The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 15, 1936 · Page 15
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 15

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 15, 1936
Page 15
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AKRSFIELD CAMpORNIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, 1936 I V '- 1 •t . r* * • •- M 1 ' I - 1r . > IBondsliu Is Winner Over Myers in Second of Card's Features OIL.ENT JOB HILL knocked out *? Ed Ward in the third round of their scheduled four-rounder in tho .amateur program last night. Tho main event stopped with a Jerk when Jbe landed n long right-on tho Los Angeles boy's Jaw which put Ward down for the count Up to this time, the fight was on an evon basis with Ward putting in his bid at the first of tho third and last frame. : When he got off the mat, it was evident Ed was no longer able to continue even if ho had returned after a short count. His legs appeared to bo made of rubber.and ho staggered across tho ring until sent r to his corner by Refereo Frank Ciarlo. , Tho fight featured a wrestling match in * the first round with Joe peppering the show with an occasional right. Hill showed fire for tho first time In tho second round when he knocked Ward into a corner. 13d Jumped right back to tho fray, however, and there was no count. Eddy Bbndshu won two out of three votes in defeating Fuzzy Myers. These boys fought cagily in tho first frame but heaved caution overboard in the second and remaining rounds. This was a toe-to-toe .duel most of the was'. " Flash Jordan won a poor decision from Frank Rodriguez. The fight was a hit in every round but tho nod was misplaced. Johnny Coda won a technical knockout over Tiger Davis in the fourth and last spasm of their preliminary. Referee Ciarlo stopped tho fight when tho Tiger Indicated he was no longer able to tako care of himself.. . . .. Henry Johnson knocked out Gene * Laska in thc second round of their fight with what appeared to be a very low blow, Geno made a mess of Henry's face In tho first round with a battering right. ^ Ollte Lewis won a slightly off color decision from Sal Garcia since Sal did most of the fighting during this "prolim." Buck Wilson won a decision over Kid Soils in the curtain raiser which turned out to bo ono of the best fights of the night, Br ubaker Matched With Tilt Winner (United Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 15.—Phil Brubaker, promising Dinuba heavyweight, tentatively has been matched with the winner of the Tommy "Lough ran-Ray Impelletlerre bout, which will be staged in the Oakland Auditorium tomorrow night, Dreamland Auditorium Promoter Tony Palazolo announced today. Palazolo said the fight probably would be scheduled for September 28. Meanwhile, tho San Francisco pro-, motor was attempting- to find an opponent for Leo Savoldl, heavyweight, who last week knocked out Ford Smith of Kalispell, Mont., in a mild upset. Impcllitierro, the huge New York Italian, ruled slight favorite to do- I feat the veteran Loughran. The Philadelphian suffered an eye cut during a sparring: bout two weeks iV) ago and experts believed the Injury will hamper him. Inasmuch'as it Is not entirely healed. Nick Lutz in Mat Match sura IEA HUBBELL LEADS The College All-Stars fell on Xew York's Polo Grounds before the nocturnal bombardment of the professional New York Giants when the salaried players gained their first victorj'. 