The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 23, 1944 · Page 10
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 10

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Bakersfield, California
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Monday, October 23, 1944
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Page 10
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TUESDAY, OCT. 31 •afc«r«f|«ld Union Avenue Ballroom CUCAT t , 4• In I'rr-^in w ilh /» * 39 Colorfully Costumed Latin Entertainers! • + I>anring !» 'til 1 ATTRACTION, featuring Cugie's Orchestra The Cugat Choir Nita Rosa • Don Rodney • Del Campo Khuintms — ( nitons SambiLH-.-Kc>\ Trots YOUR FAVOKITK MJ1SK Dust off your dancing •hoes — you'll have th« time of your life! • Bring the Family! TUESDAY. OCT. 31 WATCH FOR BARGAIN ADVANCE TICKET SALE WESTERN COSTUME DANCE Wednesday Oct. 25 Featuring Music of the West at Its Best TEXAS TORNADOES • Prizes for B«*t Western Costumes Wettern Dress Not Compulsory Dancing 8:30 to 12:30 Union Avenue Ballroom OILDAtE Phone 2-6 ^ J 6 Last Times Tonight "In Society" "Candlelight in Algeria" Starts Tomorrow "Bermuda Mystery" "Up In Arms" Last Times Tonight "Miracle of Morgan Creek" "Sailor's Holiday" Starts Tomorrow "Jam Session" "Adventures off Mark Twain" Phone 7-7264 Last Times Tonight / "Hour Before the Dawn" "Ghost Catchers" Starts Tomorrow "Dr. Wassell" "Stars on Parade" BAKERSFIELD KENTUCKY STREET SHOW GROUNDS 6 Days Beginning; TUESDAY October 24 California's Largest •lost Attractive CARNIVAL Thrllllnc and Beautiflul •toon-Lighted Midway FREE PARKING WHITES TRAMPLE TAFT WILDCATS 20-0 AS CO-CAPTAINS RUN WILD By MARVIN The Bakersfirld High School White?, coached by Jack Frost ami led by Co-Captains Bruce St. .Inhn and Bob Blalock, came back Saturday night, after dropping their last contest, to cop a 20-0 win from the Wildcats of Taft High School Just recovering from 11 broken hand, which he received at the beginning of the year, it wan St. John's first football gamo of the season, and he proved beyond a shaclo\< of a doubt, to fans who wore wondering, that he hadn't lost that old spark which awarded him the title for being one of the outstanding backs in the city last year. On the opening kickoff Blalock received the ball on. his own 10-yard line and ran it 9 yards, where he was lilt, hard which caused him to fumble and .Springer recovered for Taft on the 20-yanI, giving the Wildcats an eurly break In the gamr. Tim Wild- ' cats were unable to take advantage of this early scoring opportunity and j the Whites held them for the given ' downs. ', With the Whites on the offense it j was Blalock with the bull going 17! yards off-tackle for a first, down. The masked Blalock again through the j line rumbled to the Taft 44-yard line. Unable to stop the masked sensallon he drove another 14 yards which placed the ball on the Wildcat's so. Then It was Ht. John on a swooping right end run carting the pigskin the full 30 yards for the first White score. Blalock's conversion attempt went wide and the Frostmen went out in front by six points. The Wildcats elected to kick-off again. Blalock received the ball on tho White 20-yard line, and, putting his skilled running tactics to work, Every War Bond I* a Victory Bond I Doors Open at 6:45 AND = LAUREL and HARDY in "THE BIG NOISE" ?l 19 th Si /%' NOW SHOWING! Re ° ular Prices WALLACE BEERY "Barbary Coast Gent" With BINNIE BARNES Second Smash Hit Benny Fields Gladys George In "MINSTREL MAN" Only 2 More Days Doors Open 1:30 CO-HITI JACK HALEY HARRIET HILLARD "TAKE IT BIG" Continuous Daily From 12 Noon "LET 'EM HAVE IT" , Min From Niw MMleo « VOW! nun j Open Daily at 12 Noon NOW PLAYINO Cary Qrant, Janet Blair In "Once Upon a Time" Hoot Olbton, K«n Maynard In "UTAH KID" Dlsnoy Cartoon News WALTON "MANILA GALLING" "0 My Darling Gltmintini" FEHGLSOX ho carried it down to (ho •td.y.'inl vtripf. Spofdy litilo Herb i.'hiipin took Iho ball nn :i reverse fnnn llii.s point ami went for Hfi yards nn n left end run. Then Rliilnck. nn a series nf line bueks, carried the piK- skin ilmvn to the Wildcat !i-yard line, frnin whore St. John, on one play, packed It tho remaining yanl- .