The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 14, 1944 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 14, 1944
Page 2
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2 Saturday. October 14, 1944 gattfrgfi'flb Califorttfan Superforts Blast Formosa After Carrier Plane Blows Sex Killing Clue Sought rontiriurd F-om Page On« from the canteen. statPd "June and I. canteen." Officers said this probably referred to Miss June SSiegler, Miss: Baiierdorf to 1-v 4:>'l air- raft vhi-'h Jv-Jf assault i Tokyo radio, vhilo t of the ranis, i laiinril ami four \\a:shi| Admiral Clu-ster lling nr'l six < ar were sunk AN'. Nimit/. who went with 1 I-rnm l-i, e ,- or- lh( , ,,.,„,.,, il thc^tiiko \\hi.-li failed. The ferocity of! The pr-jiril with which the note ; the American attack on Thursday • was made was found beside her rum- Japan ! Plainly Implied nu impairment of ' pled bed. II-IMCI-* i striking power. i A penned note, believed written but s.tid 1'carl Marl'or correspondents were permillrd t" .speculate that the ii.araurlini i arrier fiuecs, which in :'.>nr da>s n i Mimtrd for 227 ships :md from ."•: "• M '•'•'•n planes .-it l-'oi - mosa. the Kyuk\us ami tbo Philip- Pines, still nia\ lie in action agaiu.-t .lapan .s defense .nv. The m -ny announced Mated Tokyo i that tho 1' i-'' ]j:id and .--fa. The Phi'ii-p apcarcd wide i Miies raid of Su- M Slll'Stail- cssod fears • attack bv nrs. by M >prn for in-.asion. Free of Nips Not R Japanese plane took tn the -*kies ; rom .Manila's many airdromes < nr-my nii-.'taft on Lrixon. the navy ML-ht. Vein llaagland s.iiil Japanese free- riom o'' movement fioni island to island in the I'hilippincs ean IP" halted whetievc-r Admiral Chester Ximit:: and iioneral Douglas .Mar- Arthur choose to eollihine their forcr-s to that end. Tokyo radio, naotinc: nasal nnd f'iplomatic rpft'ii it-Is, told the .lap.i- ne^e that "American guerrillas" are disrupting- communications in the Philippines and thai fuel and < oin- modity irhoi l.'igi.-s have arisen due lo shipping tiii i i< ultii-s. Cargo Ships I'rrdomiiialc Nippon's shipping troubles were r'^ma\"iated hy the fact that cargo ships made up the hulk of tho ]4n ships Mink or rl,imaged in the (airier operations. Hut of the hundreds of American I the eapltiro planes' which swept hour on hour . southeast of fop- l\\o days over l-'ormosa. v i oa king lin. capital havoc on shore installations as well j The Chinesi I'oinplete reports on the lengthy attack ili-alt the Kyukyns. reaching to within 21)0 miles o[ .lapnn, Monday raised the total enemy ships sunk or damaged from .°.S to 77. the total small surfac? craft more than ,"iil and the siriiveil Iron) Vi to I HI. Nimit?. lisle,] ihe loss of S AIIH-IH an planes anil a ii men. The it-vised bap of ships in tho Ryukyus inchnled four submarines, virtually tho only enemy writ-ships found in the fur filing operations! which ponori rated the very domain ' of Japan's home fleet. I In the southern I'.-il.-nis. wheio 11': im ailed islands lorm one base for i invasion of the Philippines. ,", i 5 miles to the West. Niniitx announced tho i ml of all oiganixeil Japanese resistance less than a month alter tho. invasion opened on September !.">. Nipponese leinn.inls still remain on I'- leliii and .\ i:i:a ur. I Jit lit linn si's Drslrnycd The iiieihoilical ami thorough manner in which carrier planes spread devastation over the Uynkyus. which are within protective range of Japan's hnrno-based bombers, was em- phasi;:cd in last night's coniiniiiii- <iuo. Nlmii7 said (ho laidors do- Mroyod HVH lighthouses, t h ret ham; ars. a fatlnry. many building^.-, warehouses, three fuel dumps ,-ind one nip. target's v, a^ Xaha, t he I: yuk\ us on < ik i- II has a popnlai ion tho> read: "1:45 Ann III a mm M n it i A rnon LT largi si city of nawa i-land. of i'ifi.000. The carric-r were eMended i to include the | 1 lenvy damage ' f aci! it ies a nil > | Japanese t'i I lacks on Formosa I on the second day ' adjacent Pescadores, was inflicted on port uhuri- Installations. Id dispatches claimed :;s st-:t and air cralt. 