12-2, in three years of annual match games with teams composed of tho country's outstanding collegiate stars. All the Giant pQints resulted from the Biz- zllngly successful posses of big HJd Danowskl to Dale Burnett. Here's tho latter being cut down by All- Star Flanagan. pUS.SONNENBURG. the former 1 ^collegian who discovered that ho could make more money using b hia head as a battering ram than as equipment for thinking, will wrestle Nick LuU here on Thura* day night of this week. Qua of course is the fellow that developed the flying tackle or Billy-goat butt or what have you in modern wrestling. Ho has used his cast-Iron "conk" to build up something of a fortune for himself it is asserted. Sonnenberg, of course, is one of j tha numerous former world's wrestling champions and his claim to tho title was a pretty legitimate one. Many mat fans will be pleased to see Somienberg in action for hist | name has been a conspicuous one in • the development of modern show- mauahlp In wrestling, On the same card Herb Freeman and Tiny Roebuck meet in tlio uoml- wimlup and Rudy Scania and Miko Strellcb—brother of Steve, will tangle in tho 30-mtnutp opener. There will be no time limit for the main event. Aburn Now Rates Mar j one Kirkham Favored Position Leads Golf Field i League Leaders Golf Bulletin » (Associated Press Leased Wire) NATIONAL Batting—P. Waner, Pirates, .377; Phelps, Dodgers, .367. Runs—J. Martin,. Cardinals, 116; Ott, Giants. 113. Runs batted in—Medwlck, Cardinals, 132; Ott, Giants, 129. * Hits—Medwick, Cardinals, 208; P. Waner, Pirates, 204. Doubles—Medwick, Cardinals, 59; Herman, Cubs, 53. Triples—Cdmilll, Phillies, Goodman, Reds, and Medwick, Cardinals, 13. Homo runs—Ott, Giants, 32; Ca- mllli. Phillies, 26. Stolen bases—J. Martin, Cardinals. 21; S. Martin. Cardinals. 17. Pitching—Hubbell. Giants, Lucas, Pirates, 13-4. (Associated Prcst Leased Wire) GARDEN CITY, N. y.. Sept. 15. Results of match play In tho second i + round of thc United States amateur golf championship today included: Richard C. Rockwell, Albany, N. T., lost to James B. McIIalc, San Gabriel, Calif., 7 and 6. Francis Oulmet, Boston, defeated John M. Biggs, Raleigh, N. C., D and 3. C4-G; Sox, AMERICAN Batting—Appllng, \rhite .384; Averill, Indians, .377. Runs—Gehrlg. Yankees, 159; Geh- rlngcr, Tigers, 132. Runs batted in—Gehrig. Yankees, 144; Trosky, Indians, 141. Hits—Averill. Indiana, 'J15; Gen- ringer. Tigers, 209. Doubles—Walker. Tigers, 54; Gehringer, Tigers, 50. Triples— Averlll, Indians, and Di Magglo, Yankees, 15. Home runs—Gehrig, Yankees, 48; Poxx, Rod Sox, and Trosky, Indians, 38. Stolen bftses—Lary. Browns, 32; Powell, Yankees, 24. Pitching—Hadley, Yankees, 13-4; Kennedy, White Sox, and Pearson, Yankees, 18-6. ^^^"""•^^^^^^^^"•^""^^^••w**"*" » NEW UUvSIXESS ASBUHY PARK, N. J., Sept. 15. (A. P.)—William C. Durant, former manufacturer of • automobiles and stock market operator, went Into a new business today—as opeartor of a food market. Ho Kalel tho food cen^ tor would be known as tho'Xorth Asbury Food Market ami said one of Itu features would bo a 5-cent lunch. "It's part of our now deal," he announced. Durant live in Deal, near here. GARDEN CITY, N. Y.. Sept. 15. (A. P.)—Continuing to play consistently good golf, despite a drizzling rain. Omaha's Johnny Goodman advanced to the third round in his quest of thc United States amateur golf championship by eliminating tho veteran ex-champion, Jesse Gull- ford of Boston. 4 and 3, In a feature second round match today. J. D. Langley. England, defeated Vln Schuster, Plttsford, N. Y., 7 and 6. Roger Kelly, Beverly Hills. Calif,, defeated Jac Emery. Grosse Polnte Shores, Mich.. 3 and 2. RING ECHOES (Awctatod Press Leased Wire) CHICAGO.—Milt Aron, 145'/j, Dubuque, Iowa, stopped Harold Brown, 143, Chlrajco (9). > ^»W~^^v»^^«b-^*^*^ PITTSBURGH.—Oscar RanUins, 150H, LOH Anjcelc*. UnocUeri out Al Qualli, lOffyt, Pittsburgh (4). NEWARK.—Tony Galcnlo, 219, Orange, N. J., outpointed I«y Singer, 183, ratcreon, N. J., (10). ^^^^^^^™^^^^^^^^+^^^^^^^^^^^ f RICHMOND.—Nick Cumaratit, 130, Richmond, Vu., and IMay Sarron, 18194, ttlrniinffhuiu, drew (10). ' ERIE, Ta.—Wildcat O'Connor, M4, Scranfon, Pa., outpointed Clnick Woods. 147, Detroit (10). CALLS THIS TOBACCO (Associated Frets Leased Wire) AUBURN. Ala.. Sept, 15.