The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 30, 1944 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

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Bakersfield, California
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Saturday, September 30, 1944
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K WHITES DOWN SCHOOL RIVALS BY SCORE OF 14-7 Soturdoy, September 30, 1944 SPORTS Q$e 9aker0fielD Calif ornwn Saturday, September 30, 1944 St. Louis Browns Beat Yanks to Tie for First in A. L. Race vtf ST. T/TTJS, Sept. Louis Browns, who way hack into the race by defeating the would rather beat than H.v LEO H. L'niloit L'IPKS 30.— The St. fought their championship team they any other, came to another crisis today in then- bid for their first American League pennant. Sentimental favorites tlie country ever — outside of Detroit— the Browns It were In a tie with the Tigers with only two more games of the season to go. and this time they held the psychological advantage in the uphill struggle that has slamped them 'as one of the gamest ball clubs the eport ever has known. The pennant will be riding on every pitch in those two games and the world series opponent of the National League Champion St. Louis Cardinals will not be known until tomorrow. Only one thing was certain — that the Yanks will not he the opposing team when the world series opens here next Wednesday. They were .eliminated from their bid for their 'fourth straight pennant yesterday when Jack Kramer, one of the four Brown heroes of the day, beat them in the first game, 4 to 1. * That first game was a, must for Manager Luke Jewell's boys. Early In the game the Scoreboard showed that the Tigers had defeated the Senators In the first game of a doubleheacler. That meant that to keep their pennant hopes alive the Brownies had to win. Then they showed in the second game how they could play when the pressure really gets tough. They were leading, 1 to 0, behind Kelson Potter when the Scoreboard showed that the Senators had beaten the Tigers and Dizzy Trout. yKo sooner had that second score • been posted than the Yanks came up in the eighth inning. Potter Was pitching his heart out. • It turned out to be good enough. hut he needed some of the most spectacular fielding help that base,ball ever has known. Hm Your Eyas Examined L ','"« $ ', ' t; Opin a Chart* Aeeount GLASSES • That are right for your eyes and your job. CONSULT DR. R. F. ABRAMS OPTOMETRIST 1S07 Nineteenth Street Phone 2-7335 PETERSEX Sports Editor In the eighth, with men and first and second and two out, Mike Kreevich, running with his back to the plate, leaped up and snared a line drive off Johnny LindeU's bat that was ticketed for extra bases all the wav. "I never was less certain of catch- Ing a ball in my life," Kreevlch said afterwards, but he caught that one and It counted. But that wasn't all. In the ninth the Yanks were threatening again— hoping to duplicate what they did in Ifl22 when they beat out the Browns by one game in St. Louis' only ma.lor pennant bid—something which the Browns never have forgotten. They had a man on second, with two out, and Paid Waner, one of the most dangerous hatters the game has known, was at the plate, pinch hitting. He hit one. It looked like Ktton was a cinch to score, but he didn't, for Don Oulteridge, the pepper man j of the Browns, leaped high into tlie ' air and .speared the ball to end the game. ]t climaxed quite a day for Cut- teridgo and Kreevich. They had scored or batted in the tying and winning runs in the first game and the one and only run in the second game. Segura Meets Lewis in Men's Singles SAX FRAXCISCO. Sept. 30. (UP.)