4"i uerc shot, down. Nimitz said, indicating snr- I'l.'Finply thin air protection for such n formidable, base. The raiders, in erasing 174 planes on the ground, came close to equaling tho 21M they bagged in sky fights. Wednesday night, Japanese torpedo planes and bombers made Hie of Kwcipintf. 70 miles l.ieiirhow. helow Kwi-i- of K'wancsi provinre. 'high command pre\'i- niisly reported the Japanese ) IM( | hroKen into tho city. I'ritish t rix^ps in India a Japanese counterattack Tiddim. Have Your Eyes Examined Open a Charge Account GLASSES • That are right for your tycs and your job. CONSULT DR. R. f. ABRAMS OPTOMETRIST 1507 Nineteenth Street Phone 2-7335 t Three Red Armies Storm Baltic Pocket register now ('ontiniipd Fiom T'nKe One wesl of lllga ban been eliminalPd. all three armies probnblv will .join (ipncral Ivan D. Chernlnkovsky's Third White liusslrm Army, already arrayed along a 2110-mile stretch of the frontier, in an overwhelming smash Into Kast Prussia. In the Balkans. Rodion V. Malinovsky's Second Ukralnlnn Army widened its wedge across Yugoslavia with HIP capturp of Topola and IJolna Slaornja, 37 nnd 40 miles respectively south of Belgrade, the capital. Assault tin ltel«r:iil<- Yugoslav Parl isans and Soviet troops, forming a tight ring around Belgrade, have opened an assault on the outer defenses in a co-ordinated drive to liberate Ihe capital. <ho free Yugoslav radio reported today. Swiss broadcasts reported that units of Marshal Tito's Twelfth Corps already had entered the city, but the Yugoslav communique- said his forces still were !l miles from Belgrade, in Ihe Ayala-/Celi"/.nlk valley. The Germans were reported to have heavily fortified Belgrade and made preparations for a long street I to street, battle. The city, however, j from a military point of view al- j ready was lost tn the Germans, as the Allied encirclement prevented the Nazis from withdrawing troops from tin- Balkans. The free Yugoslav radio said today that representatives of the Bulgarian Patriot front and the Yugoslav Committee of National Liberation has met and agreed on milllnry collaboration against the common enemy and I IIP establishment of friendly relations between the two countries. The Russian's also cut tho Bel- grade-Kragujevac railway, isolating large Cierman forces south and southeast of Belgrade. em Her in i Meredith." | Autopsy surgeons reported thai | the victim had eaten a meal shortly before her death. An empty can from 20 to j of string beans and a cantaloupe planes de-i rind found In the kitchpn indicated she prepared fond for herself after returning from Ihe canteen, investigators said. Otherwise. her activities aftpr leaving the canteen were "a blank wall." they said. Thp diary, a smeared set of fingerprints on the door of her stolen car and an unidentified soldlpr with whom she danced at the Hollywood Canteen "to avoid trouble." a few hours before her body was found Thursday morning, provided the only clues to I IIP slaying of the 20-year- old N'ew York heiress. An autopsy performed yesterday revealed that death was due to strangulation. Only a few drops of water were found in her IIIIIRS, Autopsy Surgeon Frank R. Webb, reported. Webb, who removed the torn piece of towel from her throat, surmised that the killer had tried to tear it from her death-locked jaws before tin owing her body Into thp bathtub. Sheriffs Investigator William J. IVnprase said be believed the slayer bad ripped off Ihe rest of Ihe towel In trying to make the death look ac< idenlal. I, H! \V,itcr Running The torn and stained trousers to her filmy pajamas were found in her bedroom, ripped off whpre her assailant, apparently accosted her and jammed the