•iRo for another six points. Hlalock's kirk for tlie extra point was gnnd. and tlio half-turn! intermission saw the Whiles out in front, 13-D. In the third quarter, St. John intercepted a pass, thrown by Yani-oy, on the Taft 40-yard lino aiul sidestepping, hurdling and nut-running opponent tarkler.s, ho raced for another score, but it, wan called back duo a. holding penally on the part, of tho Whites. Combining their talents, Blalock. St. John and fbapln, on a scries nf plays, moved the ball from their own ,'IO.yard lino down within T. J). territory. The bull was given to Blalock on the Wildcat S and ho plunged Ills wny for the final touchdown. At tho end of tho one-sided contest, the .score stood Whites "(I, Wildcats 0. Jtny Scott'n lightweight team came to life for the first timo this season, In the preliminary tilt, to down tho Bobcats 3S-(i. Archie Parks chalked up the first. Junior White score In tho first quarter on n sweeping end run. In tho following quarter Barret and Parks nn a series of plays drove the ball into scoring position again. Parks carried It over for the secoiul score and tho extra, point was made. The Hobcats score came on a. Inter- copied pass by Paige who ran 1!) for tho touchdown. Archie Terral bucked his way from the fi-yard lino In (he final quarter to add another ft points to tho Junior White score. SPORTS <£!)£ HabersfieUi California". Monday, October 23, 1944 Minter Field Fliers Down Fresno State College 20-0 Fanucchi Adresses West Side Women MARICOPA, Ort. 23.—An explanation of the 12 propositions to be placed before the voters on November 7, was given by John Fanucchi to members of tho Woman's Club, when they met recently, and Mrs. Ann Dyer, Bible chairman, read and intorpieted the second Parable. Estelle B. Balch, state chairman of arts and crafts, from Santa Monica, will be the speaker at tho next meeting. Her topic will be "Romance of Laces. The annual bazaar, of which Mrs. Elizabeth Ilar- nish is chairman, la scheduled for December. Tho next meeting date has been changed to November 14, to avoid conflict with election day. WANTED Two bedroom, unfurnished house, by responsible permanent party who will take good care of property. Will take lease. Have been with reliable national concern for the past 15 years. See MR. CONNELLY Niw Manager From the East A & P STORE 1608 Eighteenth Street In their first game of the HI44 season, the .Minler Field Filers took their places with the west's top service teams by trouncing the Fresno State College, 20-0, last .Saturday. The first quarter saw no score with both elevens playing good defensive bull. Toward the end of the quarter .Mintcr fumbled on its own 1 ">•>•!! rd line to give Fresno State the opc-nlng break. After being held for ihrce running plays by Mintor's hard-charging forward wall, Fresno decided they would go over the heads of the Fliers with an attempted field goal, but Mongelll's kick went wide and Fresno was un- iiblu to take advantage of the scoring opportunity, The Fliers first score came late in the .second quarter when Mlnter's fullback. Williams, carted the pig- sUin over on a off-turklc buck from the 2-ynrd line. The Airmen had driven to that scoring position with a series of running plays from their own nil-yard lino. George's conversion attempt was no good and tho half-time gun saw Minler Field out in front with six points. The second touchdown was set up when Sidlcnscr, right halfback, in- j tercepted a Fresno pass on the 50- I yard stripe and ran 30 yards down j to Fresno's 20-yard line. i On the next two plays the ball j was advanced down to ,the 6-yard i line, from where Moore carried It i over on a buck through tho center .' of the line. George's conversion kick i was good and the Filers added an- i other seven points to their tally. The final score came In the last quarter on a long pass from Fresi no's 31-yard line down to Nelson who j took it on the 10 and side-stepping i three Fresno invaders ran it over. ; George's kick for the extra point