The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 23, 1936 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

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Wednesday, September 23, 1936
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f t tHE BAKER3F1ELD CALIFORNIA!*, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 198b Joe Louis Knocks Out Al Ettore in Fifth Round Must Ride His Team for All He Is Worth to Stop Yankees By LESLIE AVEIU' (United Pra» Leased Wire) YORK, Sept. 23.— Bill Terry may not be worrying about the National League pennant, because his New York Giants need to win only two games to clinch It, but It is high time lie began, riding them with spurs if he has hopes of stopping the Yankees in the world series. The Giants looked like a second division outfit when they absorbed a double dose of punishment , from the last-place Philadelphia Phillies yesterday. They still have six games to play and Carl Hubbel should be able to pitch them to that pair of victories. But he might not, and then Memphis Bill would find that history of 3934 has repeated. The St. Louis Cardinals are not out of it yet, and they never stop fighting. It was on the last day of the season two years ago that the Cards overtook the Giants for 'the pennant, then proceeded to whip the Detroit Tigers for the world championship. A repetition of the event would constitute one of the worst flops In baseball history. As the Giants were succumbing before the Phils, 11 to 7 and 6 to 2, "the Cards were winning, 6 to 3, from the Cincinnati Reds, thereby 'reducing the Giants' six-game margin of leadership to 4% games. The Chicago Cuba amassed IB hits to bump off the Pittsburgh Pirates, 11 to 4, to keep a half-game behind the .Cards. By winning all their remain- Ing games while the giants are losing all of theirs, the Cubs still can tie for first place. Tho Brooklyn Dodgers dropped a pair of close ones to the Boston Bees, 4 to 3 and 3 to 2. Yankee Hit Spree In the American League, the Yankees went on a hitting spree to beat Philadelphia, 10 to 3. Detroit , took a better hold on second place by blanking St. Louis twice, 12 to 4 and 44 to 0 behind Elden Aukcr's five- hit hurling in the opener and Tommy Bridges' three-hit performance in the nightcap. Averill's 27th Earl Averill's 27th homer of the year came in the nintli inning to send Cleveland Into an 8-8 tie with Chicago. Tho game was called because of darkness at the end of tho 12th. Joe Cascarolla hurled tho "Washington Senators to a 4 to 0 shutout over his former mates, tho Boston Red Sox, by limiting them to seven hits. •» » » LOS ANGELES TENNIS LOS ANGELES. Sept. 23.*(U. P.)— Tho race for the Pacific Southwest menli (Jingles championship today apparently narrowed down to Donald Budge, Fred Perry and Frank Shields, with five other quarter-finalists con ceded an outside finance. While Frank Parker, Hlxth rank- Ing American, succumbed to tho brilliant attack of Jack TIdball, former "intercollegiate champion, at Los Angeles Tennis Club .yesterday, tho three favorites advanced easily, and Perry and Shields arc virtually certain of winning semi-final positions today. . * « > FATALIST MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 23. (U. P.) "I don't havo long to live," Roy Atkins said wearily as ho stepped from a cab. "I've a bad heart." Then he dropped dead. Grid Lines (Untied Pren Lcaicd Wire) SEATTLE. Sept. 23.— Tho University of "Washington Huskies, who open their season Saturday by play- Ing the national champion University of Minnesota eleven, will be sparked by their "streamlined" backfleld when they face the Ooph- ors. Coach Jimmy Phelan designated Byron Halnes as safety and quarterback; Jimmy Cain and Elmer Logg as halfbacks, and Ed Nowogro- ski as fullback. All are two-year Icttcrmon. Cain, Logg and Halnes are fleet, versatile ball carriers, and Nowogroskl specializes In lino plunging. _ SPOKANE, Sept. 23.