towel down her throat before she could make a sound. There were no significant marks on her body. Leaving HIP bathwater running. the killer, who Investigators believed might have been a serviceman she met at Hollywood Canteen where she was a hostess, turned out all the liKhts in HIP apartrnPiit and stole her automobile, leaving ^he front door of the apartment open as he fled. The snappy coupe wns found in a negro district yesterday, out of gas. One complete set of slightly smeared fingerprints wns taken from a door handle. It might bp somp time before they could be classified, investigators said. Panprase, meantime, was checking every name in her diary, full of names of servicemen she hrfd nipt at the canteen, civilians, and idle memoranda, Investigators from the army provost marshal's office, were scheduled lo join the Inquiry tomorrow. A dozen deputies were looking into all phases of her iifp and questiotiPd other canteen hostesses at Ipngth. One of them. June Xlegler, told officers that Miss Bauerdorf had bpen singled out by a soldier as a jitterbug partner for HIP entire evening. "This dark, husky, soldier," she said, "insisted on jitterbugging with Georgette against her wishes. "She liked the waltzes, the dreamy kind, and t never had seen her jitterbug before. "She didn't like him and resented his attitude, bin she told hi-.n fiie was dancing with him to avoid trouble. "She was going to FJ Paso on a plane yestcrdiiy to pep her boy friend, Private Jerry Brown, stationed at Fort Bliss. "She was happy and cxciled a little nervous." Canteen sponsprs said she (lie place a Ion-', as required of all hostesses, about 10:110 p. in. The autopsy reports placed the probable time of death nt scarcely more than an hour later, although the estimate was complicated by the body's having remained In the warm bath ..water until i he next morning, SPORTS *takertffiel& Californian Soturdoy, October 14, 1944 NICHOLS RUNS WILD AS BLADES CHALK UP SECOND GRID VICTORY beat oust off of By MARVIN A completely outclassed and outplayed Wildcat eleven from Taft bowed willingly to the power attack of the East Bakersfield Blades last night on Griffith Field to put them on the short end of a 2fi-0 score, which awarded the Knstcrn toam their second victory of the season. The hall same got underway with Foster of the Blades kickinp off to the Wildcats, which Rave them a first down on their own 26-yard line. On the first running play of the same, from the line of scrimmage. Decker tumbled the ball on a lateral pass which gave the Blades the first j break of tho contest when they recovered on Taft's lo-yard stripe. i'l'hen Heady'of the Blades carried the ball down to the one. and on the next play he went over with nary a man touching him. Heady's touchdown came in two minutes and five seconds after the opening kick-off which gave the Blades an early 7-0 lead after Cox's conversion kick went straight through the goal posts. i The Wildcat's running attack secrned powerless against the forward wnll of the Blades, and after I'appas' punt, which was downed by a Blade on Taft's four-yard line, the Wildcats were held stationary on the 4. which forced them to punt out. Nichols received the ptlnt on Taft's !••"> and ran it down to the 25-yard HUP. Krnie "Lightning" Nichols again with the pigskin flashed i around tho left side of the line and skirted the full 2f> yards for another Blade score, which gave the Taft men trouble just to watch him let. alone trying to catch him. Nichols' conversion attempt on a line buck was stopped by the center of the TaTt line. With .lust a few minutes remaining in the firs.1 half the Wildcats received a break when Chappie recovered a kick which was blocked by Thomas on the Blades' SH-yard line. The Taft. team was unable to take advantage of their first and only break because of the East Bakersfield line which again stopped them