The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 28, 1936 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, September 28, 1936
Page 13
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fffp^>^^^ ,-v -'.vr-jy^ HE BAKERSPIELD CALIFORNIA??, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1936 m *'»***' »*•** *. | W-UA A UULAJ.U4% *O t 10UD i , i , •* :_::;. •..- • -.-•• i I., i ... . ' i i . , ** 13 ^ ,*.£> Boxers Ready for Bouts * * * * * * * A '•' * ****** 1. " * • * " * • '• • • • • Drillers Overwhelm Porterville Grid Squad Here by Jr^t ^I'Ufc. "* -"-^—?- t- t- . ___ ___ ._^_^ . " " ' " ^ ~" "*"«««"*T_-.-..UL«M_MMM- I LI A. i i — - ... ..... .. . .... _ _ A - ^^ GRIFFITH MACHINE DISPLAYS POWER IN INITIAL GAME HERE JJAKERSFIELD'S Driller horde rushed over the-Porterville var aity at Griffith Field Saturday night to win 37 to 0. A crowd of 3000 people turned out for the first loca grid games of the season and, wit nessed tap heavy Driller machine crush Porterville with five touch downs and a couple of safeties. Coach D. W. Griffith's men be gran to score in tho first quarter ' when Flo Rlto went over after buck ingr center. Perez' attempt to kick the extra point failed. Heffernan 8Cor«d the second touchdown of the tilt when ho cut over left tackle This time, Perez' kick went neatly between the crossbars. At the half time, the Drillers utll led 14 to 0. Soon after the start of the third quarted, Heffernan went over for a touchdown after a dash of 21 yards. A few • minutes later he heaved a pass to McCoy in the end zone and Perez converted with a kick. * A pass from Ceccarelll to Robesky 'for another touchdown. The Drillers clinched the game with a couple of safeties, scored during the fourth period. Visiting Star A young man by the name of Eckard dl<| most of the playing for the visitor*;:,-,. He was flanked by Graham, fullback, in starring for Porterville. -y • If Heffernan was tho ball-packing genius of the Drillers, Simon, big, broad-shouldered tackle on the Blue and White line, was the 'blocking star of tho night. Simon was in nearly every play and mopped up all over the field. Bakersfleld kicked off first and .Eckard was dropped on the twelfth after receiving the kick. After a few futile lino bucks, Eckard kicked on the fourth down with one to go. Heffernan returned tho punt to his own 80 and Robesky went over center for a gain of 28 yards. Folowlng a fumble and an Incomplete pass, Heffernan kicked over the end zone. Both Teams Fumble Eckard kicked back and the Drillers fumbled. -Jamison recovered for Porterville but his team fumbled after a few plays and this time Perez recovered for the Drillers. With the ball on the 28-yard line the Drillers .^started the -drive which placed them within scoring position. Following a slice over right tackle, Heffernan went out of bounds on the Porterville 3%-yard line. Flo Rlto hit center and went over for the first touchdown. Perez failed to kick the extra point. Forced to Punt Eckard was forced to punt after his team had received the klckoff from the Drillers and failed to make yards, mostly because of Arbura. Bakersfleld lost IB yards for illegal use of the hands and Heffernan kicked to Jones. Porterville tried a lateral which failed and Watson gummed up the Porterville works when he, nailed. Graham for a 13- yard loss. Eckard kicked to Heffernan who dbwhed tho ball on his own 40j Drillers Score Again A 29-yard drive by Heffernan after sneaking: through the line sent the Drillers on another, march to a touchdown. Flo Rito and Heffernan hit the line for short gains and then Heffernan passed to Perez, putting the ball on the Porterville 14-yard line. Flo. Rlto gained four yards t>ver the -line and Heffornan went over for the touchdown, cutting over loft tackle, Perez converted with a place kick, . Bakersfield kicked off again but Porterville could not Seem to make headway against the fighting; Driller