— Francisco (Pancho) Segura, of Ecuador, lop-heavy tournament star, today meets Morey Lewis, Canadian champion, in men's singles as the fifty-fifth annual Pacific coast tennis championships go into the semifinal round. In yesterday's matches. Lewis defeated San Francisco City Champion Xick Carter, ti-.T, 8-10, G-0, to .loin Segura in the semi-finals. Knsign Edwin .A mark defeated defending champion Jack Jossl, 10-8, 6-4, and will play against Clarence Rwenson who outlasted Harold Demarest, 3-G, G-2. 0-:.'. Women's singles will feature Margaret Oshorne, of San Francisco, against Phyllis Hunter, who eliminated Lou Gates, G-0, 14-12, and Louise Brough of Beverly Hills against Virginia Kovacs of Oakland. Segura and Bill Talbert of Indianapolis defeated Pfister and Livingstone, 6-4, G-L', in men's doubles. WE Buy Used Radios Radio and AppUnc« Co. Fox Thtatr* Building 20IB H Strait, Dial 4-4055 REC Sec HARRY CITRON Clt BROCKS Expert •ad Qiaraateed Walch Repairing TROJAN BACKS —Those hnckfleld stars for thp Pout horn Cnlilornia Trojans will sen plenty of action toilny when they meet, the College of Pacific in a. football gain" which is nited as Lip out here on the coast. The topnotch tilt will take place in the Colliseiim at I,<ts Anpeles. Tlie hacks are r.nnlan (iniy. I'JU-pouiid halfhack; the passing sensation, .Jim Jlanly; and George Gallminn (left to right i. I'ICADO VISITS STATE I.OS AXGEI.ES, Sept. 30. OP)— General Rene Picado, vice-president and secretary of war of Costa Kiea, and his wife arrived by plane last night for a two weeks' visit in California. Wanted: Carpenter's Helper If you can handle a hammer nnd saw, know a bit about carpentering (you don't need to be skilled), Southern Pacific has a darn good job for you as Carpenter's Helper. A vital war job. It's out on the line . . . healthy outdoor work, building bridges, stations, etc. A good gang to lire with in Outfit cars (railroad cars fitted up). Good board at reasonable prices. Swell chance to put away a nice stake. Liberal age limits. Signalmen's Helpers, Too You work out on the line with experienced Signalmen, keeping signals in A-l order so war trains can go through. Vital war work with a permanent company. Many extra advantages you get only with S. P. See or Write B. W. MITCHELL or Your Nearest S. P. Agent Notre Dame Meets Pitt in Gird Tilt Hy TED MEIER NRW YORK, Sept. 30. CP)—Four Intel-sectional p;imes, featuring lilBhly touted Navy, Army, Notre Dame and Duke, top today's college football program. Navy, regarded as Notre Dame's successor as mythical national champion, opens its season under a new coach, Commander Oscar 1C. Hagberg at Annapolis against North Carolina Pre-fllght. The Army takes on North Carolina at AVest Point. Notre Dame, last year's No. 1 eleven in the Associated Press poll, likewise pries the lid off its 1!M4 season under a new coach, Ed Alt'- Keever, against Pitt's T-formation Panthers at Pittsburgh. Duke, southern conference champion, tangles with Pennsylvania at Franklin Field in Philadelphia with George Munger starting his seventh year as Penn head coach in the role of underdog. There are numerous other good sectional frays throughout the country. In tho east, Cornell-Bucknell, i Yale-Coast Guard Academy. Muhlenberg-Penn State and Colgate-Rochester stand out. The Indiana-Michigan, Illinois- Great Lakes, Missouri-Ohio Slate, Wisconsin-Northwestern, and Olathe Navy-Iowa Seahawks headline an attractive midwestern program while the College of Pacific-U. S. C. and Second Air Force-Colorado top the Pacific coast and Rocky mountain area card. Randolph vs. Rice and Southwestern (Texas) vs. Texas have the southwest excited while in the south the Alabama-Louisiana State and Kentucky-Tennessee battles are among the best. Temple opened its season last night by trouncing Swarthmore, 34 to 12, at Philadelphia. In other Friday night tilts Wake Forest barely squeezed by Georgia, 14-7; Auburn walloped Howard, 32-0; the Oklahoma Aggies dumped Arkansas, 19-0; and favored Kansas had to come from behind to gain a 14-14 tie with Denver. Cal Enters Pigskin Tilt as Underdogs, By HAL WOOD United PresH Staff Correspondent BERKELEY, Sept. 30.