— Mike Pe- carovlch and his Qonzaga squad leave tomorrow night for San Francisco where the Bulldogs will meet St. Mary's In Kezar stadium Saturday. Pecarovlch Indicated ho will rely on a passing attack to offset the Gaels' powerful running attack. STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Sept. 23. — Jimmy Cofls, Injured during a practice session last Saturday, will be In shape against Santa Clam Saturday, Coach Tiny Thornhlll said today. Bill Paulman, fullback, still was In the Infirmary and It was believed he will be out for most of the season. -*Renegades Given Tough Scrimmage Coach Jack Frost really turned on the heat last night when he ran the Renegades through as lough a scrimmage session as ho has staged all season. The boys continued to pound each other until It was too dark to see the pig hide. M One of the gaping holes In the Renegade lineup of star material Is tho lack of u punter. Allan Sprague, big, bearded center, can kick stralghter and farther than any other man on tho eleven. But according to present plans, he will not be hauled back and tho Renegades will have to get along the best they can. Just now. Jack Is concentrating on the hunt for a passer. He has several ball-packers but his passers are a bit ragged. The Jaysees will leave here Thursday night for Long Beach after scrimmage and a meal in the cafeteria. They will engage the beach team at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon and return the same evening. .» . » FAMOUS FIGHTER DIES JOLIET, 111., Sept. 23.—Patrick (Pncky) McFarland, member of the state boxing commission and onetime "uncrowned" lightweight box- Ing champion, died today of a streptococcus Infection which bad attacked his heart. The Infection followed an attack of Intestinal Influenza and was accompanied by Increasingly periodic attacks of coma. Ills widow, Margaret, a son and two daughters survive. CU STANDINGS NATIONAL, LEAGUE YOUR TASTE Please... YOUR POCKET ^ Cellophane - v^ rap pi d ^ DOMINO THE miLD CIGRRETTE New York St. Louis . Chicago . .. Pittsburgh Cincinnati Boston ... Brooklyn . Philadelphia Won Lost 89 r>9 85 C4 85 82 71 69 C3 02 Go 68 78 79 SO 97 Yesterday's Results Boston. 4-3; Brooklyn, 3-2. Philadelphia, 11-6; New York, 7-2. Chicago, 11; Pittsburgh, 4. St. Louis, 6; Cincinnati, 3. Gami'K Today Brooklyn at Boston. New York at Philadelphia. Pittsburgh at Chicago. Cincinnati at St. Louis. Sopwith Boat Is Speedy but Same Cannot Be Said of Sailors By HENRY MeLKMORTC United Preu HUff CorrMpondtnt T ONDON, Sept. 23.—Unbeaten In •^ any of her trials In British waters this season, Thomas Sop- wlth's new America cup challenger, Endeavour II, has been lifted out of tho water and alterations begun which, It Is hoped, will make her Invlclblo off Newport next summer. In their reviews of the yachting season which Just closed, several unkind critics Intlmaled It was not tho Endeavour II which needed overhauling but Skipper Sopwith and tho policies he pursues In challenging for tho most famed of all International trophies. They expressed the belief that tho best way to ensure success In the 1937 challenge was not go add more mechanical gadgets to an already suborb boat but to convince Sopwllh of his error In not adopting American methods of handling the craft. At tho present time, Sopwith plans to use an amateur crew Just as ho did when ho was beaten four races to two by Harold Vanderbllt In 1934. It was this crew more than anything else which prevented Sop- with from bringing Britain's 86-year- old hunt for the cup to a successful close. "Slow and Clumsy" Tho amateurs did nothing right. Slow and clumsy, they were almost pathetically Inefficient compared with Vanderbllt's hard-bitten, beautifully disciplined professional sailors. In every race, tho