line. McCoy, Slembn, Watson and Perez mado llfe%aiserable for the visiting backs.;' The ball changed hands a couple of lltnes through punts when both teams failed to make ground. At the start of the second half, the Drillers kicked off and Eckard returned tho ball 10 yards to his own 20. Robesky knocked down his first pass. His next, pass was Incomplete and Eckard kicked. Bakersfleld downed the ball on its own 49. Two line bucks did not gain ground and Heffernon then passed to Perez, gaining 20 yards. Heffernan and Robesky Wt the line twice for a few yards, drawing in the Portervlllo secondary. Then Heffernan heaved a pass to Jaussaud which gained four yards. With the ball on the Porterville 21- yard line, Heffernan scored a touch- flown after "busting" through tho center of the line, Perez failed to kick the extra point. Take to Air Bakersfleld kicked off but Porterville soon had to take to the air when line bucks failed to gain. Hef- fornan intercepted, Kckard's pass on the Driller 45 and ran to PortervlIJa's 25 in a spectacular dash. After hitting the line three times. Heffernan passed to McCoy In the end zone. Perez converted with a place kick. JPortervllle again had the ball after receiving the klckoff but Heffernan tut a Btop to the visitors' offense by Intercepting another pass. He intercepted on his own 60 and ran out of bounds on the Porterville 80, Ceccar- 4)11 put the ball in scoring position when he scampered 12 yards. Hia team wa« penalized five yards for offside. Caccarelll passed to Robeaky '•2.$* * n <l *° n * «*4 Perez converted with a kick. r - _ T —_, off i«wt ,1 : U» fourth <iuart«r, the ball in the end zone, scoring the first safety of the night. Daly gave Bakersfield its next safety, tackling Eckard hi the end zone. Spoil Pass Attack Mears bowled hls'way through the Porterville defense after the northern eleven kicked again from its own 20. Trout also made a name for himself In the last quarter. He completed a pass to Pinky Mohr which was good for IB yards. The ball went to Porterville on downs, however, but Yancey knocked down one pass attempt. Tho next was knocked down by Trewhltt and MearS intercepted Graham's pass. Bakersfield bowled its way to the Porterville 18-yard lino as tho game ended. Starting Lineups Drillers, 37 Pos. Porterville, 0 Williams R. T Hansen Perez L. E Jamison Arbura L,. T Grlswold Slemon L. G Ross Shlvely C Herrell Watson R. G Collier Snyder R. E Brown Jaussaud .Q Adams ,Robesky R, H Curley Heffernan .... L. H Eckard Flo Rito F Graham Budge Wins Tilt With Fred Perry (United Prett Leotct Wire) LOS ANGELES, Sept. 28.—Gangling Donald Budge's first victory over Frederick J. Perry after a three-year pursuit was, the world tennis highlight today as ranking American and foreign tennis stars prepared for their next competition In San Francisco. Tho red-haired Oakland youngster, who culminated his career yesterday by crumpling the recognized world champion for a 6-3, 4-6, 6-2; 6-3 victory in the Pacific southwest men's singles tournament, nevertheless owed at leant port of his success to fuzzy-haired Harpo Marx. Harpo—breaking into speech after 10 years of film silence—succeeded in nettling Perry Into a public outburst and possibly waa the cause of the Englishman's sudden fadeout. Budge was leading, two sets to one, when he drove a perfect* placement into a corner and a lineman called it out. The crowd booed and Perry, obviously annoyed, said: "Sorry, I can't do anything about it." Then Harpo heckled him. What he said was lost In the uproar, but Perry turned toward his box and distinctly sold: "I'm playing this game. If you think you can do any better, cotno down and play." A second upset was registered when Alice Marble, after her first tournament title since winning the national championship, waa jolted by Gracyn Wheeler, Santa Monica, Calif., girl, who slashed to a 7-E, 2-6, 6-3 victory. ' Budge teamed up with his national champion