was good and the ball game ended ; with the Fliers on the tall end of i a 20-0 victory. I The .Starting Lineup : Mintcr Field Pos. Fresno State | Bone L,. E. R Daniels ; Patton T,. T. R (Jarabedian ] George L. (!. R Moran ' Xemny C Dlcz : Miller .R. O. L Bolt : Poster R. T. L Goss ! Merka R. K. L Ecsola i Mndrow Q Neikirk j Oakley R. H. L Perera ! Sullonger K. It. I.... W .Williams I Williams F Mongelll College Grid Scores jyjj[$ CAPTURE PORT OF CERVIA Toro (Calif.) in, Mar- Sunday March Field 20, El Marines 14. Lincoln (Neb.) Air Field quotte 11!. Kessler (Miss.) Field 20, Gulport Field 0. Camp Campbell (Ky.) 19, Bowman Field 0. Oliumwa (la.) Naval Air 33, Camp Ellis 0. Randolph Field 67, Camp Polk (La.) 0. Iowa Seahawks .'I". Fort Warren 0. Bainbridge Naval 7, Camp Peary 0. Third Air Force 2'J, Cherry (N. C.) Point Marines 7. Camp LeJeune (N. C.) Marines 33, Camp Detrick O. Maxwell Field 40, Chatham (Ga.) , Field 0. Fort Bcnning- Third Infantry 41, Miami Naval Training 7. Fort Knox 51, Berry Field (Nashville) O. , San Ulego Naval Training 6!>, Fort j MaeArthur 0. Montana School of Mines Navy 19, Great Falls Army Air (!. | Tonapali (Nov.) Army Air Field 40, . Compton Junior College 7. ! Camp Lee at Fort Monroe—Canceled. Late Sattmlny Alameda (Calif.) Coast Guard IS, College of Pacific 0. Norman Naval Xoomers 19, Amar- llln Army Air Field II!. Southwestern (Texas) 21, Texas Tech 19. Mississippi State 13, Louisiana State G. Rice 21, Southern Methodist 10. Olathc Naval Air Base 20, Fort Riley 0. Wake Forest 21, North Carolina State 7. Sehnan (La) Field O, Galveston A. A. B. O. (tie). Nevada 13. Utah Stato 7. STOP I O O S I DINTAl PIATIS MOY helps hold d.ntal plates 4 to 12 hours longer! Creates soft, sure, trans-1 parent suction | cushion? Scores s Again For years," the U.S. Royal' DeLuxe has been a high•coring tire. And today from coast tb coast the new US. Royal DeLuxe, made of synthetic'rub- ber, ia turning in'per- formance records that are,mighty close to pre-war natural rubber tires. "US'.' eyn- thetic tires are good .tires. BUY WHERf YOU SET THE U. S. TIRE SIQl( TIRES ARE SCARCE-RECAP IN TIMEl JACKSON TIRE CO. ' Twenty-second and Chester Phono 8-8404 RECAPPING TROOPS ENLARGE BRIDGEHEAD ON SAVIO KOME, Oct. 23. (UP)—Eighth Arrny troops, thrusting up the Adriatic const, captured the Port oC Cervia, 12 miles north of Ravenna, ft was announced today, find other Allied forces have enlarged the bridgehead over the Savio river north of Sesena. A communque said the troops operating in the Cesena area were meetinpr stiff enemy opposition aa they attempted to drive west along the highway running from Rimini to Bologna. Other Eighth Army troops pushing up from the south crossed the rtirhbi rivor in the vicinity of Strada to bring their lines within 15 miles of Forli, another junction point on the Po valley's main highway 11 miles west of Cesena. Heavy rain again hampered the American" drive through the foothills of the Apennines toward Bologna, but a communique said the Fifth Army troops consolidated their recent gains and made some local improvements in forward positions which were less than 9 miles from Bologna. Fellows Rebekahs Install Officers Mrs. Leota Barneburg Is in Charge of Ceremonies FELLOWS, Oct. 23.—Twenty-eight, members and visiting members of Samaritan Rebekah lodge of Fellows met in the I. O. O. F. hall recently, Mrs. Grace Kirkland and Mrs. Mary Fair were presiding officers Mrs. Leota Barneburg, district deputy president, installed Mrs. Sennie Marks Into the office of conductor, Mrs. Elolse Pontin into the office of left supporter to the vice- grand. The deputy was assisted by Miss "Winifred Formway as deputy marshal and Mrs. Olive Hedrick as deputy chaplain. The members voted to have a potluck dinner after the district meeting on October 28. Members from Taft and Delano lodges will partlci- pnle. Mesdames Alma Scott, Sennie Marks and Iva Owen were appointed on a committee to get the hall and banquet room ready. On the evening of October 27, the president of the Rebekah Assembly, Mrs. Ada O'Brien will pay the Taft Rebekah lodge an official visit and all members of Samaritan lodge are asked to visit in Taft that evening. At the conclusion of the meeting those present were served refreshments in the banquet room by Mrs. Iva Owen. The next regular meeting of the lodge will be on the evening of November 2, at which time the first nomination of officers will be held. Mesdames Alma Scott, Cora Kavanaugh and Gladys Formway will serve refreshments at this meeting. Women Urged to Make Reservations for Tea TAFT, Oct. 23.