—Auburn, after years of gunning for upset football victories, suddenly finds Itself this season on tho spot as southeastern conference favorite. Chief reasons for Auburn's return to prominence in Couch Jack Meagher's third season nre 1C seniors, headed by "Walter Gilbert, 200-pound center who was voted tho south'B l best last year. The Tigers' first string roster lists t only seniors, with tho exception of the halfbacks, J mi into Fenton and Billy Hitchcock, who plugged tho same gups as sophomores laet season. Tackle and fullback material Is Inadequate for the gruelling schedule Auburn faces this fall, largely duo to the loss of I laygood Patterson, all'flouthenntern tackle, and Buny O'Rourkc, fullback. Herbert Koton will fill tho gap at tackle, with Wilton Kllgoro stepping into the fullback job. "Reserves for these "gap-closers" are scarce. The Tiger lino, built around Gilbert, Is streamlined for speed, but ruggetl enough to handlo bruising assignments. Tho forwards average 387 pounds. Gilbert, exceptional an a diagnostician, is thc keystone of defensive play. Biggest obstacle to an undefeated season at Auburn Is not a lack of seasoned gridmon. but o breakneck schedule that BPiirin the Tigers from Detroit to Sun Francisco. The schedule: September 25—Birmingham-Southern at Montgomery (night gam*); October o, Tulane at New Orleann; October 10, TemieBRPG at Knoxvlllo; October 17, Detroit at Detroit; October 24. Georgia at Columbus, Ga.: October 31. Santa Clara at San Francisco; November 7, Georgia Tech at Atlanta; November 14, Louisiana SUUo at Birmingham; November 21, Loyola of Now Orionns ut Auburn; November 28, Florida at Montgomery. b Sophomores Give Powerjio Cougar (United Press Leased Wire) PULLMAX. .Wash., Sept. 3fi.— A group of punch-packing sophomores and Ed Goddnrd, player's choice for 1935 all-American quarter- buck, will furnish thc props fur this year's Washington Stato College football team, which may prove tho dark horso In the running of tho Pacific Coast Conference. The sophomorcH who- will report to Coach Babe Holllnffbcrry are graduates of last yrar'w freshman team, rated ono of tho best in Cougar history. "Tho sophomores carry the den- tiny of our club," said Buck Hailoy, line coach. "If they perform as wo think they will In reserve rolls, we'll bo around when they dish out tho titles tills winter." Tho Cougar team will bo fortified In all positions by exj>ericnced performers. Veterans return two- deep for all posts except center and back field. Supported by thc wopho- moron, the. lottermen arc expected to give tho Pulhmin aggregation ono of the stoutewt lines and cleverest backfields on the coast. (Unittd Prtts Wire) nOYAt, MONTREAL GOLF CLUB. Dixie, Quebec, Sept. 15.—Marjorle Klrkham, Montreal, led qualifiers Into match play rounds of tho Canadian women's open golf champion* ship hero today by scoring an 82 In the qualifying medal round. Miss Kurklmm's score, made yesterday when only 52 of the 75 start- era qualified, led Marion Mlley of Janzen.Ts Star of Gome Gelling Four Hits for Winners »** HAFTER, Sept. 15.—Before a crowd of 1500 soft hall fans, ITanson'H Shatter Cleaners nowed out the Shatter Merchants 15 to .14 here last night. Tho lO-fnnlng UU was one of tho fastest held on tho local diamond thla season. Ralph "Tuffy" Jaiuen was n star of the giune, hitting four for 8lx and playing errorless hull In the barkstop position, Aco Morrison chucked for the winners. His rival In the box \vn* Ray Melt lor, former Shorter boy and now living In Santa Maria. Halph T-nchenmnler went on the mound for the Cleaners during the lust six Innings. Klmor l^achenmaler. Robinson, Vnnih, Janzan. H. SclntlU. U, Lnohenmnior, K. SchullE, L. Booker, Morrison and Zimmerman made up tho Clonner lineup. On the Merchant so.urul \vor«: p, Nlchol. Taylor. TI. Gaede, I-. TV. Mot t lor. Supp, Ooorgo TEAM'S ONSLAUGH .' •» MEW YORK. Sept. 15.