Challenger's crew lost precious seconds In fumbling about. Sopwlrth has been urged to use professional sailors nexl year, bul he Is not expected to do so. He may, however, bring a crew of amateurs togelher early In Ihc season and Iraln them specially for the challenge races. In 1934, his crew was a strange assortment which wasn't completely filled unlll shortly before the races started. The possibility of Sopwith turning the helm ovo rto someone else has been suggested, but no ono believes he will. It's his boat and he'll skipper It, even though he must know thai had Ibe Endeavour been In more experienced hands two years ago It would havo won tho cup. Everyone who saw tho last challenge left Newport knowing that lho black-hulled British bout was better than the Rainbow. It was just a cnso of a great horse getting an awfully poor ride. Of course, Sopwith, who bad been skippering only a few years when ho challenged In 1934, stands to be much better next year. Ho couldn't help but be with an America's cup challenge and two more years' work behind him. Fenr Vunderbllt The British yachting hoys have expressed tho fear that Vanderbllt again will bo the defending skipper. This worries them. Not because they hold any bitterness against him because of tho famed protest which marked lho last challenge, because, all haa been forgotten. But they recognized him as tho smartest wklpper of class "J" boats In the world and a man who knows Newport waters as no ono else does. Sopwlth's venluro next year will bo tho sixteenth time that Britain has attempted to regain tho trophy. Tho attempts cover a span of 80 years and havo cost more than $10,000.000. If this next try fulls, I suggest thoy bo allowed an outboard motor In 1939. (Copyright. 16,1(1. !»• I'nltrd 1'reiBi TO WRESTLE JOHNATHAN Bill Hanson, rated one of 10 best wrestlers In tho country, will appear hero tomorrow night In a feature match against Brother Johnathan. PIPEFULS SHAFTER COACH HAS BIG GRID TURNOUTS CHAPTER, Sept. 23.--With three] ^ teams out for the Shufter High | varsity, Coach Bill White has one of the best aggregations of material In the history of tho school. One feature of tho turnout that gladdens the heart of the local mentor Is tho number of freshman players on the roster. White lost most of his letter men but has a fair nucleus with which to begin tho 1936 scasou. Tho Cardinals have seen several scrimmages so far but will not have a really tough one, until Friday afternoon. The team Is determined to take every game In stride beglnlng with tho tilt with McFarland at Mo Farland October 2. In this contest, the Cards will wear their game jerseys of gold with purple Inserts, purple helmets and purple stockings with gold stripes. Following IH the roster of return- j Ing men: Mike Janzen, Harvey My- i rick, Walker Kry, Krnost Neufeld, | •lark White, nil! LaeluMimater. Our- ! net Kelly, Art Kudel, Herb Neunian, i Arnold Kirsehennmnn, Marvin I'ol- j ter, Reuben Schmidt, Clarence Kox- ' lus. Bob Kotan, Tommy Don-Is. M. [ Ncunmn, Bud Janzen, M. Noufold. ' Lewis Kd wards. Fred Hetnrlcbs, Gregory Malofy and Powell McCoy. ' The list of new players Includes: Bernle Koop, LnVerne Kllewor, Wall Klrsohoninann, Klvln Klassen. JCNSO 1 Combs, Hilly Council, Marvyn Olson, Wllnicr Illldobratid and Oe.orge Dosa- loff. , Here Is the schedule which tho i Cards will follow In 1936: October 2—Shatter at MrKnrliiiut. ; October 9—Watieo nt Shnflor. I October 17—Shaffer at Marieopa, October 24—Teliiirlmpl at Slmfler. October 31—McKarlaiul at Shnfter. November 7—Shutter at Tehach- '• npl. November 11—Delano at Delano. November M—Marieopa nt Shaft- ter. Hollingsworth to jTaft Gridders to Have New Outfit) Open Year's Wars Quarterback and Center Arc Needed by Boss at West Point By KDD1K 1WH5T7, AsatwIMM I'rrw* Spans Writer W/EST POINT, N. Y., Sept. 23.