—Members of the Woman's Improvement Club, who .plan to attend the program and high tea to be given October 24 at 3 p. m., are asked to make reservations at once by telephoning either Mrs. Paul Meloan, 330W, or Miss Mable Gay West, at the library, 649. Mrs. Louise Park Banes will be guest speaker. The musical program will be presented by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jones of fellows. Business and Professional GUIDE Pboni Mill fir Muthly Rstu ACCOUNTANTS JOHN W. CULLITOH j PUBUO ACCOUNTANT Htcnmr Tea ttorvle*. Audit* »t*ttm Pbon* •>t»»l CHINESE HERBS T, LIM HKKU HPMJIAfJST STOMACH TROUILI SNOIALISTI KmniritM f«r All FN niritM f«r All AllMi'U KX VONHl'liTATION B'trowr Herb Inttrattar Cnnton OoMrct. Canton China Twcntr-fwirtli and K llr*Hi Ph«ai S-M61 LAUNDRIES LAUNDRY SERVICE ,M Zurlii lire Olmnjm OmZINS LAUNNV MM! O fttrccto MM IIS. C., HUSKIES VIE UNDER LIGHTS By United Pross University of Washington, the Pacific coaiit's only remaining undefeated, untied football team, opens its decisive California invasion tonight against the twice tied but undefeated University of Southern California Trojans before an expected 70,00 at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. The previously unbeaten California Bears fell last week-end before Fleet City, 19-2, whila the undefeated El Toro Marines dropped a 20-14 thriller to the once tied Fourth Air Force. Alameda Coast Guard, twice tied, remained In the near perfect class by trouncing College of the Pacific, 19-0. In other games. St. Mary's Navy Pre-Flight chalked up Its first win against the highly touted but disappointing U. C. L. A. Bruins, 21-12; Nevada trimmed Utah State, 13-7; San Diego Navy swamped Ft. MacArthur. 69-0; the San Francisco Coast Guard pilots whipped Fairfeld- Suisun Army Air Base, 40-6; and tonopah Army Air Field overwhelmed Compton College, 40-7. Washington, winners in four games with Whitman and Willamette, gets its first major test against the Trojans, who defeated the Huskies, 29-0, In the Rose Bowl last New Year's Day. Gordon Gray and George Callanan, who caught the four Rose Bowl touchdown passes, and Jim Hardy, who threw three of them, will lead U. S. C., \yhile Keith Decourcey. 187-pound fullback who has scored nine touchdowns this year, tops the Husky offense. Washington plays California at .Bei'keley Saturday In the second game of its California trip. ' Coach Stub Allison's California Bears, still leading the Pacific coast conference, netted only 4 yards for the day against a heavy Fleet City line, as the sailors punched over three touchdowns, scored by Harmon Rowe, Ed Feagan and Jerry Rice. The powerful Fourth Air Force swept to a 20-0 lead over the El Toro Marines on a touchdown plunge by Sal Rosato and scoring passes from Jimmy" Nelson to Bob De Fruiter and Woody Strode. The Marines came back in the final quarter on a pass from Paul Governali to Laverne Gagne and a run by Cliff Battles, but fell short of a tie. Julius Davis, 18-year-old St. Mary's Pre-Flight whirling dervish, sparked the Air Devils to a three touchdown lead over University of California at Los Angeles, the Bruins falling short despite two fourth quarter scores by slippery Johnny Roesch. The Pre-Fllghters rolled up 20 first downs on the ground to 6 for the Uclans. Dale Halbcrt, former College of the Pacific star now playing for the Alameda Coast Guard, scored all three touchdowns against Amos Alonzo Stagg's Tigers in a wide open game at Stockton. The schedule for this weekend: University of California at Los Angeles versus Alameda Coast Guard at Los Angeles, Friday night. California versus Washington at Berkeley, University of Southern California versus St. Mary's College at Los Angeles, El Toro Marines versus Fleet City at Santa Ana, Nevada versus Utah at Reno, Saturday. St. Mary's Pre-Flight versus Fourth Air Force at San Francisco, Sunday. SAVE TIRES A small pile of junk tires at Morgan and Gordon Service Station. 