The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 6, 1944 · Page 10
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 10

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, October 6, 1944
Page 10
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WITH BLADES IN RIVAL BATTLE OF YEAR OHIO State Woman Question t:oi,r.MRt s, Ohio. <vi i-. i/r>— ; Nut oven Snliniinn in all his wisdom cvrr ili'I bet tor tlum Ohio Pt.'itf 1 L'Mi\or.«ity today. A IHTSS 1'i'X v itliin a press tiox ; sulvert the pri'Hi'tH r>( what to il'i wih a \\iini.iti in filii.i States football Miiiliiim pros box -an all-uiali'! sanctum in \vhirh no nit'iiihrr of the , fair scv li:is sit foul in "1 year*—;it least officially. It all iMinf ali'int. \\lini "Tlif, torn," ohi" Slates student nt'«>]>ii- pi i, np|>rijM i'il l/ni',:>n (7la>ton of, Akron, ohm. .is its sports rditnr imd promptly icqufsl^d prrss box faoili- tif« for the al 11 act ivc' ymniR lady. Tlio d<-u nto\vn n<-\\ sp.,prrmt'n—. I hat is, some of Iliem—fumed and [ said, in effect. ' Xo, no, » thousand | times tid." : Athielic cir-p.n't Mir.-iH said lially, j "\o. Xo '^vonim ' ' gaitCtgflelb CaUtomtan Fridoy, October 6, 1944 WIIITKS —Tlicso three boys will spearhead the Whites' attack against. HIP I'liulns tonight on tiriffith 1'Meld. Thoy are (left to riKht) Bob Hlalock, slar lullback who made all H points against the Blues last week; Herb Chapin. speedy halfback, and Leo Anderson, center. ARE POPULAR THIS FALL ON THE HOME FRONT TOO SEE OUR GRAND SELECTION OF STRIPED ALL-WOOL FABRICS Styled by f IP $ 30 $ 35 Chalk stripes! Pencil stripes! Alternating stripes! Pin stripes! There's nothing like our striped suits to make short men look taller, stout men look slimmer, or tall men look smarter. They're handsomely styled and tailored by CLIPPER CRAFT in durable worsteds, sharkskins and flannels. The're moderately priced at only $;$() and $.'53. And that's value! A value made possible because we're part of the famous CLIPPER CRAFT PLAN which combines the buying power of 753 leading stores coast to coast. Come in for a CLIPPER CRAFT striped suit, and go out looking smarter. HARRISON'S Suits for Men 1618 19th St. POLITIC: A i, .\m KHTISKMICNT I'OI.ITirAI. ADVKRTISKMKNT POLITICAL ADVKRTIKKMENT Be Honest With Yourself Have You Made Money Under Roosevelt 1 Don't Change! TWO GAMES TOP GRID BILL TONIGHT AS RIVALS VIE ON GRIFFITH FIELD With one game to their credit Jack Frost's man-in-motion Whites will meet the East Baker.sfield Blades tonight, on Griffith Field, in a tilt which, Is expected to be one of the season's finest. Kick-off time is set for 8:15 p. m. The Blades, it is believed, are going to use a single wing formation, but they have been quite secretive in the last two weeks and practicing behind closed doors hasn't added any light to the mystery as to what they are going to field against the AVhites. Robert .Tellison, new Blade coach, has plenty on tho ball and he probably has a few tricks up hip sleeve, which he is planning to use. Never in the school's short history have the Blades defeated an eleven from the west side of town, and tonight they are out to change the course of history. On the other hand the Whites are out to see that history keeps on a .slr.i'ght path by defeating the Blue and .Red once again. The Frostmen won their first ball game last week from their school buddies, the Blues, by a score of 14-7 in a contest in which they didn't .stand out to any great extent. Coach Frost and Dai- bom told their squad last night in practice that they were going to have to play much better football than they did last week in order to put their game on ice.. Preceding the main tilt the Daggers and White lightweight squads will clash in a game which is always rated as tops. The White junior varsity dropped its game to the Bluos last week by a score of 20-12. This will be the Daggers first game of the season and they will go up against a much stronger White team than the Blues met last week. Tho game will get under way at 6:30 While their fellow Whites are clashing with tho Blades, the Blues will be out west meeting their longstanding rivals, -the Wildcats, at Taft. This grid tilt will bring back many old memories to fans who have not seen these two schools vie in many years. The probable starting lineups for local football games: Whites Positions Blades Ruby REL. Fote Ferguson RTL Ix>ng Hill ...ROL Foster Anderson C _ Siddall I Torres LOR Krocker ! Slater LTR Poppas ' Ramey T,KR Knapp Chapin RHL, Nichols Head Ll-in Cox Blalock F Heady Hand Q Seeger Jr. Whites Positions Daggers Teich :....REL Garnler Sullivan UTL, Hammon Paggi HOL, Taylor Sholton C Porter Ellcry lx;R Bel! Ball LTR Kern Padilla LKR Daly illume RHL Gal lego's Sarver LHR Loving Cook !•" Jue Gottschalk Q Florence ! f>? John B. Dunlop invented the pneumatic rubber tire Pal patented th« Hallow Ground Brad* for cooler, quicker, "Foattw Touch* shaving O FIT All tlOUlAR IAZORS NRFICTIV • Clubs Listed for Waterfowl Hunters Twenty commercial hunting clubs have been licensed by the state division of fish and game to date. A fee is charged for the privilege of hunting on these areas. Hunting is only permitted during the regular , open season, and shooting days are restricted to opening and closing days, Saturdays, Sundays, Wednesdays, and legal holidays. Clubs now licensed are eligible to operate, on tho opening of the waterfowl season, October 14, and are located as follows: (Tho address given is the business address of the club, and hunters are advised to contact the dub operator to arrange for hunting privileges inasmuch as blinds are limited.) Kern county—Walter Carson's Gun Club, Delano. Club located on Pond Jload. $10 per shoot. Los Almos Land & Cattle Ccmipany, fiTOit S. Alameda street, Los Angeles 1. Club located at Pond. $200 per member per season is the fee charged. Cornelius Ranch Club, 1222 Westwood Road. West Los Angeles 24. Club located on Old Adobe, Road. Ifi miles south of Bakersfield. Fee charged, $10 per day. Semitropic Duck Club, Star Route, Box H2, Wasco. Club located 13 miles northeast of Wasco. $10 per shooting day. MEN Who Are Looking for a Good Postwar Job Wanted CREDIT AND OPERATING MANAGER SERVICE MANAGER SERVICE MEN SECTION VULCANIZER Large Corporation With Employe Benefits, Life Insurance, Annuity and Hospitalization Good Starting Salaries With Excellent Chances for Advancement for the Right Man. Apply B. F. Goodrich Co. Twenty-first and K Phone 4-4701 or See Mr. Snell. Call for Sunday or Evening Appointments HARNESS-RUNNING RACES TULARE-KINGS COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS Sunday, October 8 2:00 P. M. Auspices Tri-County Racing Association CRAVATH RATES BEARS HIGH FOR TROJAN MEETING By GENE FRIEDMAN United Press Staff Correspondent LOS ANGELES, Oct. 6.—California's dogged underdogs aren't supposed to win tomorrow's "triple crown" football game with Southern California, but If they negotiate an upset their satisfaction at crossing up the experts is likely to' top any other rewards for victory. It is more than just a football game, this annual classic which rates as the top feature of the west coast season to date, because to the winner is likely to go the California ehampionship. the Pacific coast title and a Rose Bowl bid. But so far as these rewards are concerned they are for the moment, at least, secondary to the ire of Golden Bear followers over their consistent role of underdog. Fresh from their 6 to 0 upset of U. C. L. A., they feel they are entitled to at least even money consideration against Southern California and there is at least one person who concurs in that belief. It's Coach Jeff Cravath of Southern California. "We probably will lose," ho said. "Last week when we heat College of Pacific, the boys tried and fought hard enough, but there was just something lacking and we'll have to find out what it is pretty darn quick." Horse Races Slated for Tulare Track Sponsored by the Tri-County Racing Association, harness and running horse race:; will be held at the fairgrounds trucks in Tulare at 2 p. m. Sunday afternoon, October 8. There will be a full afternoon card, with some of tho best horses In the stato competing. H. A. Orrison is president and George Bell secretary of the Tri- County Racing Association. Little World Series Open Play Tonight LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. G. OP)— Baseball's Little World Series—top feature of minor league play—will [open at Louisville's Parkway Field tonight at 8 o'clock (C. W. T.) Louisville of the American Association and Baltimore of the International League will clash in the first struggle of the four, seven-game series, after battling to victory in tho playoffs of their respective circuits. Tree to Be Planted' for Irvin S. Cobb PADUCAH, Ky., Oct. 6. (UP)—A dogwood tree, fertilized by tho ashes of Irvin S. Cobb, will be planted here tomorrow in services for tho lute Kentucky humorist as tho single, simple monument to his memory. In a cemetery plot shaded by a towering centuries-old oak, the ashes of Cobb—who admonished in a letter written before his death that there be no "long faces, no flowers, no mourning"—will be laid to rest in a hole dug for the tree. "Should the tree live, that will f>a monument enough for me," Cobb wrote. PRICE PROBLEM * SAN DIEGO, Oct. 6. GP>—The local OPA says, yes, it's true that rings shipped in here from Oklahoma are peddled at above ceiling prices^ 'But the OPA doesn't know how to go about punishing the offender. The maker of the rings is in the Oklahoma State Penitentiary, a life termer. fter you've turned in that big bundle of waste paper- OPA Fixes Ceiling Prices for Eggs WASHINGTON, Oct. (i. (JP)—Of'.\ : today fixed egg price, ceilings and .sales levels for the last two months i of this yp;ir rind all of lO-lii. i At retail the new prices are generally higher for the fall and lower : for the sin-ins than previous prices • for these periods, OPA said, adding I hat the schedule does not increaso ', the average annual cost or OBKS to ' the public, "but permits the farmer to receive full parity for each month of the year." I HERMITAGE | IUID TREAT YOURSELF TO» Rentackr Stratlht Boorbon Whi.kcr BRAND After you've turned in a good performance on the home front — reward yourself with good Old Hermitage. Bohemian Distributing Co. 121 Twenty-Sixth Street. Bakersfield, Calif. 9;i Proof and its Coat Counterpart Time to change! And if it's a coat or a dress you're looking for, \ve have a magnificent selection in our basement. Lovely "darks" that look frivolous, but will give you wearing satisfaction . . . and the colorful coat to add a gay note. If it's an extra special date dress you're dreaming of, come in! You'll be lovely, come autumn afternoons and evenings, in one of these figure-flattering blacks we present for your selection. They're slim and slender, they'll highlight your "leftover" tan, and give you a perfectly scrumptuous feeling, they're so right. One piece, in crepe. Sizes 10 to 52. $ 8.95 Others at $5.95 The coat that's right for you, just MUST be in this collection. Because there's every style to choose froin^ every color to complement your current favorites in dresses. We've Chesterfields, fitted styles, some with self-belted backs, collarless and princess models. In gold, blue, moss green, red, wine, purple, beige and dark green. Sizes 10 to 44. 19.95 Weill's Basement

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