partner, Gene Mako, to win the men's doubles title and his third cup. Ho and Marjorlo Gladman Van Ryn of Philadelphia annexed the mixed doubles crown also. Santa Maria Wins From Taft Squad Toft's Wildcats lost to the Santa Maria High varsity, 7 to 0, in a gamo held at Taft Saturday evening. In the first minute and a half of play, the Wildcats, becoming a little over-anvlous on their own 11-yard line, fumbled. Tho cagey Saints scooped up the bound- Ing plghlde and soon crossed the line for the fatal touchdown. At Santa Maria Friday night, the Taft Jaysees trounced Santa Maria Jaysee, 19 to 0. On the same evening, Maricopa blanked the Taft lightweights, 7 to 0, at Taft. LITTLE WORLD SERIES j MILWAUKEE, Sept. 28. (U. P.) Milwaukee's Brewers will go into the third game of tho "little world series" tonight with a two-game lead over the Buffalo Bisons and almost unanimous backing for the Junior baseball title. The Brewers, rained out Saturday night, probably will assign Uuko Hamlln to the pitching task tonight, while Carl Fischer, southpaw ace, Is expected to start for the Bisons. Porterville Lites Lose Opening Game With ' Locals 20-6 QOACH George Williamson's Sandabs trounced the Porter- rllle lightweights, 20 to 6, in the first game of tho Baktrsfiold sea eon, held Saturday night on Grlf fith Field. Tho BakerBfleld Httlo men rang up their first touchdown when Phlpps, bone-crushing fullback, went over the left side of tho line, scoring after a 16-yard run. Tobias converted. The lone Porterville touchdown came after Its star back, Helton, ran 87 yards for a touchdown after receiving Bakerstield's deep punt. Tho score of 7 to 6 stood throughout the rest of tho first half. Tobias crashed over for tho second Sandab touchdown from the 1-foot line and then converted his score. Weaver Scores With a yard to go, Weaver scored the next touchdown, smacking over left tackle Tobias' attempt to convert failed. The Bakersflold team might havo scored agajn In the fourth quarter had it not been for a costly fumble, when the Sandabs had marched to the Portervillo 25- yard line. The northerners recovered and began a drive which placed them on the locals' 25-yard line. It was here Portervillo fumbled and again tho ball was In Sandab hands. There was time for only ono play before tho gamo ended. Tobias Shows Speed Tobias, speed demon of the San- dab backfleld, was nearly back In the form which made him a flash last season for the Sandabs' ball- carrying department. Ho was aided and abetted by Phtpps, fullback and smasher-upper of tho opposition's line all evening. Weaver, quarterback, supplied tho brains for the Sandab offensive. George Williamson has little to wish for in tho way of a line. Martinez at center, played a strong, consistent gamo on defense and offense. Valos, guard, reminded tho fans of tho work of his brother, George Valoa, former Sandab lino star who played a standout season with the Drillers and Is now an important member of the Santa Barbara State Frosh eleven. Starting Lineups Sandabs POH. Portervillo Johnson L. E Dykes Wentworth L. T Graef Valos L. G Rutherford Martinez C Cannella Neuman R. G Eclsell, Brlggs R. T Demetriff Etoheverry U. E Elledgo Tobias R. H Hargott Powers L, H Searle Phipps F Botts Weaver Q Belton GRID SCORES (United Preig Leatcd Wire) University of Minnesota 14, University of Washington 7. Santa Clara University 13, Stanford University 0. University of Southern California 38, Oregon State 7. University of California 39, California Aggies 0. University of California 14, College of Pacific 0. U. C. L. A. 26. Pomona 0. tl. C. L, A. 21, Occidental 0. St. Mary's 26, Gonzaga 13. University of Oregon 14, University of Portland 0. Washington State 19, University of Montana 0. University of Idaho 26, Whitman College 6. University of San Francisco 14, Fresno State College 0. Chico State College 13, Menlo Junior College 0. Llnfleld 46, College of Idaho 0. Arizona State 7, California Poly 0. Albion Normal 20, Westminster 0. East Oregon Normal 37, Oregon Tech 0. Stanford Frosh 6, Modesto Junior College 0. Utah Aggies 12, Montana State 0. 