—An underdog University tit California Bear gridiron combination, boasting the only clean bi-league college record in the state, takes on a highly-touted band of University of California at Los Angeles Bruin gridders In Memorial stadium here this afternoon at 2:30. The visitors, featuring the veteran all-Pacific back, Bob Waterfleld, are considered at least six points better than Coach Stub Allison's, outfit, which in its only previous game this year thumped St. Mary's College, 31-7. COAL MINERS S Urgently Needed for Important War Industry Men With Mining Experience Here Is Your Opportunity for a Job With a Future Geneva Coal Mine, Near Price, Utah Supplying Coal to Geneva Steel Co., I tali's Mammoth Steel Industry 14-foot Coal Vein No Gas—Ideal Working Conditions Latest Type Coal Mining Equipment Advance of Transportation From Point of Recruitment Board and Room for Single Men Four and Five-Room New Homes Available United Mine Workers Association Governs Hours and Wages ACT TODAY Report to the United States Employment Office of the War Manpower Commission Address 1300 Seventeenth Street, Bakersfield, Calif. Male Workers Must Have USES Referral HOW THEY STAND I'ACIFir COAST T.KAGl'K (Final I'l«jofr«) Team— w.in Lost Tvt. San l-'i ani'iseo :{ u l.mnl Los Angeles I) 3 .out) I,H»t Mcht'H KcMlltB •San Fram-isin. 6; Los AiiBules, 1. (iame Tudu.v (.No game scheduled, ten ins traveling.) u 46 4 4!'7 1 1 '. 477 14'. 4 « 4 1 li ' j 4T,7 IT'j 414 :M AMERICAN I.EACJl E Team— \V,.ii J,,, s t p. t. Pelrml S7 ti.1 St. Louis S7 6.'i Ne\v Voik s;i tilt Hosuui ?r, 7i; Cli'Vi'lalld 71! I'.t I'lni-HKo 70 SI I'hiliHlelphiii d:l KJ Washington ti;i S'J Mjaines behind Iritder. yrMrnliiv'H Result* Detroit. 5-:'; VVuMiinKlon. LMI .si. I.e.uis. 4-1: New York. 1-0. I'lnlatleli.lpii. 4-1: (Mevlii ml. L'-l (serniid KHine lie. tailed after mm; inninffo, durk- nessi. C'himffo, 4. Boston. 3 (10 innings). (iiime* Today Xnu- York nt St.. l.onis. \VnKlniiKton at DPI i on. I'hilarlelphia n t ('leveland. Huston at Chicago. NATIONAL I.K.UiTE Tenm — Won Pi. l.onis ...................... KM Pit tsburnh I'inemnati chicaBo Nc\y York HoBton . . Brooklyn S!l X'.» T.'i (iii l/nat 41 ii:( 77 si; 8S 81 SID rvt. ii S ti 4X7 4:: 4 417 4<il •iUU riulHdcluhia r,o HI;uneH behind U;i<k>r. Yostenluy'B Results . New Turk. :1: si. Louis, i (10 Hunt nil. 5; Chita CO. 1. I'mimimll. 10; Jlronklyn. 2. I'hila-dcliihia. 3; Pittsburgh, 0. Gumps Today Ft. T.nula at Now York, rinrinnuti at Brooklyn. <'hicnKo Ht Bopton. TiitsburBh at Phllartclphia. COLLEGE FOOTBALL RESULTS By United Press St. Mary's, 20; St. Olaf, 12. Pittsburgh Teachers, 26; Washburn, G. Oklahoma A. and M., 19; Arkansas, 9. "\Varrensburg Teachers, 25; Missouri A'alley, G. Temple, 34; Swarlhmore, 12. Alabama Poly, 32; Howard, 0. Hampde'n Sydney, 12; Maryland, 0. Wake Forest, 14; Georgia, 7. Kansas, 14; Denver, 14. Maryville Teachers, 29; Peru Teachers, 0. Muskingum, 6; West Virginia Tech, 0. Seals Score Third Win Over Angels PAX FRANCISCO. Sept. 3d. UP)— The San Francisco Seals toppled the championship Los Angeles Angels for the third straight time last night, winning the third Governor's Cup game, behind the pitching of Ray Harrell. The clubs meet in a duubleheader Sunday, and the Seals need but one more K.'imo to retain their hold on the Pa.