The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 29, 1936 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 29, 1936
Page 13
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TBB BAKER9F1EU) CAUPORNIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1936 Fuzzy Myers Victory Is Displeasing to Fans at the Arena OOLLY VALENTI Won a decision *-* over Manny Mosco hero last night, blasting the Jewish boy In the fourth round after holding his owh during the first throe frames. The nod was a popular one. Mosco •was In reverse most of the time during tho initial round which •went to Solly. In the second frame, Mosco was still on the bicycle, slapplrtg out with his right and shifting Into reverse after each punch. Solly showed power for the first tlnie In tho third round. Valontl Increased his pace throughout the frame and Manny was staggering at tho end of the round. t The fourth round was on the wild side with Solly taking a big lead to the delight of tho 'fans with whom he Is a popular boy. The fight which took the prize for being tho worst of the night was the seml-wlndup between Wilson Mackey and Elmer Renfrew, won by AVilson on a unanimous nod. The first two rounds were slow and the next two frames between the two Negroes were slower yet. Fans booed tho "battle" lustily. * Fans Displeased Fuzzy Myers won a decision frdm Henry Johnson after Henry took every round. Myera put up a game • fight but did not deserve the nod by any means and the crowd was displeased. Fuzzy landed one hard punch during the- battle when ho tagged Johnson with a hard right to the Jaw in tho third. Johnson finished up this show with, a bombardment of rights to tho body in tho 'fourth. Another Odd One Eddie Bondshu won what the fans (described as a "lousy" decision over Walter Jones. Eddie was all business but Jones clowned during most of the fight. However, Jones kept up a steady fire of punches which gave him a close margin of points during tho first three rounds. In the fourth, AValter rammed his way to a lead with a hammering right which seemed to have the power and speed of a catapult. Lupe Munoz won a technical knockout over Irving' Friedman In tho third after Lupe opened up a Bash in Irvine's scalp. Polo Sanchez won the opener when he dcclsloned Leo Toungblood, <»« > Women's Tourney Draws Big Field f United Preti LtateiWlre) SUMMIT. N. ,T., Sept. 29.—Youngsters Just past tho pigtail stage, mothers and a grandmother started over tho treacherous course of the Canoe Brook Country Club today for tho fortieth women's national golf title. The expected field of 178—Amerl- .cans, Canadians, an English girl and an Australian—started tho championship battle with 18 holes of modal play to reduce the list of survivors to <M. An open.fl.tht for tho crown was anticipated because the defending champion, Mrs. Gionna Collett Vare of Philadelphia, ebC'Ume winner of the trophy. Blacked away her clubs this year to devote more time to her children. Five American girls and the Briton, 19-year-old Pamela Barton British champion, were the outstanding favorites. Tho outstanding Americans were 19-year-old Patty Berg, of Minneapolis, who was a finalist to Mrs. Vare lost year; Marion Mlloy of Lexington* Ky.; Dorothy Traung, San „ Francisco, runnei>up In 1934; Mrs Maureen Orcutt Crews of Coral (3a- bias, Fla., and Charlotte Glutting of South Orange. HjM ^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ f " • ' '' ' ••^••^•^^••••^•M ii r (in , i i i i ii i|[] liUJU la Voted Most Valuable Star CANTONWINE TO GET JOHNATHAN IN TILT "TF I DON'T.beat Brother Johna•*• than at hla own game, i won't come back to Bakerstlold again," "Hangman" Cantonwine Is quoted as having Bald with feeling. Thursday night, Cantonwine and Brother Johnothaii will tangle In the main event of the wrestling show