— Clear the track. Tho V. S. Army Is on the march again. j Glvo Lieutenant Oar Davidson n ; really good quarterback and a bet- i tor than fair cenler and he'll show j you a West Point football team ! that will KO places this season. j Replacing John Clifford In the ' middle of tho line and Bill ttrohs at the key position In the hnokfleltl ' loom a,s the two major problems as tho gray-thatched Davidson Rends j another sqund of 3S blp footballers IhrmiKh their paces here these ' brlsky fall days. : "I foci pretty tfood about proa- j poets." said-Conch Davidson. "Piny. , ers like Clifford anil (Jrolm cannot bo plucked off trees and 1 hardly : expect In uncover two men as nood as they wore. Still. 1 feel we have j the makings of u very fair team. UlKCer Team "For one thln^. \vo are blpger. ' For another, we have more reserves, : and this factor may make our ball club. They'll be (iroen (it the start but they'll see enough action to know what It Is all about by tho time we start down lho borne stretch." Graduations cost tho Army no loss than seven members of last year's starting lineup, but that doesn't worry Davidson much. The men ho Is counting on are just us good, bo thinks. n» bis 10:ir, regulars. "filve the new lads a game or two to get used to ouch other and we will bo nil right." fays Davidson. "By mld-MciiHoii nur I-OROI-VOS should know their way around. Cenenilly ftpcakhiK. the Army tutor looks for a more open game, this year, although except for thn lateral pans tbo Went Point eleven will mostly adhere to power plays. Army's Schedule (VI. :!.---Washington Leo; 10- Columbia at Now York: 17-- 1 larvard at Cambridge; L'4 -Springfield; III Colgate. Nov. 7 MuhlonhcrK: 14 -Notre Dame at New York; L'l Hobart; 28-.Navy nt IMilliKlelpbla. (Tomorrow Washington) A new baseball club, to be known as tho "All Stars," has been organized here, by Bert Holllngsworlh, consisting of players from the former Beo and Athletic clubs. This new club will make Its first appearance at Recreation Park, at 2:30 sharp, next Sunday, September 27,' against the fast Long Beach Merchants club and a gooA game will no doubt be In store for tho Bnkersfleld fans. A complete list of players will bo given later In the week, HolItnKS- worth said today in announcing his plans. 4 « » COAST I'LAY-OKF PORTLAND, Ore., Si-pi. 23.—<U. P->—Portland and Oakland open tho final play-off series for the Pacific Coast league pennant here tomorrow night. Tho teams will play here Thursday and Saturday nights and one gnnio Sunday afternoon, opening at Oakland Tuesday for tho second half of the series. TAFT, Sept. 23.—-Looul Krlddora swung Into action on two fronts this week end, with the prop floveni» showing before tho homo crowd and the.collegians hitting tho roml. Most, of the Interest Is centered urdtind the appearance of Coach Monty Rcedy'a Wildcats, who tulco tho field against their arch rivals, ynnta Maria High, Saturday evening at Martin Field. The KMIW Is scheduled to stiirl at C o'clock be.cauiui of tho horse show. Friday oVcnlriK the Bobcats, who went through the season mulefoatod last year, will pltiy host to Mnrl- copa nt another dinner hour bill. The Ulckoff It again sliitvd for (1 o'clock. Originally the contest won billed for Mnrlcopa, but liecaiino of hot weather It has been shifu-d to a night struggle. Les Klenholz's Cougars, who will not show locally until tin; following week, art; scheduled to opjxjsn the Kanta Maria Jnytien Bulldogs Friday evening on tho coast, with tho kickoff slater! for 7:30 o'clock. League Leaden s LAST CENTURY WRITER AMERICAN UJAGl'K Won Lost Pet. Now York 99 49 .669 Detroit 83 «8 .550 Chicago 78 09 .531 "Washington 79 70 .G:tO Cleveland 76 72 .514 Boston 73 77 .487 St. Loula 65 92 .374 Philadelphia 61 97 .345 Yesterday's Results Detroll, 12-14; St. Louis, 0-0. Now York. 10; Philadelphia, 3. "Washington, 4; Boston, 0. Chicago-Cleveland played to an ,8-8 tie (12 Innings). Games Today St. Louis at Detrlot. Chicago at Cleveland. Boston at "Washington. Philadelphia ut New York. RING ECHOES (A undated Prtm Ltaicd Wire) I'HII,A1>KU'HIA — Joo 20,1 !i, Drlrolt, luiorlipil out Al Kl- tore, l»9K, I'iilnilolplilu (fl). NKW YORK— I^d liurman, 178, Baltimore, out pointed Hilly Ketchell, 179, Phlladolphla (10). 