-ilic Coast League playoff cup. The Seals won tho $10,00(1 play- oft' from Los Aneelrs in a brst out of seven games last year after the Angels had 041 pt tired the League flag in regular play. Tho Seals last night nicked George Ciimcllas and .lodie Phipps for seven hits. As in the previous night, the Seals pushed over two runs in the first inning. The runs were scored on a fielder's choice, Gus Suhr's triple and Bon Guinlinl's single. The playoff leaders edged over single runs in the fourth, fifth and sixth innings, while the Angels picked up their lone tally in the sixth as John Ostrowski tripled with Glenn Russell on base. Bruin Bs Dish It Out to Bulldogs 14-6 REDLAXDS, Sept. 30. UP)— The University of Redlands Bulldogs took their third trouncing of the season in as many starts when the University of California at Los Angeles football team defeated them 14 to 6 last night. The lone Redlands touchdown was scored by Jack Schiefl'er, who galloped 30 yards in the second period to tally. Manny Barnes ran over from the 3-yard line in the first quarter to open the scoring for the Brub:ibes. Mile Palmer crossed the Bulldog goal line in the third quarter. In the final period a blocked kick by the University of California at Los Angeles team resulted In a safety. JARVIS WINS DIVORCE LOS ANGELES, Sept. 30. (JF)—M Jarvis, radio producer and director, has been awarded a divorce from Helen Elliott Jarvis on testimony that she said she no longer loved him and had asked him to move out of their home. BLALOCK STARS AS WHITES WIN OVER BLUES IN THRILLING CONTEST By MARVIN Thousands uf fnotball fans Jiiuinipd Griffith .Held last. night to see the rulfirfiil White train, coached liy .lurk Krost 'and led by Captain Boh Blalnck, dtnvn tliolr .school rivals, the Blues. l-t-7. in a thrilling contest which was well suited for starting tho rciiind rnliin football schedule on its inert y w.'iy. In tin. 1 opening quarter of play, the 1-ilup monopolized tlie pigskin ami thp Whites hail little rhanop to got their hands on the ball. The IIluc's \\ent fop lung line and end runs', which led the fans to believe the ^anie was going to bo quite one- sided. With the Blues' spearhead attack led by Jim Keck and Mike Combos, they huld the hall into thp second quarter. Rock, Combos Team The Blues were on the niareh, first it was bucking Back Combos through the center of the line, then it was fast and powerful Jim Beck on long end runs. With pyery play clicking for at least five yards, the Blues carried the hall down to thp Whites 4-yard line. For tlivep plays the Whites foil Into n 7-maii line, holding their opponents for no pain. Then it was Beck on an end run. fooling the Whites completely, lie carried the pigskin over for the first score of the game. Beck kicked the extra point after touchdown, put-: ting the Blues out. in front, 7-0. Wltitr* Start Attack Thy "Whites, not to he outdone by their rivals, came back with an overhead attack that put them in the ball game for the first time. Dave Head, who proved himself an ex- KEROr.sON cellpnt p.issrr lint nieht. shot a 1<>ng pass to Knd Uubiy, whli li WHS cood for a first down. On the Blurs' ;;7- yard line Mead mjain cocked ills passing arm and tossed another one to Boli Rlalock. ii boy who played sensational, head? up football, whicli was good for the full .'17 yards and a score for the Whiles. Blalor k's educated toe made III" point after touch down, whii li tied die ball g.irno nil up at the end uf the first half, 7-7. With I'.l.ilc.i k kicking off to the Blues, the ihli'il i|-i,liter g'U undrr way. The Blues took the ball on a few running |>la>s, but couldn't Rain any yardage and they wore forced to punt. 1'Ialock received the ptirit on his own .'til-yard line and ran the ball up to the -11. On a. series of running; plays mixed up between Head, Chapin and Hlalock the Whites went for three consecutive first downs but, receiving two IH-yard penalties, they were moved hack In the opposite direction. Head's pass intended for speedy Herb Chapin was intercepted by Beck. Beck In turn was