follow* Ing a couple of preliminaries. The rough-house, bewhlskered Mormon from Salt Lake City di*ew with Bill Hanson here last week in one of the .roughest bouts seen in Bakersfleld In many months. The match was too'short but gave prom- ise of ending In one of tho young riot* the local paying patrons love to well. Myron Cox, Venice lifeguard and 212-pound beach Adonis, will meet smiling Jack McArthur In the semi- Wlndup. MoArthur is the villain of the piece, judging from past performances and haa a alight weight advantage at 220 pounds. Buck Buchanan predicts this bout may steal the show. Bill Qrubb of Compton will meet Bobby Coloman In a light-heavyweight match. These boys rely upon speed and lots of it. League Leaders [ (AHdUatert Prett Leased Wire) (Final Standings) AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting—Appllng, White Sox, .388; Averlll, Indians, .878. Runs—Gehrig, Yankees, 167; Cllft, Browns, 146. Runs batted In—Trosky, Indians, 168; Gehrig, Yankees, 162. Hlts-HAvcrlll, Indians, 232; Gehringer, .Tigers, 236. Doubles—Gohrlngor, Tigers, 68; Walker, Tigers, BE. Triples—Avorlll, Indians; Dl Mag- glo and Rolfe, Yankees, 16 . Homo runs—Gehrlg, Yankees, 40; Trosky Indians, 43. Stolon bases—Lary, Browns, 86; Powell, Yankees, 26. Pitching—Hadley. Yankees, 14-4; Malonc, Yankees. 12-4. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting—P. Waner, Pirates, .878; Phelpg, Dodgers, .367. Runs—Vaughn, Pirates, 122; J. Martin, Cardinals, 121. Runs batted In—Medwlck, Cardinals, 139; Ott, Giants, 134. Hits—Medwlck, Cardinals, 223; P. Waner, Pirates, 218. Doubles—Medwlck, Cardinals, 64; Herman, Cubs, 57. Triples—Medwlck, Cardinals, Phillips and Goodman, Reds, 13. Home runs—Ott, Giants, 33; Co.- mllll, Phillies, 28. Stolen bases—J. Martin, Cardinals, 83; S. Martin, Cardinals and Galan, Cubs, 17. Pltchlnjf—Hubbell, Giants, 26-6- Lucas, Pirates, 1B-4. Sandabs to Play Burbank Gridders Coach George Williamson and his tribe of Sandabs will Invade Burbank High where they will play the Burbank lights Saturday afternoon. Tho Sandab coach expects to polish up his offensive this week but has not made any changes in the line-up so far after the game Saturday night with Porterville. George has a team of husky little men but one which shows inexperience. Except for such veterans us Tobias and Powers in tho backfleld and Martinez and Etcheverry in tho line, tho Sandabs are a bit green. MARINES LOSE SAN DIEGO. Sept. 29. (U. P >— St. Mary's football team of San Antonio, Texas, defeated the San Diego Marines, powerful service team, 12 to 7, Hearing in the second and fourth quarters. Grid Lines o— STANFORD UNIVERSITY. — Jimmy Coffls, stocky back, will be in shape to rejoin the Stanford squad when it meats Washington State College at Pullman, it was Indicated today. BtiRkHLEY.—Coach Stub Allt son today planned to rebuild tho left side of his forward Wall before the Bears face St. Mary's her* Saturday. It nnpcared weak last Saturday when his squad beat California Aggies and College of the Pa. cific. SEATTLE.—Although three of his topnotch players were in tho hospital as tho result of Injuries received In tho Minnesota game, Coach Jimmy Phelan today looked forward to Washington's first conference game against Idaho next Saturday with optimism. Tho three Injured players were Jimmy Cain, halfback; Wally Zemock, sophomore tackle, and Jack McKenssie, loiter- man tackld. LOS ANGELES.—Hal Hlrphon, promising young U. C. L. A. half' back, today was reported almost definitely out of Friday's game with Montana here. His post is expected to bo filled by Bill Spaulding, Jr., son of tho Bruin coach. LOS ANGELES.—Coach Howard Jones, who used two separata South' ern California teams against Oregon State last Saturday, said today that ho Intended keeping tho "veteran" and "sophomore" units intact and will substitute full teams rather than Individuals in the future. VENTURA.