The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 17, 1936 · Page 15
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 15

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, September 17, 1936
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Page 15
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'., .-*-.*'' • •• J- J •'- f ~ • '' •.;,'>?* '* : "$- "f '-'•- * • .'. :f! :• ' L r - • .f ^ ' • -v . » - . .. 1 1 .* J 'I • . , ' 1 n I ^ * ^ -1 J \ - - : "•<.'* "*i'i : •' .-.- - vr ^ -- * -* .* « ^-"- *+r. . r*- ^-'<* -i ,. » -, fl> "-.**' ,^ » CAWEORNIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, igse ' V r. I - — i . .'- -f: * \ ! » . ft.t. - -\ '-I -1'.- ..'. • ' - h ,A j . J I ' . h - l'~ i. ' 'f- i • i - <1 -• - I ' - V.' I- 2' <i 1- L, a Four Seattle Mound Men • j Are Unable to Stop Portland Club (United Frets Leaaed AND, Sept 17. Oakland won the second game of a first-round playoff series frcfm San Diego last night, 4-3. Both teams 4 collected nine hits. Hebert and Craghead pitched for San Diego and Rocca and Tobin pitched for Oakland. The Padres drew first blood with a run in the second inning,'but the Oaks passed them in the third with two scores and another in the fifth. Tho San Dlegans tallied twice more in tho sixth, to tie tho count, and \he Oaks slapped the winning run over in. the seventh. ;\ f V- *-* 1- iii^^%4 ' • i •' i ^ sj MIGHTY PREPARE FOR BATTLE - h - FOUR PITCHERS FAIL TO CHECK SQUAD POHTLAND. Ore., Sept, 17. CU. A pai'ade of four Seattle* pitchers was unable to stop the* Portland Beavers as they won the second game of a seven-game playoff series hero last night, 10-5. Tho Beavers clouted 16 safeties at tho expense of Koupal, Osborno, Campbell and "Wells,, while the In- dianfe got 12 from Liska and Radon- its. Tho PorUanders got seven hits from Koupal before Manager Dutch Routher sent him to tho showers. Llska started well on the mound for the Beavers but gave up three runs In tho fifth and was replaced by Radon its. Tho teams will meet tonight for jthfclr third game in Seattle. Hitchcock Leads " Polo Team Again • (Associated I'reaa Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Sept. 17.—When Tommy Hitchcock leads tho Greentree polo four against Argentina at Meadow Brook Saturday in defense of the cup of Americas, riding In front of the American forces will be 27-year-old Georgfe Herbert (Pete) Bostwtck, realizing one of his greatest ambitions. For 12 years, Pete has dreamed of tho day when he would compete in international matches. Ho made tho squad as an alternate a few years ago, but that did not satisfy him. He wanted to bo out there on a horse riding "hell-bent-for-leather." Pete—few know him as George- may not be the greatest polo player in the world (his handicap is six goals) but experts tell you he can get just as much out of a horse as tmy <man. 1 ./'Weighing' only 126 pounds, he makes up for 'lack of hitting power with cat-liko quickness that often gives him,a break on his rivals as he dashes down the field in pursuit of the ball. It'was in steeplechase competition more than in polo, however,' that the heir to the Bostwlck Standard Oil millions gained his reputation as one of America's greatest amateur riders. Ho hasn't been seen Jn steeplechase competition since he rode Castle Irwell over tho treacherous Aintreo fences in the grand national lost spring, but that doesn't mean he is through. , "Right now I am concentrating on polo," Bostwick said. "I'm looking: forward to riding in the grand national again, although I'll not bo up on Castle• Irwell."'- •J; \ > ,' vX . ,- v BUD WISE, B. i. "W STAUCKV10H, 0. SSKW8S8 .-.vAA'XwSA RINK.BOND, Q«. I. .\\ WILL USE FAMOUS SADDLE FOR BAKERSFIELD FRONTIER PARADE Little Bltui \ lazes . Hard at It for Team h erths VIC MARKOV, T. KLMBR LOGO, Q Hero are six reasons why astute football observers on the Pacific coast'are predicting that the Uni-. vorsity of Washington, at Seattle will bo tho loam to defeat to win the coast conference. These six veterans, seasoned under fire and FRANK K. MATTES, G. tough as thoir Alaskan namesakes, tho "Huskies," arc. preparing to move into action for Coach Jimmy Phelan. Independent Colleges to Have Fine Schedules of Football for This Year Sid Stringf ellow Return^ to Taf t TAKT. Sept. 17.—.Sid Stringf ellow, By ROGER JOHNSON United Press Staff Correftpoadent. CAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 16.