cold. Tho half gun sounded with the Blades out in front by a score of 13-0. AVhon play WHS resumed Barns of the Wildcats kicked off to the Blades and the ball was taken by Cox behind his goal line and fan way up to tho Blades' 38-yard, which brought fans momentarily to their feet, bc- FERGL'SON cause It looked as though he was going all the way for a score. On the next play it was Heady- going 35 yards through the center of tho line to carry the ball down to the Wildcats' 28-yard stripe. Then Seeger was trapped by a host of Wildcat linemen for a loss of 11 yards, back to the :!9. With the ball going to Nichols, he scampered Hi i yards, deep into Taft's territory on the 211. Then Heady, on a series of line plunges, carried the ball clown to ;he o-yard line, from where he finally carted it over for the Blades' third touchdown. Cox's conversion kick was good and the end of the third quarter saw the Blades on the tall end of a 20-0 tally. The Blades' final touchdown came in tho last quarter when Corn, setting it up. intercepted a Wildcat pass oti the 40-yard line and ran it down to the Taft's 15-yard marker. Corn took the ball on the next play and skirted the full 15 for a touchdown, but there was a clipping penalty on part of the Blades and the play was called back to the 15 from where tho Blades received the 15- yard penalty, which set them on the .'tO-yni-d line. On the next down Lnnderos shot a pass to Corn which j ho took on the 12-yard line. Laii- i doros carried it down to the Ii ; and then Corn drove the pigskin over for the 2Kth point of the ball- game. Ulizaldc's conversion attempt failed and the score remained at tho end of the tilt, Blades—26, AVild- cats—0. In the preliminary game the liast Bakersfield lightweight Daggers downed the Taft Bobcats with a 12-7 victory in a contest which was quite the opposite from the oue played by their big brothers. The end of the first quarter saw no score, even though both teams knocked at each other's door, time after time. The first touchdown came in the second quarter when the sensational little Taft back, Tapper, ran 34 yards to pay dirt Gibson converted on a line buck and the Bobcats were out in front at the half, 7-0. In the final quarter the Daggers came back with Florence and Jue heading their attack. The Daggers ran the ball down to the 1-yard line, then Jue carted it over for 6. The line .buck conversion attempt was stopped. The second score came with a 27-yard pass from Florence to Daly. The conversion failed. and left Ger your P.D.Q.* Certificate for a nev/ post-war Tmerson Radio rvfrrtnca fl Si" i Avoid the post-war rush for new radios. Reserve your } : merson Kadio today by signing the Emerson Preference Regisic-r in our .store. No deposit — no obligation. Get your P.D.Q. Certificate and be among the first to buy a new Emerson Radio when civilian sets become available. Clippers Hold Second Place in Pro League Radio and Appliance Co. Fox Theatre Building 2016 H Street, Dial 4-4055 IN SAN FRANCISCO HOTEL Tho Patrician Among San Francisco's Hotel* Home cf tho Whitcomb Inn; Dickens Pub, and THE PARADE Cocktail Lounge Washington GRANT AVE. A7 BUSH In tP*e OOwnlown S'-opping Ctntar o<ftio<» ffo PANAMERICANA Sr-:,\TTLK. Oct. H. (UP)—The San i iincisi-i) (.'Uppers held undisputed sHi'Ksiun of second place In the American Professional Football league today, after coming; to life with two fourth-({unr|er touchdowns to defeat the Seattle Bombers 13-0 before 700(1 fans here last night. Kenny Washington, former all- American Negro back, passed the j Clippers to the 1-foot mark and sinhshod over for the first score. .Jack Mulkcy racod 41 yards with .in inU-rcepU'd pass for the second. Se- atllo did not threaten. The Clippers meet the Portland Rocki'ts in the Hose City tomorrow. while San Diego plays nt Oakland and the bos Angeles Wildcats clash with the Icaguu-lvadlng