4 « » PRO GRID GAME LOS ANGELES, Sept. 28. (U. P.)— The Hollywood Stars, led by speedy Gil Lefebvre, yesterday defeated tho i Han Diego All-Stars, 34 t* 0, in the | first professional football game of i the season at McLaglen Stadium. Opening Games Give Line on Coast Football Teams for Play of This Season (United Pre>» Tjf/'HEN the curtain went up on| the 1936 Pacific coast football season over the week end, fans saw an apparently much-weakened Stanford team, a surprisingly powerful Southern California squad, n mass display of University of California talent and a dark horse University of Washington 11 that put up a valiant fight against the national champion MlnnesotatiH. Stanford, 1«3S Rose Bowl tltllst, was outsmarted by Buck Shaw's first Santa Clara team, 13 to 0. Tho Indians, who meet Washington Slato next Saturday, showed but Httlo of the drive that swept them through their conference schedule with but ono defeat last year. The Minnesota Gophers had to turn on all their power and speed to outdistance tho Huskies 14 to 7. Washington came out of the contest with halfback Jimmy Cain Injured and other players buttered but tho team expects a breather In next Saturday's conference game with Idaho, University of Southern California trounced Oregon State, 38-7, in tho Leaned Wire) week end's biggest upset. The Trojan machine, long supremo on the west coast, showed much of Its former versatility and three-deep manpower as It swamped the Corvallla team under a barrage of touchdowns. The University of California Bears had nn easy time with the California AggloH, beating them 39-0, but ran Into difficulty against Amos AUmzo Stagg's College of the Pacific eleven, which they managed to bent 14-0. Stub Allison poured out his plentiful shock troops in tho doubUiheailer, giving Httlo Indication of tho unit ho will use during the remainder of tho I campaign. The Bears meet St, | Mary's next Saturday. • j U, C. L, A., In a twin bill, beat Po-' mona 2G-0 and Occidental. Z 1-0. The' Brulim meet Montana Friday night. St. Mary's, kingpin among tho "independents," downed Gouzaga 26-13 In a Sunday game nt San Francisco. University of San Francisco beat Fresno State College 14-0. University of Oregon, which mootn U, S. C. next Saturday, defeated University of Portland by two touchdowns Friday night. PIPEFULS WEAK AGAINST PASSES LOS ANGELES, Sept. 28. (A. I'.) U. C. L. A.'s weakness against passes, which wimo to light in the Bruins' twin victory over Occidental and Pomona last Saturday, la due for some heavy corrective work before an encounter with Montana on Friday night. Conch Bill Spauldlng expressed dissatisfaction with tho way Pomona, although beaten 20-0, completed short tosses over tho center of tho line. Bruin material, the best In years, showed to good advantage in tho running attack. STOCKDALE TOt'UNEY Kern county players began to qualify yesterday and Saturday for tho coming fall tourament at Stockdale Country Club, according to Al Seanor. Lloyd Stroud pointed out that the affair Is open to any player in the county and he urges all thotm interested to get past their qualifying rounds an quickly an posxlblo. So far, only 20 havo registered for tho competition. Following an- the qualifyingscoroH so far: L. Stroud, 7S; M. Mullen, SO; V. Johnson, 82; E. L. Howe, 83. EUROPEAN FLAG HORIZONTAL I What national FfTJi banner Is "^ pictured here? f 7 This country's left king. 12 Small shield. 13 Riches. 15 Knock. 16 To leaae. 17 Smell. 18 Amidic. 20 Pieces ouh 21 Oaks. . 22 Cotton fabric. 23 Lock opener. 24 Evening moisture. 20 To deem. 30 Valuable property. 34 Flaxen fabric. Answer to Prevloui Futile a aana id 1:111 HMWIJIwrai iai»jiihMM a 48 Data. 51 Crown ot the head, 53 Popular beauty. 05 Smart, quick blow. 36 Mortise tooth. 