1'ORTLAMl, Ore.— Klii B I.evln- Nlty, 201, ClilruRO, otilpolnled Leo Ixiiiishl, 187H, Aberdeen, Wash. (10). • NEW OHLKANS— Ixiuls "Kid" Cocoa, 144 M, Is'ew Haven, Conn., outpointed Jacklo Elverrlllo, Chicago (10). Frontier Day HATS Cowboy Hats . 50c Spanish Sailors 75c CholloHats 25c Derbys (Brown and Black) . . . 25c Miniature Spanish Hats 25c These Hats are now on sale (or the coming Celebration. See them In our front window, and call for yours before they are all sold. KIMBALL & STONE Th* Particular DruggUtt Phone 63 Phone 54 PROMPT FREE DELIVERY Bakersfleld, Calif. LK-~AI «o»«aU. 158?4, Seattle, Ntopped Mllto Uair.no, 160, 1'lttsburBli (1). _ NEW YORK— Charlie Goiner. 133 W. Krance. outpointed Carl "Kcd" (iugglno, 1311, Tampa, Kla. (8). _ JISK8EY CITV, N. J __ Joe Uu». rerlno, 130, Carbondule, F'n., out- pointed Dave Fine, HO, England (8). - » . « WKM,, WBLL, WEM, I>OS ANGELES, Sept. 23. (A. ]».) Owner Al Joloon and Manager Eddlo Meade Bent out a blanket Invitation today for the various featherweight champions to meet Henry Armstrong, their California-recognized tltleholder. "We're anxious to meet cither Petey Sarron, the national boxing aaBociatlon champion, or Mike Bel- lolae, the New York recognized champion, or both," said Meade. "It's time the featherweight situation In cleared up." •» < • SOUTHERN BASEBALL, BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Sept. 23. (U. P.>— The Birmingham Barons and the New Orleans Pelicans, winners In the Saughnesay play-off series of the Southern Association, meet tonight in the first of five games to determine the association representative in the Dixie series with champions of the Texas Birmingham defeated Nashville In the Shaughnossy series. HORIZONTAL 1 English novelist, William Makepeace 8 Instrument. 10 Helped. 12 Entrance. 13 Stepped. 14 Chum. 15 To eat sparingly. 16 Northeast. 17 Deity. 18 Ground. 19 Ratite bird. 20 To peel. Answer to Previous Puzzle 38 Type size. 39 You and I. 21 His pen name. 40 To classify. 26 Extra tire. 28 Box. 29 Mature. 30 Writing fluid. 31 Tiny tumor. 32 Badge of valor 33 House canary. 47 He in 34 Half quart. America. 35 Row. 48 One of his 36 Like. 37 Wale. VERTICAL 1 Pertaining to tides. 2 To greet. 3 Social insect. 4 Company. 5 Auriculato. 6 Disturbance. 7 To total. 8 You. 9 Documents. 11 Vision. novels, "Henry 13 Prong. 15 To challenge. 41 Shrewd. 42 Door rug. 43 To rectify. 45 Precipitate. 46 Tiny skin opening. 16 Short letter. 18 Bird. 19 Haze. 20 To gasp. 21 Sour. 22 Amphitheater center. 23 To drive. 24 Mineral spimg 25 Wearing u helmet. 27 Pastries. 28 Jargon. 31 To cause to droop. 32 Rodents. 33 Switchboard compartment. 34 Hidden. 35 Flexible. 37 Custom. 38 Matter. 39 To caution. 40 Dry. 41 Vulgar fellow. 42 Cow's lowing. 44 Myself. 45 Note in scale. 46 Afternoon. 1 (Annnt-lalnt I'l-ft* Lrnsrd \\trfl NATIONAL ; Hatting-— P. Wiiner, Pirates. ..'175: | PholpH, Dodgem, ,:!70. | Kims--.). Martin. < 'anllnals. 120; VaiiKhiin, Pirates, HI). : Huns Imttod In—Ott, Clants Hit I Suhr, Pirates. 114. ; Hlls--.Medwl.-U, Cardinals. 21;".; P. | Doubles Modwlrli. Cardinals. B2; ; Ilernum. Culm, f>4. i Triples -Medwlck, Ciirdlnnls, Ca ' inllll, Phillies, and lioodnuin, Heds, i:i. j Home runs oil. (Slants. 33; <' a . I mllll. Phillies. L'7 I Stolen buses .1. Martin. Cardinal*. i- 1 "; K. Martin, Cards, and Calan. j Pltchei-N - - Hubbell, (Hants. LT> C, i Lucas, Pirates. M -I. \ AMKItlCAN i Iliitllng--Ap|illng. White Ko,x. .3S4; I Averlll. Indians, .377 i Huns--Cehilg. Yankees. 