—Thc Xewj Tho Giants benefited from yester- York Giants were advancing | day's efforts of tho despised Dodffera with sure and certain along the road of glory which leads to the National League champion for the Brooklyn team took a close one, 2-1, from the Cubs. Van Ungle Mungo chalked up his fifteenth win pitcher, led the Olani vie tory march. A a Hubbcll eroea so Bhlp, safely past a crucial four-day of the year while his battery mate, anrles against their chaUengera.the Balv ^ Pholps, scored the winning run St. Louis Cardinals and Chicago In tnp ni " lh with a single after two Cub?. wero oul - At Boston, Paul Derringer Car! Hnbbou. lanky Oklahoma to^^F&g' »?$££. Ing the Cincinnati Reds' position at the top of thc second division. The lowly Phillies took two more on the chin, the Pittsburgh Pirates winning a doubleheader by 11-4 and 6-S. T n the A morlcan League, two pitchers scored their twenty-first victories of the year. Tommy Bridge* won a close one when he shut out the Boston Red Sox. 1-0, at Detroit, Th« Washington Senators lost two games to tho Chicago White Sox, increasing tho Sox lead for second place to the QUinta. and Hubbcll is going good. Today tho Uiants meet the Pittsburgh Pirates, fourth-place National League loam. The New York team has 13 games loft to play, two against the Pittsburgh team and tho II against second-Jlviaion But flvo of those 11 games other clubs. ore against tho Brooklyn Dodgers and tho Dodgers have been bad medicine ever since that fatal day when | ViT ***!*! *•»» . j*u • _ • _»!'* and dropping the Senators Ky., by one stroke. Miss Mlley, leading American entry, scored an 83, Five other Americans qualified. They were: Marjorlo Harrison. Sablo Forks, N\ y.; Mrs. Doris Taylor Uu- Xlchol and L. Armls. mil ft* . ***. j .*. * &.HHVO W.HL1 uiupjjuig nit) CJCJltlLUrO BUI Terry. Giant manager, made the into a lhlra . place Ue with thc Detn)!t mistake of asking: whether the Dod- Ti ^r». The Sox took the opening gers Ptlll were in tho league. ' *«•»""* TAFT WINS ttAMK TAPT. Sept. 15. —Proving themselves after trailing through tho entire contest nnd going into the final Btanea with tho Fcore 10 to 7 against them, tht* West Sldo MorrhnntH ral- del, Xew York: Marlon MacUougall, i llcti in the (inal frame to defeat the Portland, Ore.; Miss C. H. Harbaugh, i l*ong Brnoh Merchants, 11 to 10, Willoughby. Ohio, and Betty Bolter-1 hero Sunday afternoon in a rather 111. Salt Utke City. sloppy contest. Hubbell took the mound in the fifth inning yesterday when the Giants were lending by a C-4 margin, due to a six-run rally in the third. Me allowed ono run—a homer by Pitcher 15d Hcxisser—-and six hits in tho five innings and his team wound up with a final score of 7-S. In the sixth inning, two Cardinals indulged In fratricidal warfare, a possible Indicntlon that tho St. Louis team is cracking under the strain of tho close pennant, fight. Or It may bo only ono of those wild out- burstn of horseplay expected from the "i»as House Gang." Heusaer and .Too Modwlc.k first exchanged words and thonjJ>lo\vs over Mcdwtck's poor throw to"he plate. game In the tenth Inning, 5-4, and In the nightcap, Vernon Kennedy won his twenty-first game and gave tho Chicago team an 11-3 victory. ANGELS LEAD AT BAT LOS ANGELES. Sept. 15. (A- P.>— Tho Los Angeles baseball club, which finished In tho second division, waa the heaviest batting aggregation in tho Coast League during the soaaon just closed. The Angels' percentage waa .293, compared with .292 for San Diego and .260 for Sacramento, tho weakest hitting team in the circuit. Joo Marty, San Francisco outfielder, led for Individual honors with an average of .359 for 164 game*. it! .*•*< it ^ ^ ti \ Worn-out or inferior quality tires don't last long under today's high speeds* Unseen and unknown blisters form under the tread and sooner or later you have a treacherous, car-wrecking blowout. Don't wait until you have a blowout to purchase safe tires. Come in now. 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