—Tho ^ independent colleges—the major schools outside the Pacific coast conference—appear well fortified in materials and schedules for the 1936 football season. Deprived of one or two lucrative games through the "freeze-out" schedule, conference the independents went out into the field shopping for new opponents and tho results of their shopping will bo tho greatest variety of opponents Pacific coast teams yet havo met. Teams from Texas, where some of the nation's best football squads are- being produced, New York, Pennsylvania, tho Midwest and Hawaii are on tho far-flung schedules St. Mary's, Santa Clara, University of San Francisco, Loyola of Los Angeles, University of Portland and Gonzaga have negotiated. In addition there \vlll bo more games among the independents themselves. Loyola First in Battlo Loyola, where Tom Lieb of Notre MADE OUR "SLOW MASH'! WAY WE'VE USED FOR 3 GENERATIONS M OST folks who try Bottoms Up take to it right off I They eay it's mighty smooth f whisky—real .kindly to the taste and throat. And it stands to reason it sAou7cf be—be cause of the extra ^/meand^razn spend qn the mash. Try it I YouTI •y smooth, tool ^BP j ^f * t •? U -^£' .1, > _n 1 S ••%•%.••• ins , 'v-t^^*fl^^*^^^TiRS^^^^i _•_ M • ^^^ ^^m. ^H ^ ^ ^m— ^mM- • *^ l& ^ * F^-^H Dame holds forth, will bo tho first to sally out to battle. Tho^Loa An- greles collegians play Cal Tech in a night game Friday, September 18. Portland University goes Into action Saturday and U. S. F. Sunday. Lieb lost 13 veterans by graduation and other natural causes over the' summer, but the sophomore class showed up with 17 men from tho best freshman team Loyola had had In three years. Best of all he has a veteran backfield, four fast-stepping seniors who will be sent In *\vhon the shock T\t3MMY actlmmagea will mark Sandab practice tonight as U did last evening. Tomorrow night the Httlo Btno Blazo -will scuffle !n theJIrst real scrimmage of Us 1936 season. Coach Goorgo Williamson has enough men ou hia. squad for nine strings with a few left. Ho will probably take over only three or four loams of his best men for the initial cfcrltmnage, however. Following is the complete Snndab Hnoup Just as the men answered roll call yesterday afternoon: Apporson, Abell. Alexander, tirubakcr, Busscy, Baldwin, Hondshu, Bandnoel, Brandon, Brigga., Bvissell, Bnidford. Brosnan, Bodystun t Hath. Churchwell, Cassady, CUinin, Corbett, ColqulU, Cox, Caldwell. Doll, Dale, 'Duncan, KdwordR, Etcheverry and Furrell. More Little Warriors Fornns. Fanucchl. (Silospio, Onrd- ncr, Qnllatln, aillott, Outllrcz, Oolhmans, Oarlow, Hoitzman, Hnr- Hs, Horrison. Harding, Hoard. Howes, Hannagun, Johnson, Kennoy, Kenloy, Klmble. King, Lynch, Lowton, Lee, Hoy Lemucchl, Llosoh, Kddlo Llndsey. l<nwroncu\ Lynch, Alickolberry, MciiHt •u t - tlnez, Mooro, Bob Newman. »ild Nowmun.' olscn, Vincent Vorvt-r, At. Porter, Pnppaa. Vinal, Podovlnnl- koff, Powors. IVippley, Ucognn, Small, Santiago, .Simon, Siemon» Spellncy. Spencer, Txto Toblan, Tins- Icy, Trumbull, Bob Tobias, Vorcam- men, Vegas, Valos, Wachob and Wellor. AVakefield, \Viobo, Woods. AVathon. Ward, Wcntworth, Burke, Yancey and Zachery. Wrestler Injured in Airplane Spin {Associated Pre«» Lratcd Wire) IX)S ANUEU3S. Sept. 17. — Knocked unconscious iti a full from tho Olympic ring, Wrestler William Hanson returned home today after treatment at tho police receiving I - S O 1USCAILUZ Is all nmUos these days In antlcl- recent trip Mike Strelich Wrestles Rudy Scarda ^ Card Opener LATE BULLETIN Xlck Lutr. will be unable to appear against Stmnenberff here tonight and Brother .lohnnthan will be substituted, Buck Buchanan announced late today. man that revolutionized modern wrestling, GUB Sonnenberg, will appear here tonight in. tho main event at the Bakorafleld Arena. Buck Buchanan, the promoter, has seen fit to match tho former collegian with Nick Lutz, tho traveling lifeguard. It is yeara ago since Soanenberg lowered his head and smashed an | opponent with a collegiate flying ! tackto. but that occasion marked the | beginning of a now epoch In wres* llinsr. Professional college athletes entered tho field, developed all sorts of trick holds, added histrionics to tho gamo and mndo It as different from the old stylo of static groaning and mat wnoozlng as sugar is from nalt. Is