popular here. If the fans like tbo new system. It may b« adopted for next season. On the Industrial field, the Fire Department will meet Standard OH at 7 p, m. ^^^A MM«* CAMERA PKOVE8 IMPARTIAL 'PASADENA, Auir. 22. (U. P.>—A motion picture eamera and Kletg lights set up to obtain evidence apralnst Intoxicated drivers proved 1- - too much for a member of the po- Iurir<? numbot-H by H<>rt W. Cook, who j Iioi> force. Ho rode a bicychj into operates his litilo fnotury hero In an ! tht> glar« of movie lights and when nbamlcmod Hiorehouso of an old ' complaints were filed, the movie inino. ri(H produrtA rnngo from can- | oainora produced unmistakable cv!« to calendars. | dence as to his condition. i iext Sunday the local Bee baseball club will meet the U A.. Ath- club at Recreation Park here, p. m. The last game played here, Sunday, AugtifU SO. Th«Hoes took n hart! defeat. af the htindtt of the Ventura club, in 10 innings, although U wfts on« of th« best games of the Benson. Tho Low i Angeiea club IH rated ono of the best semi-pro clubs In the south ami no doubt the local fans will have an opportunity of weeing another very fast game, a» Iho Hees have been playing a fant prade of ball, undnr their new field manager, Payne. YOUNG FELLOWS GOING TO SCHOOL INSIST ON CORDUROYS Bud Oakley Leads SunseUrolf Play (Associated Prf*#s Leased Wire) T..QB ANGELES, Kept. 10.— VOUHR Bud Ooktay paced nmre than 100 golf era out over tht* nc-roml round of tho $1,000 Sunset Fields opon today after a par shattering «6 Hcurod on the Initial IK. OaUloy, unlu-nildod, canU'il n 33-33 for the 72 par cour«o. Trailing with a 36-S2-<17 WHH Art Hell of Mldwlek Country Club. Stan Kort.es, Clover Fiolds, 35-34-U7. and Olln Dutra, Wilshiro Country Club, 8Fi.3r.-70. TIwI with Dulra wore Jack GalnoH. Oukmont, l,loyd Man^rum, I SunKftt KU'ldH, Joe Kohliwon, Hrent- wood, Pat Abbott, Altudena. und Charlie UueMt, .Stadium and TIKES BATTERIES CAR RADIOS HOME RADIOS Silver!own CONQUERING HEROINES RETURN Suede Jackets Here's why we SMV *'insisl *r * on Hough Rider Cords" because Ihey have more of what il lakes !o give in satisfaction for quality, style and wear. Hough Hitler Cords eome in I wo qualities -of eourse, we recommend Ihe hotter ones, but still, whichever you select you'll find a full measure of value. Let u& show you t. 1 these Hough Hiders tomorrow. Other Cords Priced $2.95 If you want something dressier choose Men's Hough 1 Aiders of smart woo) fabrics — the lust word in stvle. *• $4,95 $5,50 $6,50 to $8,50 Cossack Jackets lac Portland Rides on to Double Victory Port lane) rodo hard on the r«Ht of tho Coajst ten guv today a« thr vern doublo-triumphed over nnd Sun Diego took a pair of Intfs from Han Kranclsco HeaKs. The Ht-avet-H lout the league to San Diego Ttteadny by Inif to Hcttttle while th*' J idle. Uiwt niKht'M 8-7, 3-1 result N put the Ueavore our* and a half ahead of (he padres. Place oHplrutionH of Oakland were also dampened whon Hnora- j iitf-nto fdg^i out a 7-tf vicfury In Kt( ttiningfi* mid although the Aeorn» j took the nlKhtrap. S I. they found j (hemHclvoM ihrei! and a half Kutin>n J behind tho lrrui*uo I'-aOerH with six gamew left In the m»uHon. Tho Kan Fnmcl*eo MlH«Jon». out of theflrHl-divlHlon rare, today found themselves faced with a buttle, for the fifth place. L,os AiiKelen a double defeat on the H*xiH P C-4 C-l, and went Into a tie with this men of Kainm. You'll have -to have some kind of jacket for school wear, so we suggest one of first-grade suede leather, Cossack style with button front. Sports Jackets $10.50 New (ilen (Maids with zipper front, Inrge collar, leather lining, two- button cull's . . . slash pockets . . . guaranteed water repel Ian t. Your choice of gray or ton plaid. Phoenix Socks \ll-wool Cossack jacket in (ilen plaids . . . combinations of maroon, navy and royal. Just the smartest thing to wear with slacks. Pig-Grain Goats /ppcr A real run I for en in pus Usih notion buck, fronl, slash s, bnrklo ruiTs; inod will) fjcnuino u" lining . . . mahogany ur \valnui siuule. Jockey Shorts OJCT33 PHONE 729 A Bcrcechlng welcome, climaxed by a parade down Broadway to the city haU after the New Tork^tra- ditlon for rreeUng he rot*,^ WM accorded (he lartroat contln«ent of United 8tatea Olympic team athletea to yet return froi^t Oer* many. Happy to be homo, a bovy of women etans \\TIV«^ from tho car In which they were pa* nutod Piles Go Quick! 25c 35c 50c ^^r • ^^^ ^H ^K ^h ^^ ^^ ^m— m- 50c Without 8olveH_or Cutting Itching, bidding. pr«>trudinir piles are caused by bad clrculutlon of tho blood in the lower bowel. The purls becomes w<*uk. flabby, and Ufel»«». Only ai\ internal remedy can r«movo the cause—tlmt'8 why imJvea. sup- posltoriea and cuttlnK often fall. J&. l*onhardt f « rnedlclno. HI3M- ROJB, uucceeda becauao It reliavon ronKeKllon, re*torfiH olrctjlatlon— heJp» to bca) and wtronjrthen th« Made by Phoenix, wearing qualities short or regular length, medium, li^ht or heavy weight. Wide range of handsome patterns* The original Cooper's jockey shorts, with "Y" front for comfort and support. Alhletic nhirls of line-t'omhed cotton to match and at the MIIIIC price. Riven quick, nafe and la*tin* relief to thou»and*i of Pile fiufforem. U WJU 4a thft wtrne for you or money back. KimUaU & stone and drujc- KWta everywhere sell H1flM«|iOI0 with this cuorint**, Adv.i M*it r * Shop—Main Floor nouncmg A NEW SERVICE TO THE MEN F AKERSFIELD cur rCR r Modcaim. Drock>. X^ and FASHION PARK Join hands in bringing lo you the finest clothing produced in America. FASHION PARK Clothes are noted for Stl nd 1'AceI lence Ihe design iind lit of these garments luis earned an enviable reputation throughout Ihe rounln ^•,'f h. Hand needled by I lie most expert craftsmen i n Hi e industry, assuring the utmost in comfort, luxury and satisfaction . . . yet they cost no more than ordinary clothes We are proud to announce this new service as it brings you the finest clothing pro- luced VII are cordially invited to view this new Fall display of Fashion Park Clothes. '-F ,-f 1* "' AIEN'S SHOP M AIN FLOOR - -Ij ' I MV*4'>trt .1 ^rfeffii

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