165; flelv ringer. TlgerM, M2. : UIIIIH luitted In Trosky, Indians, I I. r .:i; (ii'hrltr. Yanl.<-ns. 1 IN. i Hits—Avorlll, Imliaim. and <!eh! rlnifer, TlgerH. ":!H i Doubles—UehrlriKcr. Tlpors. Gfi; Triples- Avorlll. Indians, and Dl Homo runs Cehrlg. YankeoH, 4K; Troshy. Indians, -11. i Stolen liasow---I^arj'. l?ro\\ IIH, 34; TF YOU want to find out why A young men leave homo go over to Santa Barbara and consult "Spud" Harder, former Renegade football conch here and now head man at Santa Barbara State Col- lt>KO. On "Spud's" varsity squad this year from Kern county are: Dill KYedburg, a tacklo from Taft; Keaster Hale, a Taft guard; Bob MorelH, Dan Muloch and Doug Oldershaw, all of Bakernfleld. MorelH Is a halfback, Muloch an end and Oldorshaw a tacklo. Joo Stockol, Bakersfloltl guard: Jack Trotter, Tnft guard; and John Twaddell, Bakersfleld tac- klo, are all over on tho coast with Harder. On tho freshman squad at Santa Harbara from this county are: Bill Foley, Martin JaiiRsaud and George Valoa, all of Bakersfield, according to my coast scouts. "Doer Derby" More publicity comes from Red Bluff whore, thoy are giving prizes for a "door derby" based on tho largest doer killed. This la a fine way for lied Bluff to exterminate Its giiiDo Instead of conserving It and publicity from Red Bluff goes Into the waste paper basket whero It belongs. Hawaiian Sports Before Hawaltans look off their shoos and started to play football, Walter Kane, recently a visitor tiiero, says tho favorite sporls wore "hukl htikl kauaa." or tug of war; "lelo Kawa." or jumping off cliffs, and "ooel o-o lho," or shooting mk'o with a bow and arrow, a sport reserved for „.,.„„ royalty. Throwing spears at ono all up'with*: another was often Indulged In, too. DOR lias Ills Day This IK national dog week. Prom (ho appeal of Senator Vest ; of Missouri, on behalf of a slain ; dot;, Is quoted the following: : "A man's dog stands by him In : prosperity and In poverty. In j health and In sickness. Ho will sloop on tin* cold ground whero the wintry winds blow and the , HIIOW drives fiercely If only ho i may be near his master's side. i Ho will kiss the hand that 1ms no food to offer, he will lick tho I by taking a close "decision"over" Al mires and wounds that come In j Munfrcdo of Fresno In their 10- j rounder at Olympic auditorium. Tho local Hebrew was forced to atngv an Impressive rally In the final round to win Lieutenant Jack Kennedy's decision after Manfredo captured three of the last four rounds. More Than 40,000 Watch Negro Fight Smart Ring Battle By PAUL MICKELSOX (A**ariated Preti Leaned Wire> PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 23.—Steer- x Ing hla way with a sure left arm, Joe Loula has passed the second human milestone on the road back. The brown bomber whose ring fortunes were crushed by Max Schmel- Ing three months ago as a stunned fight world gaspod, simply breezed by his second objective at the Philadelphia municipal stadium last night by knocking out Al Ettoro, home town pride, In the fifth round. A throng of 40,407 cutomers paid $210.117.25 to seo the show. Louis was expected to beat Ettoro as ho did the leg-weary Jack Sharkey a month ago. The result didn't prove that the Detroit Negro was a "great" fighter, but the way he went about his job. his coolness under fire and the devastating:, precise lefta he threw, did convince the majority of unbelievers that "Big Joe" was getting ring smart. Negro Is Cool As thn barrel-chested Philadelphia youth rushed at him, aiming a few of Schmellng's copyrighted rights at i Louis' Jaw. the Negro stepped back. I took his time like a ring master and. then, seeing his chance, dug In. In the final round of the scheduled 15-roundcr. he drew Ettore on and then executed two perfectly timed lefts that sent the blond down to stay. Game to tho finish, Ettore attempted to riso but he half stumbled to his feet and fell face forward over tho ropes. What Ettore Said In It "He crossed mo. I played him for n right hand puncher but be ruined me with a great left. He gave me tho works." * . » Abie Miller Wins From Al Manf redo fl'ntltd Prat Ltatrd 1F<r«; i LOS ANGELES. Sept. 23.