Wrestler, Too! Not only for hla historical significance, but for his wrestling ability nnd originality, will Sonnenberg bo tntareatlngr hero this evening. Also on Shift Tiny Roebuck, who is known to patrons of tho noblo sport here, is another of the workmen going on shift this evening at tho arena, Roo- buck, n powerful heavyweight, is meeting Herb Freeman. Hudy Scarda la matched with Mike . , „ I Strelich for the opening wrestling? to our sister republic., match of this evening's card, set for This anddlo wns over six months lnig ; 3o o'clock. , the nrnltlnff and la ono of tho finest 1 j imtion of leading, hla famous j examples "* Mexican silver work Mounted Tosso In tho Won tier I3nys I niul embroidery to bo neon anywhoro. parado lien*, October 3. and he i»ilt I« expected that at least twenty- l>articulnrl loaseil because he will fU'w tnenibern of tho Shorlff's I*OSHO riditiK hl« famous Palimtno «tal* will tako part in the parade and i lion and hiH beautiful (silver-mounted I Hpoctatorn art? assured of a real treat saddle, which was presented to hlm!,wht»n this internationally renowned by tho Mexican jrovornmont on hla; group PTLBBOM by. troops down. have worn tho opposition Joo JLabozet ta, a pint-sized Italian boy, directs this first string quartet from tho quarterback post. Jack Folcy at right half, Bill Byrne at left and Dom Nocerlno complete tho group. The line probably will shape up as follows: Center, BUI Hozier; Klausen and Stan SI Dalhneler and Bill Magce; ends, Babo Agotnanono and Tom Wilson, guards, Elnard terlln; tackles, Murphy Confident Geno Murphy at University of Portland faces tho new season with a lot of confidence, for ho has a veteran team, including two complete sets of experienced ball . carriers. .Kvery man on tho present first Hnoup saw much service lost year. Only two newcomers, Lacy Zenner, quarterback from Wisconsin and Wilson, halfback from Great Fulls, Mont., seem to have a chance to crash Into varsity play with any fair degree of regularity, Murphy's backflcld aces probably will be George Albin, Dutch Pungiin and John Ji». Sullivan. The Icicklng assignment will bo performed by a lineman, l!10-pound Moose Duns tan. Lawrence (Spud) Lewis faces a rebuilding problem at University of San Francisco, only ono of the independents to use the Warner system of play. Tho rest are "Notre Dame" teams. Lewis lost a great back in Mike Bacciarinl and an equally great lineman in Pop Blewitt. hut he salvaged enough from tho 1935 varsity for a nucleus for another strong array, Jn which Wells and Peterson are expected to star. Mike Pocarovlch isn't saying much at Gdny-aga, but reports from the Palouse country indicate the "Zags" will have another hard-hitting, fast- moving eleven, whose liking for the aerial game Is likely to upset some of their stronger opponents. Ole 01 son la Ace * Ole Olson, high scorer last year and a triple threat ace, will carry the brunt of tho attack and do most of the kicking and passing. Pete Ilig- gins, experienced field general, George Karamattc, first-string fullback last year, and Cecil MclStvaln, a senior, complete an experienced backfield. Six seasoned men are available for line duties. New Coaching Regime Santa Clara Is starting a new regime with Lawrence (Buck) Shaw as coach. IneliffibilJtles and graduations didn't leave Shaw much of Clipper Smith's 1986 machine but tho Jesuit school will have a powerful outfit in which a newcomer named Jim Barlow ia slated to star. St. Mary's. playing- the hardest and most varied schedule of tham all. will present a typical Slip Madigan team— plsnty of beef In the line and lota of speed ha- lilnd who arrived homo a few days ago » os Pltal for possible Injury to after boinK recalled from Rochester of tho International League, by Sacramento, will appear In tho lineup of tho,West-Side Merchants Sunday apalnst tho Long Beach Kllbees. one of the best semi-pro baseball clubeTln Southern California. String-fellow was forced to leave Rochester, because the Sacramento club would not grant a waiver on him, permitting- him to play in tho International League scries playoffs. As things now stand, Sid appears to bo a fixture with the Solons, despite tho efforts of Rochester to secure his services. While In tho past, Strinjcfollow paw servlco as a pitcher, doing relief work in eight games. However, while with Rochester ho was used only as a shortstop. Ho will bo seen in that samo spot Sunday. Archers to Engage Golfers in Tourney Bakorsfleld Archory Club members will 'answer a challenge from tho Alia Vista Club golf players to meet spine. 