—Tho University of Montana football squad opened a three-day series of workouts here In preparation for its encounter with U. C. L, A. at Los Angnles Friday night. Tho party of 86 Grizzlies, arrived her* last night, coming direct from Pullman where they lost to Washington State last Saturday. LOS ANGELES.—Coach Tom Llob of Loyola today reported that the Lions would concentrate on developing speed In the forward wall in preparation for tho traditional St. Mary's game two weeks henco. Grid Stars (Associated Prcte LcateA Wire) Kd Goddnrd, Washington Stale— Scored first touchdown and held rivals back with punting to beat Montana, 1D-JK Ray Antll, Minnesota—Recovered fumbled punt on 30-yard line, leading to score that beat Washington, 14-7. Khnoro Hackney, Duke—His running and passing featured 0-0 win over Colgate. You get thoroughbred performance from a Willard— not the wind-broken" action so disappointiftg in one that may look "just as good." And Willards Cost Less to Own—because they last longer, crank faster and don't let you down. Come in and let us show you why. *^*T^*5^_ ^'Ip^^sVpnP'^pW •. g ;/- i s—f TVT 7 t?*^ ~^ T p ^* "^g ""*'™el*i ls «'V* M * World Series (Astocialcd f'rcti Leaned Wire) Compofltorn — New York Olants (Nu(lonal); New York Yankees (Americans). _ Mawigcrs— Ulll Terry (Giants); Joe McCarthy (Yankees). Conditions — Best seven four out of Times of Rfiines— J ;!tO p. in. (eastern standard time) except Sunday, 2:05 p. m. Dates mid places of ifiimcs — September 30 and October 1 at Polo grounds; October 'J, 3 nnd 4 (If necessary) at Yankee Sttidluin; October 5 and 6 (If necessary) at Yankee Stadium. In nveut of postponement gume M-|ll be played next day in park whore originally scheduled and entire program oet bach. _ Probable pitchers (first g»n»e)~ Carl Hubbcll (G|aht$) vs. Vcrnpn Gomez or Charles Ruffing (Yuhli- eei). Betting odds— Yankees U to SO favorites; Giants 3 to S favorite* to win first game with Hubbell pitching. _ _ Capacity Stadium, 71,767; 51,850. of pw-l« — Yankee Polo Grounds, Weather forecast (flrat tame)— Cloudy and cool, probably occasional ruin. _ Radio broadcast—National hookup*. WKAK.WJZ (NBC). WABC, WOR, WIIN. (Starts 15 minutes before game lime). A* Ik* totf.vff am batter's box, <Utt 1m Us s0ik*s and lop* tli» »kto .,,, ttf U a DOMINO ct«ar*a«. At Ik* f am* or by f *«r DOMINO'S mad blend, MMoUflar4rwtUU 10 ft UOI'HANi WfJAI'l' IMt MILD p'^'if f Ifi&^'^'V;-^! Drillers to Get Rest From Games After running off with tho PON torvlllo bacon to the tune of 8? to 0 Saturday night, tho Drillers will got a respite from competition this week end. Coach ». W. Griffith's men do not play again until a week from Saturday when they moat the Compton High cloven her. In the meantime, tho Drillers will go through their regular routine of scrimmages and other practice activities as mapped out by Griffith and company. Sl'AULlHNG PUZZLE LOS ANGELES, Sept. 29, (A. P.) Who's who on the Uniin Vftralttf puzaled Coach Bill Spauldlng today at U. C. L. A. Out of six candidates for left halfback, key of tho Bruins' offensive, Spaulding must namo one to start In the first conference game, Montana on Friday night. Last year Chuck Cheshire was always tho first choice. Now it can be BUI Spauldlng, Jr.. or Hal Hirshon, or Uty Cantor, or Don Ferguson, or Merle Harris, or Frank Cory. ON THE MAT " » ' '- :—-—-*• (Jiiioctatti prtit Lt«t»d PHILADELPHIA. — Dean Dot(on, 302,'Salt Lake City, throw Dnvo Levin, Jamaica, N. Y.