Hollywood Itangt-rs. Bay Meadows Race Features 12 Horses SAX MATED. Oct. 14. W)—A field of 12 horses will go to the post today in the .San Francisco handicap for $10,000 added at Bay Meadows, with Okana drawkinj? the heaviest impost of 11M pounds, followed by Jade Boy with 1L'2. Other entries for the race, over a mile and sixteenth distance, are Shut t'p. Ended, Phar Rong. Results, Blue Pennant, Sirde, Brave Commando, Radio Morale, Silvery Lady and Kind Sir. In the feature race yesterday Captain Absolute with Jonny Adams, loin, Kan., aboard, won by three- quarters of a length in the mile feature race. Bonitea was second and BrlR D'or third. The winner paid $8.40. $-1 CO and J2.RO. Ilonltea returned $4.60 and $3.30 and Brig D'or ?3.70. MORK SI'GAK SEKX WASHINGTON'. Oct. 13. (UP.) — The war food administration said ay I hat now-short supplies of sugar on grocer's shelves soon may he increased due to increased pro- diirtion of beet sugar in tho wesl and mid-west. Bulldogs Lose to Cannoneers, 19-13 KKDLAXDS, Oct. 14. (UP)—The University of Redlands Bulldogs tried a comeback in the second half but were unable to overcome the lead built up by the Fort MccArthur Cannoneers, who defeated them 19 to 13 on the local gridiron, last night. The Bulldogs drove to the Soldiers' 40-yard line in the third quarter. Bob .Martin passed 30 yards to Jack Schietfer, who ran for a score. The second score came in the last period on a pass from Martin to Ray Ortlund. RECORDS Dr. S. C. Long Physician-Surgeon 1728 Tnurtun Avenue Phone 2-1352 Buy Them at Your Dealer AcCELERiMlSSIR Si i u COM i> A r\ i II K A N ( M BRAWIFY GARIHNA SAUNAS VISAIIA SAN OlfCf] SANTA MARIA Business and Professional GUIDE Phona 7-7631 for Monthly Klin ACCOUNTANTS JOHN W. CULLITON PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Incnmn Tax Hcrvlfr. Audit* K»lrm -'lir>-','()« l'ror«H«lnnnl UulliliiiK Phone B-BSU1 CHINESE HERBS T. LIM I1ICHU HI'MJIAI.IST STOMACH TROUBLE SPECIALISTS ItrmeilivB fur All Ailment* I Id;.: CONSl I/TATION l-'ormo llrrh I null-net or C'nnlnn Collrce, Cinton Chin* 'Iwriit.Y-roiirlli anil K Stcci-lt Pliant S-fiQSl LAUNDRIES LAUNDRY SERVICE J Hindi. Mrrvlee Unexcelled—That' I* Our .Motto—Ten Different Bcrtlcc* and /.uric Dry Clrnnlnn CITIZENS LAUNDRY Sixteenth •nil O Klrrrt* Pbnn» 8-R401 DO YOU SUFFER? from Indention, 4lula«i*. ht«dicbe*. eoiKtlpatlan. c-olltli, ncurltli. ••• ind •our •tomacb *otl (bit all-in tlrtd f«tl- IniT Then let M«r-V»-Ald «M »u. A month'* *u»ply fw S5.00. Bold direct. Relief or money b«rl. Writ* tod«r, tr. U. Boi im, BifcenfleW. Calif. College Grid Scores Georgia, 1H; Kentucky. 12. Boston College, 33: City College of Xew York, 0. -Michigan "B", 12; Central Michigan, 25. Central Missouri State Teachers, 20; Rockhurst College, 7. \Yushburn, 6; Drake, 26. Missouri Valley, 32; William Jewell, 6. Colorado College, 20; Denver, 12. Highlights in Sports Gossip Rounded Up By Hl'fiH Fl'LLEKTOX, JR. XBW YORK, Oct. 14. UP>— A recent United States Lawn Tennis Association bulletin riviewing the amateur-professional "tennis bum" situation pointed out that two years ago the United States Board of Tennis Appeals ruled the association is exempt from federal income taxes "because of the amateur character of our organization and the nature of our work." . . This helps a lot to explain why the U. S. L. T. A. isn't interested in o]K>n tournaments or liberalizing its rules. . . . The Xew York Americans soccer club, which is losing Dr. Cesuer de Rostaing through an army transfer, has signed Dr. William Xesto of Boston to play fullback. Must be handy to have a patcher-up in the lineup . . . Columbia's most experienced footballer, Otto Apel. has classes until K':;!0 today—just two hours before the Lions face Yale at Xew Haven. TIMES DOX'T CHAXT.E Xow that the Dodgers have packed away their satin night-game uniforms for the season, it's safe to point