'Hanson was grappling with Have Levin. New York, recognized California heavyweight champion, when ho attempted an airplane »pln last night. Hoisting Levin lo his shoulders, Hanson iriod to throw him over this ropes, Ivovln took Hanson with him In the fall and the latter, turn- Ing a cartwheel, landed in tho front row of seats. While 8000 fans watched Hanson carried out on a stretcher, Levin was awarded the match In 38 minutes. Tbo challenger complained to police surgeons of noro voterbrao and was advised to have an X-ray GRID OI k RMSR LOS AXCSKLKS. Sept. 17. (A, P.V— Loyola Vnlvoi'Hlty'H Lions nnd tho Knglneors of (Talloch open th*» 19Srt gridiron war Ivro tomorrow in a game at c.!Umoro stadium AH a rurtuln-ralHer. tho buttle will moan Htlle unU»wH t"nnrh Vox" Stem- ton's bnyH from across the Arroyo pull a ivurpHso a/id yank tho Llont*' I 10-round battle at Oakland coliseum Piles All Gone Without Snlvea or Cutting Itching, bleeding, protruding piles' quickly, If you romovo the cause. 1 blood circulation in tho hcmor- rhoidul veins causes pilea by making \i*Tvx*iri» tl10 ft f fc c t 0 <* parts weak, flabby and \> i.N.MSll HfflPRH, Salves nnd cutting often OAKLAND. .Sept. 17. (U. P.)— fnil because only an internal medi- Tnmmv 1 niio-hrnn 11 v*nr nl<l T'htl C * nrt <^^" HOtUUlly COrWt these COtt- Jomm> KouKhian. 33-jear-old T hit- (UUons r> r . J. S. Leonhardt dlscov- adolphla vru?r«n. retired his third , ered a i-enl Internal I'llo medicine, victory over I lay linpellltlere. 23C- i Afior a fine record of nuccens with l>t>und Now Yorker, lawt night in a | it In hl» own pnvctlce, ho named it bom lV;tt\mM by dullnoHB. I^ouKh- ' HKM-HO1D. Ktmbnll A. Stone and 387. hit his weiKhty " n druifgluta invite every Pile suf- ran, about wlx bard blows In a fpn?r to lr >' HKM-UO1U with ^* -^ - tail*. to win tho an tee uf money back If not Joyfully satisfied with the help ono bottle Adv. taken. Lovln Hanson , poundH. 2 00, outweighed a novel tourney Sunday. Tho A ^m Tt__J 4AKm ^ in Alia V!«ta course will be tho scone of the moot which will be started at 2 o'clock. Tho archers will use their bows and arrown. shooting at tho cup, while tho club swingers will employ their regular golfing equipment. According to Jim Murphy, president of tho Bakorsfleld Archery Club, this typo of Hhool Is S°inK over In a great big way in tho Ixrn Angoles area nnd promises to "take hold" bore. SPAULDING GOOD HKT LOS ANGKLEH, Sept. 17. (A. Young William 31. Hpauldiiiff, would rather it bo left unnnld. but bo lookn Mko ono of tho boHt bets in tho Bruin buckfleld ut University of California at Los Angeles. Knocked out of play in nild-neaaon In 1934, and cl<sar out before football ^tartod Iftat year, the won of tbo Bruin roach looinn nn u vpurkplug for tbo tram. A heudy ^Iguul-caller. a fine passer and ball carrier, ho seemn In campaign. t elittpo for tho 1930 TAFT (iltlOOKK 1N.II , Hopt. 17.-.V(»vor hurt Inld ui> after playing ihrco years of football at ltoo«ev*U High School in L(«s AngeleH. Jako Plvaruff. of HUB-i Binu oxlinaction and tho most proni- i«lng end on thin yoitr'K Tnft Junior College Mqiuid, hnd tlio misfortune to UvIM bin ankle at Martin l*"l<*1fl. Atte Open to AH Profession* and Amateurs Residing in Kern County. sts phere. ^ form In They can form only * And tsro is & virtually con- . ? *. -, ." .^.;»-.' -^ CALIFORNIA'S HOUR Radio Talent Tournament Six Artiste or Act* Will Win A Featured Appearance on the "California's Hour" Salute to Kern County, With Conrud Nagel, .Donald Novis, Dave Broekman's Orchestra and Guest Stars, Over KERN and the Columbia-Don Lee Network .. . Monday, September 28. A Round Trip to Los Angeles. Forty Dollars Each in Cash. 4. A Chance to Win Up to $730 More in tjie State* wide Tournament. ^ f Auditions at KERN (Elks Club, Bakermfleld) i *^ ^.i'- Y - ? onday and Tuesday, September 21-22 2 to 4 p. m. and 7 ta9 p. m- 1 - " ' '•,,•,'."'- ' '.''•'; 5 for Full Particulars See • » I - I * .'<!>• - t C'-: /^^^^ J ji'*"i*-ii '-•/ '&.<* J . C . P E N N K Y CO M P A N Y c . * ." . -' < » -1—. »- MES Pac kcd full full tyl fabr beauti ful plaids. 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