| Jim McMillan, MO, Antloch, III., nnd qeorgo Znlinrlns, 2JI7, Pueblo, Colo., drew. • l __ -j ._ a DBTROIT. — Everett Marshall, 818, Pueblo, Colo., threw All Babl, 208, Detroit. WILMINGTON, Dnl. — ttudy Duscli, 218, Omnha, dofonfcd Hnnlt Barber, 118, Cambridge, Mas*., two out of three falls. PORTLAND^ Maine, — Chuck Montana, 184, Detroit, defeated Joe Cot-belt, 186, Toronto, two out of three fall*; Wnltcr Dnnok, 88 Omaha, and Cement O'Xell, 18i, Doerlng, Maine, drew, L-. A. AUTO RACES LOS ANQELES, Sept. 29. (A. !>.>— Another 40-lapper at tho Atlantic Speedway tonight pits favorite Billy BotteridKO against such daroiiovil pi- loU as Andy Quthrle and Uryco Morris, Fresno "fence buster." Jaysees Practice an Aerial Attack • Bakerafleld Jaysee will get out Its windsock this afternoon, Inspect Its motors, struts and wing assembly us It prepares for nn aerial session. Thla week, Coach Jack Frost Is go- Ing to put his team in the air as the passing attack against Long Beach Jayseo lost week end appeared weak. Tho Itcnegades will tangle with the Santa Barbara Frosh here Friday night In their first homo gamo of the season. For moro roiiHona than one, tho Maroon and White machine must appear to click before tho Omiolio Baboo. Among: other reasons, Spud Harder, Santa Bar- bhwi varsity mentor will probably be hero and Spud vised to coach tho Renegades. ADVANCES SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 29. (U. P.)— Ray Iinpeltttiorro, 242-pound New York Italian, advanced a notch In heavyweight boxing ranks today following his 10-round decision over 1'hll Brubaker, 198-pound Dlnuba, Calif,, fighter, at Dreamland auditorium last night. SELECTION IS MADE BY SPORTS EDITORS (United Preil Leaned Vftrt) CT. LOUIS, Sept. 29.—Lou Gehrlg ° of tho N«w York Yankees and Carl Hubboll of the Olants were accorded "most valunblo player" honors in their respective leagues today In a poll of baseball writers conducted by the Sporting? Nows, national baseball wookly. For winning 26 guinea against six losses, virtually pitching the Giants to the National League championship, Hubbcll \vn» named for tho second tlmo In his caroor. Tho writers picked him in 1033, year of the Giants' la«t successful conquest. This Is tho fourth tlmo Qphrig has b«en named tho most vahmblo, having won the honor In 1927, 1«81 and 1934. Hubbell wus tho most popular oholeo, with n. total of 81 points. Gehrig, who led his league with 49 League batting champion, was BOO* ond in his loop with J5, and Earl Averlll won second honors In the American with 48. The 10 leading players In each league. National — Carl Hubbell, New York, 61; Paul Waner, Pittsburgh, 36; Dizzy Dean, St. Louis, 90; Joe Mcdwlck, fit. Louis. 28; Billy Herman. Chicago, 27; Van Mungo, Brooklyn, 15; Hazen Cuyler, Cincinnati, 12; Ernie Lombard!, Cincinnati. 11; Dolph Cornllll, Philadelphia, 8; AVally Bergor, Boston, 6; Gabby " Hartnott and Frank Demaree, Chi* cago, 6; Woody Jensen, Pitt* burgh, 8. ••.'.'» American—Lou Gehrig, New York, -" • S5; Earl Averill, Cleveland, 48: Lttka Appllng, Chicago, 41; Charley CKh. rlngor, Detroit, 36; Jimmy F0XX, Boston, 24; Joe Kuhel. Washing- • ton. 18; Jimmy Dwhong, Washing- ', ton, 11; Lyn Lory, St. Louts, 10; •.home runs this year, received 65 Joe Di Magglo. New York, 8; Ver^ \ points. Paul Waiiaf. National' non Kennedy. Chicago, 7. Western Auto Supply Co Ends Saturday, October 10 Buy Tires NOW Trade-in Pay. as you far* ?-t ^ EXTRA ALLOWANCE ~for your old tires during this event Easy Weekly Payments as low •• J. per week No Red Tape I kU< i Drive Out &NE TIRES ; ^-'X AMOUNTED 1 FREE! •J/ ./•!<"',>.;•/ Don't Miss This Golden Opportunity! Join the crowds headed for "Western Auto" ... get in line for Greater Ttre Savings NOW . . . take advantage of the BIG EXTRA TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES now being offered, that make our already LOW prices even lower . . ! Smooth-worn, skiddy tires or tires so weakened as to invite death-dealing blowouts are a public menace. 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