out that when Xew York first joined the American League, the uniforms consisted of maroon coats, blue suits and stockings and white caps, with letters across the players' reading "Greater Xew York." . . . A contemporary commentator wrote that the uniforms "are louder than Bowery hose." SERVICE DEPT. Staff Sergeant Samuel Piccolo of Buffalo, killed in France, was the second brother of the football Giants' center. Bill, to give his life in the war. James, also a staff sergeant, was killed in a bomber crash in South Dakota last year. . . Although in Spanish "el toro" means "the bull." Eddie West of the Santa Ana, Calif., Register claims it's no bull that the Kl Toro Flying Marines, coached by Lieutenant Colonel Dick llanley, have one of the most powerful service football teams. A few top names from his list are Lieutenants Cliff Battles, Paul Govornali. Bob Dove and Mickey McCardle; Captain Bob MacLeod and Privates AVee Willie Wilkin. Chuck Fencn- boek and llarley McCollum. Nazis Shift More Tanks for Aachen Counterblow Continued From Pnee One ho railed lialiltable, and they were heavily damaged. Some 10,000 to 20.000 civilians of the city's normal 1(10,000 were bo- llevcil still inside Aachen, nnd the garrison was estimated to number about I'OOO. Bulldozers were heaping the debris of Aachen in great piles as correspondents drove in today, clearing the way for military traffic. ATujor Thomas F. Lancer of Madison, Conn., who will be military governor of Aachen, said ho und his stuff were ready to move in. Me was preparing to handle the problem of a water supply, which had been cut off for three weeks, and had food aifd medical supplies ready. Supreme headquarters revealed that German _pressure against the northern end of the British corridor below Arnhem was lessening as the Germans shifted some of their best troops, including 'those who hurled the British Red Devil paratroops back across the lower Rhine last month, toward Aachen for what may develop into one of tho decisive battles of the war. United Press War Correspondent Henry T. Gorrell reported from the front that the enemy forces massing northeast of ' Aachen were among Germany's best panzer outfits, specialists in counterattacks. The urgency of their mission was seen in the fact that they were maneuvering in broad daylight within easy range of massed American artillery and hovering swarms of planes. As fast as the enemy tanks were spotted, rocket-firing aircraft roared into the attack and American artillery batteries loosed concentrated "Monty barrages" on them. More than 60 German tanks already have been knocked out. The Germans put up comparatively strong aerial opposition for the second straight day yesterday in a futile attempt to protect their armor, sending 100 fighters against the 'American formations. Eighteen German and 8 American planes were shot down in aerial combats. Other Third Army troops reached Embermenll, 24 miles southeast of the Pnrroy forest and approximately 24 miles southeast of Nancy, and also straightened a 3-mile line from Rechicourt, 18 miles easi of Ij^ncy south to Parroy. The Germans continued their counterattacks in the Vosges mountains and In the Belfort gap, with strong artillery and mortar st FAVORED TROY MEETS AIRDEVILS 1-TIES.YO. Oct. 14. <UR)— The heavily-favored University of Southern California Trojans, playing the first night game in their history, will meet the St. Mary's Navy Pre-Fllght Air-devils tonight In the Fresno State College stadium. The undefeated but twice-tied Trojans, who clipped the Alrdevlls wings in two previous games, will throw their power and speed ngainst the heavier Pre-Flight team in the San Joaquln valley's only major exhibition of the season. ' Tlie lineup: Trojans—D. Hardy, le; Fcrraro, It: Stall, Ig; Antics, c: Wall, rg: Romer, rt: J. Callanan. re; J. Hardy (C), q; f',. Callanan, Ib; Gray, rh; White- hend, f. Airdevils—Perdue, le: Collier, It: Golden, Ig: Jones, c; Pavlich, rg: Wnundenhprg, rt: Rlddick, rp: San- font q: C.irton, Ih; Titchenal, rh; Tingle, f. Officials—Harry Brubaker, L,oy- ula. re-free: I>o Harris, Stanford, umpire: Clyde Devlne. Oregon Slate, head linesman; George Hicks, California, field judge. Welterweight King Floors Jannezzo BOSTON', Oct. 14. <UP>—Ray (Sugar) Robinson of Now York, eon- sidf-red the uncrowned king- of the welterweights before he entered the army last year, today held his first victory since his medical discharge— a. second-round technical knockout over veteran Izzy Jannazxo, of Brooklyn. Robinson, who has .suffered but one defeat as a professional, floored Jannazzo three times in the second round last night before Referee Tommy Rawson halted the fight. .Fannazxo, badly dazed, climbed to his feet and protested the decision while the crowd of 7347 fans booed at Rawson's action. Sugar Ray appeared off his usual sharp punching form lind missed several opportunities to score in the first round, which was about even. Robinson opened up in the second, and after a brief exchange, floored Jannazzo with a left hook. Izzy got up and was dropepd again, the second time for a count of five, and, when he arose, Robinson was over him like a tiger to score the final knockdown. In two previous fights, Robinson beat the veteran by a T. K. O. and a decision. Ray's only professional loss came at the hands of Jake Lamotta of N'ew York at Detroit last year. He later avenged it by gaining a decision. He scored an easy triumph over Henry Armstrong In his last Madison Square Garden main event before being inducted. Robinson weighed 14S'i and Jannazzo 153. The bout grossed $18,747. Golf Champion Gets Release From Navy CHICAGO, Oct. 14. (&!— The boys around the professional golf circuit have a new worry on their minds today—Sam Snead is back, ready to start ylamnSing down golf's gold trail. Slamming Sam. who had tho hottest clubs in golf when he enlisted in the navy after winning the 1S42 Professional Golfers Association title, recently received a medical discharge. And he doesn't intend to let any divots grow under his feet before he goes back to i-eclaim that crown, and regain ranking as one of the game's leading money winners. Ho intends to start down an exhibition trail while awaiting the winter play-for-play circuit's opening with Bob Hamilton, 1944 P. G. A. titlist, as his companion. The two will get together tomorrow In Evansville. Ind.. Hamilton's home town, in the first of a series of matchf.s that will end in Portland, Ore., when both go after the Oregon open title. Snead, not attached to any club, said his exhibition schedule Included Detroit, Philadelphia, and to Valley Forge, Pa., before the winter "gold trail" begins at Portland. Snead said he planned to take In all the west coast tournaments this winter, starting at Portland and going down through California, Phoenix, Ariz., Texas, New Orleans and Florida. Amateur Boxing MONDAY OCTOBER 16, 19S5 at Ihe New Stadium 2201V STREET THO BLOCKS FROM THE OLD ARENA F1KST MAIN EVENT I-'our Hniimls—142 Pounds TO MM IE GARZELLI VefKMlB HANK CERVANTES SECOND MAIN EVENT Four Rounds—140 Fniimls FRANK LUCCIO Vcrftu* JOE MUNOZ 1-mjr Rounds—140 Poanil* PEDRO BALDERAS Versus CAL COOLIDQE SPECIAL EVENT Four Rounds—120 rounds JOE OROSCO Versus JOHN BRADY Four KouncU—128 Found* Qabi Jlmintx vs. Frank Soza four Kounil*—124 Pound* Bay Harnau vs. Pita Casta Tour Hound*—^138 Pound* Flaranela Arvlia vs. Evaratt Huff Eour Round*—142 Pound* Pvl. Eddie Stanley vs. Jee Ramiaraz Haw Prices! Qanaral Admlsslea SI, •Inislde SIM, Sarvleanen aid OaU- draa Me, Tax lacladad. Owl* •• Ml* ot Hotel El TcJ«a ami U. O. We*tlmj Cltcr Stand. MO Bakw •tract, for rncrtatloni. phra* 8-tMl. Tunney Does "About Face," Okehs Competitive Sports liy .IACK XEW YORK, Oct. 14. <U.B—Out of