stopped on running plays and the Blues resolved to passing. Hobinson. Blue right half, tossed a pass which was intercepted by Head, .setting tip another White touchdown. On a series of passes from Head to Blalock the Whites marched toward the Blue goal line, then Blalock received a long pass over the center of the line and ran 10 yards for the second White .scores. A touchdown threat by the Blues was stopped in the final quartet- of play, and as the gun sounded ending the game the score stood Whites 14, Blues 7. .. ._ Calirornlin-NEA Tflephoto CHECKS THE TEAR—Calumet Farm's Twilight Tear was expected to breeze to twelfth straight in mile-and-a-quarter The Alabama, but Belalr Stud's Vienna, above, Jimmy Stout up, caught famous daughter of Bull Lea-Lady Lark at head of Belmont stretch and won oldest filly stakes in United States by three parts of a length. GERMAN CRUISER SUNK LONDON, Sept. 30. UP)— Tho Norwegian government Information office said today the 6000-ton German cruiser Konlgsberg was sunk recently in Laksevaiig harbor, Bergen. (Copr. Underwood & Underwood) COLOGNE—"CROSSROADS OF WESTERN GERMAN'S"—Cologne, Germany's third largest city, is known as the "crossroads of western Germany." In this ancient Rhenish capital meet all tho Rhine valley and Paris-Berlin railroads and Europe's greatest inland waterway. In addition, Cologne commands rail approaches to Belgian ports. Founded in 38 B. C. by the Roman Emperor Claudius, who named it for his mother, Cologne or Koln, as the Germans call It, has had a hectic history through many wars. Occupied by the British for seven years after the World War 1 armistice, it was one of the first cities taken over by Hitler's troops when Germany reoccupied the demilitarized Rhlneland in 1930. Center of a vast industrial area containing many war industries, Cologne was a target even for World War I's tiny bomb-loads. Called Germany's most-bombed city In this war, it has been "coventrized" by hundreds of raids, culminating in 1000-plane "blockbuster" attacks. Photo at top, above, shows British planes swooping In for low-level attack on Cologne war plants. At left, British occupation forces of 1919 are seen entering the city. In contrast la photo at right, showing Cologners heiling Hitler (arrow) on eve of IS.'lti election In which his foreign policies were solidly supported. Bottom photo shows general view of city, dominated by tho great cathedral, which Germans claim was ruined by British air raids. V Ft. MacArthur Squad Meets Santa Ana J. C. SANTA AXA, Sept. 30. Of)—The undefeated Ft. MacArthur footbull eleven will play the Santa Ana Junior College team here tonight. Amateur Boxing MONDAY OCTOBER 2, 1944 at the New Stadium 2201V STREET TWO BLOCKS FROM THE OLD ARENA MAIN EVENT Four Round*—185 round* JOHNNY TOLEDO Versus GEORGE DOZIER SKMI-WINDtP Four Hounds—143 1'ounJa JOHN SONNEY Vermin CAL COOLIDGE SI'KCIAL KVKNT Jr'our Ruuiidd—140 1'tililliU FRANK LUCCIO Versus JOE MUNOZ KKATTRK KVK.VT 1'our RoiindH —l'£l) 1'mnuU ALVIN PAYNE Vermn ALEX CARILLO i'our Round*—126 Fuuiidg Rudy Ritd vt. Ray Harnist Four Hound*—112 I'uimdi Warrtn Ricdtr vt. J«i Mtndtz Four Round!—118 Pound* JM Orotco vs. Piti Ctiti Four Round*—128 rounds Fltrtntlni Arvisi vs. Kid OHM Niw PrlMsi QiMril AdnlssiM Sli RiRfsidi $1.80, SsrvieMM and Ohil- drai No, Tax lnelvdad. Seat* an wile at Holrl 101 Trjon «nd H. O. M'Mtbar flea.- Slunil. 8«(l Baker •Irwt. for rcirrtntlon*. phone 6-0681. Farmers, Attention! It Is Time to Think of Your Sulphur or Gypsum Requirements for the Coming Season " United Sulphur Company Has Given Me an 4 Allotment for Kern County First Come First Served Bookings Taken Now for Next Six Months Call Collect or Write Dick Van Vliet Box 274 Arvin, Calif. Phone Arvin 86 or 85

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