37 Decorative meshes. 38 Northeast. 39 And. 40 Onager. 43 To hew branches. 40 To total. 57 Pope's scarf. 58 To relieve. 59 This country became a —— in 1931. CO Its capital. VERTICAL 2 Furtive glance. 3 Skin disrate. 4 Almonds. 5 Roofing material. 6 To expedite. 7 Equipped with weapons. 8 To rent by - contract. 9 Verbal. 10 Title. 11 To revolve. 14 Mining shaft hut. •16 A civil started in this country in July. 19 Its legislature. 23 Dogs' house. 25 Inclosed in • i wall. | 27 Pastry. j 28 Wayside hotel. j 29 Gaseous element. 31 Chair. 32 Membranous ! bag. 33 Night before. 40 Armadillo. 41 To surfeit 42 To halt. 44 Obolufl. 45 Fairy. 46 Wholly. 47 To opine. 48 Pertaining .ta- wing*. 49 Unless. 50 Imitated. 52 Mooley appl*.. 54 Lacquer ingredient. 55 Grazed. BUCK ROGERS, TWENTY-FIFTH CENTURY A. D. Experience Gives Outfit the Edge in Fielding Over Yankees Hy ALAN GOULD i'.l*»oflatrd Prett Leaned W(re) i ]VEW YOttK, Sept. 2S.~Froim every angle except spood and I perhaps color, for whatever the phi-! slve element is worth at the world | aoriCH payoff window, the Now York Giants excel fholr Yankee! neighbors in outfield equipment for I the forthcoming frolic on opposite i banks of tho Harlom river. j Tho National Loagunrs, all things | considered, have tho bont. all-round outfield In baseball at the current writing, regardless of whether Hank I^lber or Jim Hlpplo roanut the middle garden between Joe Mooro and Mo! Ott. This takes Into consideration tho three essential factors of hitting, fly. catching and throwing. It hold* true In spite of the nhimp of Lelbor, who dropped from a .330 nl«ggi-r In 1935 to a part-time worker this neuHon with u hitting mark of only .280 ami consehuently yielded to Freshman Hippie, Tho Yankees have a youthful and relatively inexperienced trio roaming tho paMturea tha.1 the notable figures of Hob Mound, Kurlo Combs and Hiilu> Hulh once embelllnhed. Tho combination of Jako Powell and Oeorge Selkirk, flanking tho sensational Joe Dl Maggio, bouMtw un aggregate major league background of , only a half dozen years. i Dl Maggio IH the big question' mark. Tho 21-year-old Uld from! Frisco has hud a wonderful first I year under the big top. His bat,! his grand throwing arm, his conf 1- j tloneu mid iKilso had much to do] with Instilling tho old winning spirit I in the Yankees. | Can jarring Joe come through un-1 dor the tension and prusmiro that! only a world Merles, with Its big i money stake, Involves? On tho an-< HWer to that may hlng» the outcome I of ihu Inturbcirough warfare. | IVerlenH 1)1 Maggie ! Dl Alagglo's Reason rc-oord oxcoln' that of any Giant outflt'Itl.-r ex<u>in Ott. Tho Yankee youngster yields to the youthful (Slant veteran' only In homo runs ami runs batted Iii. by narrow margins. He him a d<?-, elded edge In all-around hitting over i either of his center field rivals. Leiber and nipple. Tho Giant attack pivots around Ott and his big bat. The one-time boy wonder, now hi hl n ninth full Reason ut tho ripe old age of L'7, was the hatting hero of th<> HIM-IOH In which tho Ulaiits boat thu Wuwhlng- ton Kenaturs. Ho has had one of his best years, St-lklrk, the Y«n- keo right fielder, packs a Holld punch and Is fleeter of foot than Ott. but not otherwise In tho name cla*s with his (.Slant rival. Moore Han Margin In left field, Jojo Mooro luu) an equally decisive margin over Powell, except in aggressiveness and fipeed. Mooro, In tho lead off role, IH ono of the most coiiHlntont first- ball hitters in tho majors. His record of 2(i nsslnte i« better than any other picket man on either side. As in the cjuio of their infield, thi- TankticH are «hy of outfield substitutes. Hob Seeds ID tho only able bodied reservlot, since Myril Hoagj was put on the shelf by an accident. The Giants have (Soorgo Davis, a regular until Lelber and Ulpplo cume along, « » » Long Beach Wins Overtime Battle Long Beach nosod out the HakerH- fIt-Id All-Stars 8 to 8 in a 