—Able 1 Miller, fighting hla seventh bout ! since emerging from retirement I less than a year ago, last night won the state welterweight championship tnko encounter with the roughness of thn world. Ho guards the Bleep of his pauper master as It ho were a prince. When nil other friends desert, lie remains. When riches . i and reputation falls to lie IH us constant In his as (ho gun In Its journey tho heavens." IMir.VKNT KIIIKS STILL KNOWS HOW DKL MONTH, Sept. 23. (I!. I'.)— A companion of Paul Wlnwlow on lovu STOCKDALB GOLF Kern county's nmateur golf tour- noy will bo started Saturday at stookdnlo when golfers of Bakers- flold and the surrounding district l)PKln qunllfylnK. Qualifications will bo hold bi'twoon September 23, and October 3, nnd every player that didn't you tniike a bole-ln-one on Ibis bole u year ago today?" 'Yes. I did," Wlnslow replied, "Show tho buys bow you did It," said tho companion. Paul slammed tho ball, and marked n holn-ln-nnn on bl« card. * Diamond Dust Pitchers-'Hartley. Yankees, 13-4; i I Auiirtatnt I'rrn l.rnnfit Wlrt) Don (iiittrrlilgo and Mike llylin. Card*—(iiittcrldKo drove In five run* with Mnicle, double and triple; llylm held Itrdn to Itvo lilts In 7 2-3 ItmliiKN of relief pitching. .lor Howman and llurliy \Yalter. Phlllli-H—Former cherUecl Glnnts In first KMiiu' HK relief liurlor; latter kept loiigue leaders' 11 lilts Ncut- Icrcd In nightcap. . _. least 100 players ar» expected to enter from 1'lakernfleld. Taft, Wasco and; other communities of Kern county. Seanor will start bis Instruction classes for school girls Saturday morning at 9 o'clock. « ' * POSTPONE POLO WESTlU'Tiy. N. V., Sept. 23.—(U. P • >— Tho second gnmo of the America's polo series between the United Htntes and Argentina WM postponed today unt,ll Saturday because of a soggy field and fog. .1 RRHI-.7.Y, SVPEKBLY EXECUTED "SLANTEK" HAT—S!,IGHTl.Y ROUGH IN J" EX TV RE BUT DEFINITELY 1-TNE /// QUALITY. A RATHER XrORTY TYPE WHICH OFFEKS MAKY POSSIftfL- JTfES I-OK LONG AND ATIRACTIVE SERVICE, $5 ONLY AT HARRISON'S 1618 Nineteenth Street Next to thn Hunt Furniture Company WRESTLING TOMORROW NIQHT 8:30 o'clock Doubli Main Event- Legalized Murder Bakersfield Stadium Nln.tsenth and V Street* Flnt M«ln r»«nt—Tw» Out it Thn* Ftlt» No Tlai Unit Howard Hangman Cantonwlni •t CtnelnittU. Ditto. «t Kt Pov'tt vs. Abie Freeman Th» R«U|h.hou» Jtw k*r lr»« N» Y«t CH* •t 346 wundl. Thlt Ihtuld l» • tratt Wat. u HIM* ton *M til, rou«h ind wUnttfH, Swantf Mtln Ennl—TVt Oat •! Thrw nil* 4J MlnatM Tint limit Bill Hanson it Chlotm. III.. «nd om •! tl<* tin kwt MR In IKt c»»ntj il :u M«»d«. vs. Brother Johnathan Th. nniti-Mwilf Mtraitn «t S«lt UM Cltr. UUh, at 326 p«undi. FIM that »«nt t» •«« Br»th»f j«lin«thtn tuttttf din't wiM t* »lw IMi tout. PMllmli.40—0«« Fill—M-Hlnut. TIM* Unit Tiny Robuok TK4 |l| OUtlMMt I>«•!»• It 2*4 •*•"<•• vs. The Mask Anetlur HkDMii fr»*i tto u»t tt IJ4) MtiMt. ri>« I«M in tii« w«tii i»r tiui thto null V* IM «i MM tott tn«t h*i >«t kit th. ««itnr. Vtttnu «l Wwld Wv. Cluitcr N«. M B««k BuehtatB, MttekdtUr : HUtiM*. tt.t*: Batow, ?M C.Mrml ACKlMlu. 4*0. UdlM t«4 CMKrM Ootawl'l «!•»««*• SMt*. Me. lnl*tl»(TM. S<«t> a* Hl< «t 4t""> B««t«'« SuAvPv. l«f: 0»rr.tt «. BlMktr: El T.J«» H»UI; WWH Mvite Bwtor S»»t: H. B. 6UMU Clt*r 8U*4: H. 0. WwtM* Cl^f St«». »WB4U*r stnM: WM.I*. i>«. PHM M-H-i. FMT CMMT%. WM4t P»lt« »•« B. 4 B, O*u SUM. r.tt. r« KMMwttMf !•••«• ta *r I Hi. ,,. , v Vf.-^.s^fe/?' frA fj W-Vg

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