Illiaca, X. Y., comes an almost kissed-off story that Commander Gene Tunney of the navy, former heavyweight champion, has finally broken down and admitted that competitive sports have a value In service training. He made this about-face while visiting a navy detachment at Cornell University, which is as pro-football as F. D. R. is pro-Democrat. Entirely unexpected was this Tunney admission, because Shakespearean Gene had been the foremost advocate of "muscle-jerking" mass exercises, as opposed to competitive sports that stressed teamwork. Just what Tunnoy's status in the navy is now we do not know. But wo recall that he was "Mr. Big" In deciding what exercises recruits should take when he was appointed in l!)4t director of the physical trainIns: and athletic program of the navy, with headquarters at Washington. Tunnry, the stubborn feller who shrugged off tlio "long count" against Dempscy nt Chicago in 1flL'7 and fought on to retain his title, must have been sold on teamwork in athletics as a preparation for CUDDY service since late last January, when he returned from a six-months tour of the Pacific battle areas. But he makes his admission now. as if he. had got through figuring it out with paper and pencil. About nine months later! Tunney has a good brain—an exceptional brain. He lifted himself, with his own bootstraps, higher than any person we can recall who was a professional fighter. The marine of the last war—the poor kid from New York's Greenwich village—Is a multi-millionaire, and socially prominent. Which is nice goin 1 In any man's language. But we were highly surprised when Gentleman Gene went all out for muscle-perking, without giving a nod to the brain business of team* work in competitive athletics. Because Gene was one. guy who moulded his body, and his movements and his blows along lines that w,ere entirely strategical during his ring days. He developed muscles and coordination and split-second timing that would provide teamwork for his fighting machine—as he back- pedalled miles on the road fn the morning, left-jabbed the little pear- shaped bag, and spent hours perfecting that straight right to the heart on the heavy "sand" bag. Leathernecks Meet Sailors Tomorrow SAXTA ANA. Oct. 14. GP)—Lieutenant-Colonel Dick llanley. Kl Toro Marines coach, says he will unleash j his best talent against the San Diego Naval Training Center football team there tomorrow. From end to end, tlip Marines' lino averages 210 pounds, while backs scale about 185 each, probable starters will include Bill Kennedy, ex-Michigan State. at quarter: Chuck Fenenboch, U. c. L. A., at left half: Bob MacLeod, Dartmouth all-American, \vingback. and Walt Clay, Colorado University, fullback. If they tire, said Hanley, he can call on Paul Governali, all-American at Columbia; Harry Wright, all- American at Notro Dame; Ernest Lewis, Colorado University star; John Hnnna, Santa Clara University, or Cliff Battles. ex-Washington Redskins. Hunters Celebrate Duck Season Start SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 14. (UP) — Some 100.000 California sportsmen were celebrating a banner weekend today, with the opening of duck season this morning and the closing of deer hunting tomorrow. The 80-day duck season, running until January 1, is effective in all counties except San Bernardino, Riverside and Imperial, where the open season has been set for November 2 to January 20. AT FIRST SIGN OF A USE' Gold 'Pieparationi < COAL MINERS 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., Utah'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 , New fit" SUNDAY — 12 NOON P. W. T. KERN Brought to you by UAIIMARK. OREETma CARDS DR. DAYMAN'S SMALL ANIMAL HOSPITAL Bakersfleld'a Newest Small Animal Hospital Medical and Surgical Treatment Kind, Individual Attention 2007 Niles Street Phone 2-0675

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