10-lnnlng gamo held at Hpcrnmlon 1'ark yesterday before one of tho biggest crowds of tho season. IW-rt HullfngK- worth of the nuwly organized All- Plars, announces a now Willys sedan will he given nway noon In another Kamo at tlecrmuion Park. Johnnln Uhalt won tho hitting star of the game yesterday, bringing in five of tho All-Stars' six runs. Johnnie's brother Pete played hl« usual good game and proved ho In u fine addition to the now club. Popular Wull Flllmoro did the backstopplng for tho local crew. HP gave a good accounting for himself both behind tho plate and at bat. f'ornoy Unruh started the gum's nnd turned In a consistent game on tho mound. Jack Himtun replaced him In tho sr-veiith. TTASAB and his daughter Ral- nbn ore back in Arvln with two gold medals for first places won- at the Pomona show, nasal) Is a magnificent Arabian purebred stallion sired by ITa- nad who wn« tho champion of the Pomona fair In 1929. Ualubn IB tho daughter of Hnnab and won hor gold mednl for being the best Arabian maro in tho show. Shaul Dahab won first prize nt the fair for 2-yuar-oldH. Shnul Dahab, by the way means "Dos- ort Oold" In Arabian, u poetic name and borne by n horso of groat beauty and stylu. Both tho dam and sin? of Shaul Dahnli wern Imported from ICugland. From Ijuly Wont worth linlfla. the mother of Ualaba and Hluuil Dahab WOH purchased from Lady Wentworth'a Htabloa In England, , r _ Tho ownof^f thoRo splendid animals IH Mrs. Bovorly Young, of Arvln and Txing Beach. Mrs. Young manages her own vineyards with fiiiceoBsi in tho Ar- vln dlHtrlrt and nilsoa hor Arabians nt the samo ranch. Sho IB assisted by u professional horse, trainer In tho work of school- Ing tho animals. Seven Awards AB a result ot' showing these fine horses at tho last Pomona fair Mrs. Young now has in her possession the two gold modal* for class winners and five bluo ribbons ntto«tlng tho beauty and breeding of her horses. Tlin Arvln matron, u smartly trrootnhtl beautiful woman, Is becoming known throughout tho west for her fine purebred Arabians, tier stable Is not a largo ono but makOH up what It lacks In quantity In tho quality of Its animals. llamih's blood, hone and conformation were Much that th« Pomona judges rutod him first for tin! 4-yi'ar-nldti nnd the grand champion tiliilllon of the fair. Tin* breeding of centuries IH ttianlfoHt In Uulaba and Shaul Dahah and tho appearance of the»o two purobrods IH such an to Impress any ono whether of knowledge concerning horses or uninformnd. Arabia to Kern That tho horses famed In Immemorial IcRi'iiilN, tho fluot war hortuju of I ho raiding, predatory Arabian chieftains, moro valued to tho prlnroH of tho desert than any other poHsocalouH. should find a home in California, ro- moto from their honiclamlfl, yot Hlngularly similar In terrain and climate, Is a fact in Itself of Interest to thono that havo loarnod of Arabia through LawriMico, Doughty and others. Mackey and Harris Show in Seini-Windup Here This Evening TVTANNY MOSCO. comic welter ; 1TJ - with the explosive punch, ! will meet Solly Valentl of Wasco in tho main event of the amateur I fights here this evening. The two i BliiKKers head a card of seven | flghtw which will bo opened at |S:30 o'clock. Valenti has not emerged from his native Wasco I for some months for ring warfare . but ho promises to be In good condition for Mosco. At one time, Valentl was the ter- j ror of local mtddlewclghts and was 1 on top week after week. A sick jipell put him down and Solly soon ; left the flg-ht gamo In Bakersfield i Ho returned for a little stab at box- i Ing a short time ago but was not successful. Now. however, he has had a thorough rest and reports ho has been training regularly. j .Seml-Wiiidnp Bout I Wilson Mack«y will tangle with a i fast little puncher named Eddie Har! rls of Los Angeles. Tho fans hero i aro Interested to sec what Mackey will do after his first defeat in many weeks hero last Monday night. Tho beating was not severe and Wllsou lost by a decision. However, he was u badly confused Negro boy at the J end of four rounds. It is doubted I any of tho punches he caught hurt him a great deal, but they served to i "cross him up." Myors on Upgrade Fuzzy Myers, after taking a down- j grado for tho post few daye, broke- I out with u winning streak the other j night at Jeffries' IJarn. where ho knocked out his man. He will meet, j Hunry Johnson, hard-hitting Chlco j Iwy. In tho «pei-lal event. ! The rt-st of the card will present: I Eddln Hondshu versus Jack Murry. i Lupo Mtino7. versus Irving Frcld- I man. Frodillo Cage vorsim Sam Houston. I'.Uo SixnchPK vuraus Koger • Luna. * Ball Clubs Make Ready for Series fUnltrd Prut* Leatcd Wire) NBW YORK. Sept. 2H.~With Iho long pennant races over. Now York's . !>iiH|.|mll champions, the Yankees and (ilantx, today prepared for the opening of tho world m-rlos WodnoHday at the Polo Orounds. Hoth clubs were Bclmlulod to engage In ahort workouts at their re- spwtlvc imrkfl this afternoon. All box and renervcd mjats for the first. Hwoiui and sixth games at the Polo Grounds and third, fourth and fifth Kami's at Yiiiiki-o Stadium havu bf»en Hold, with only unrtwrved and hU'!ichi*i- seats left. Approximately 20,000 unreserved grandstand Bf'atH and 4000 blc-achors ."cuta will be placed un «alt> at. the Polo Grounds the day of each game. At Yankee Htndlum about 17,500 bleacher and 11.000 unreserved grandstand wain will tm placed on Bale tint day of earh game. A sellout at the Polo Ground* will mean a crowd of about 54.000 and at Yankee Ktadluin about 70.000. Tho Yanks continued to rultj betting favorites to take thn Kfrl.-s, with tho man lu th« street liiylng S to 5 on th« Yanlu*. Jack l>oyl«, Unuidway betting i-umml8Jiluiu<r, quotes Uio Yanka OB 11-20 anil thn (ilanta ut 13-10. Thf CitaniH, with Carl Itublmll m;he«Juled to pitch the Oi-Mt tftime, aro 7 to f. favurlti-a to wlu thi* opoiiiT. KKUN K1V1CK GOKK Krneat Dalbotu and J. l^etson tleU for low score at Kern River Country Club yesterday with a 71 each In the blind bogey tourney. L. Burii- 1mm camo in for third prtte with a 74. A fair-sized list of entrants took part In the tournament, according to Manager O. D. Shlpman. •« i » « _ STANDINGS COAST LKAGUE (Final Play-off) T, ., , Vfon Lost Portland 3 « Oakland '.'.'.'.'.'.'. 0 3 Yesterday's Results Portland. 14; Oakland. 3. AMKKirAN LBA005 (Final) Won Lost Pet. New York 102 51 I-H»trolt 83 71 Chicago gi 70 Washington 82 71 ClBVeland go 74 ; Huston 74 yo St. iKJUls 57 95 Philadelphia 53 100 Yesterday's Results Philadelphia, 8-4; Huston. 4-6. Cleveland, 9; Detroit, 1. (Called end of sUth. ruin.) Washington, 10: N'ew York. 5. St. Louis at Chicago, postponed, rain. .667 .639 .53G .53!» .6111 .4S1 .37& .34C NATIONAL LKAGt'K Won Pet. .54", .4S1 .461 .43; .951 York 92 62 ISt. Louis 8? 67 j Chicago 87 67 | Pittsburgh S4 70 HoHloTi ., 71 sa j Brooklyn 67 SI j Philadelphia 54 100 Yesterday's Results Chicago, 0; St. Louis. 3. Hrooklyu. S; New York. 3. I Cincinnati. G; Pittsburgh, i. I lliiHton, 7-3; Philadelphia, <M.' i Little World Series I Won Lost ! Mtlwaukou (Amor. Assoc.).. L' 0 j lluffalu llnlernattonal) .... 0 2 i Yesterday's* Results ! Milwaukee, 6, Buffalo, 5 (11 ln- ' iilngn.) Unseen Observer Wy 1'IJIL NOWLAN and LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS HOWEVER- .-a BUT DOCTOR.'- BUCK'S IN THE HANDS OF THOSE FIENDS/THERE MUST , BE A SECRET^ I TUNNEL- < BUT / WILMA.' \ •MA yvm •w-.KttyWxW. WE'VE SIMPLY 6OT OR DISINTEGRATORS AND GET THESE BIG STONE BLOCKS, OUT OF THE WAV/j , YES-I SUPPOSE-, I BUT HAVE , VOU60T , ADEGRAVrrY; WTTH YOU, WILMA? \ATA SLIGHTM0tf£ BEH/HD THERE'S THE SECRET / PASSAGE. .MS &T* >WILMA// COMBINATION 1^0 ?** ' '•"'•v "iHw' '-'V«y «4^ll3M.a'*.^f^ tfa Tkktte to Uu "8*iU*"* and « p«cka«« •»» ft* pU«wu» of Ik* < vita <KLOPNAHI" WRAWCD THE MILD

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