1116 Eighteenth street, was saved when a fire, started by undetermined cause, in one tire, was put out Sunday at 8 p. in. by the city fire department. THEY MEET AGAIN!—Tonight Strelich Stadium features the return match of the year with the two boys who always put on a thrill-packed match carded for the main event. (Above) Tommle Garsell! will meet the hard to stop John Stmney. Garzelli has won In the past two close decisions over Sonney and they have battled to a draw. Seml-\vindup features George Dozier and Terry Roberts. In the special event Alex Carrillo battles with Joe Orosco. The feature event cards Ray Harness against Petie Costa. Other added bouts of the evening are Warren Reeder vs. Dave Blalock; Florcnclo Arvlsu vs. Joe Antwino; Estrada Gilbert vs. Baby Reyes, and Gabe Jimlnez vs. Frank Soza. Two Weeks Added to P. C. Baseball Play LOS ANGELES, Oct. 23. UP>— Two weeks have been added to next year's Pacific Coast League baseball playing schedule, and plans call for approximately 200 games, compared with the 179 played by most of the clubs this year. League directors, meeting last Saturday, set the 1945 season opening for March 31, and the close for September 23. Damon Miller, secretary of the San Francisco club, is drawing up a tentative schedule which will await formal adoption at the next Coast League meeting in January. The Portland and Seattle clubs requested that the schedule allow them to close on their home grounds. The directors, consisting of club owners, voted to propose to the National Baseball Association at its yearly meeting in Buffalo that the players' draft price for all classifications of circuits be increased. The price for AA leagues, such as the coast circuit, would go from 07500 to $15,000. Also suggested was raising the recall price from $6000 to $11,000. Recommendations will be placed before the major league meeting later if they are ratified by the association at its December 6 meeting. Continuation of the Governor's cup play-off series next year was voted by the coast loop directors. They will consider ways of enlarging the present players' pool of $12,500. QUIET TITLE A complaint to quiet title on property claimed by a corporation whose charter was suspended for non-payment of franchise taxes was filed yesterday by the county of Kern against Harry G. MacBain and other trustees of the Harry G. MacBain Corporation. The property in question is located at lot 4, block 14, Frabier Mountain Park tract 2, according to Norbert Baumgarten, county counsel. BLUES TO CLASH WITH BLADES . Tho game which was postponed last Friday night, between the Bak- ersfleld High School Blues and the East Bukersfield Blades, will be played tonight on Griffith Field. Tho preliminary tilt will get under way at 6 p. in., a half hour earlier than the regular kick-off time. The two teams have had practice over the .week end and they are in tip-top condition for the battle which is regarded as the outstanding of the year. ; Ticket stubs from last Friday night will be good for admittance to the contest tonight. Starting Lineups » Hlnes Pos. liliKlrs Lewis L. K. K Kmipp Simmons L. T. 15 Pappas Hutrhlngs L. C,. R Focfc-r Beavers C Hicldal Castro U. (!. L Krocker Stutzman R. T. L Long Kcheels H. E. L »Foto Forslght Q Seegor Beck U il. R Cox Robinson U. ILL Nichols Gomljos F Heady __^_________ _^____. • San Diego Bombers Down Bulldogs 47-13 By United Preni The San Diego Bombers racked up their fourth straight Pacific Coast Professional Football league victory, 47-13, over the Los Angeles Bulldogs yesterday, whle the Sun Francisco Puckers' kept pace one game behind by defeating the Oakland Giants, San Jose's Mustangs swamped the winless Hollywood Wolves, 34-7, In the third game. S,teve Baragus passed the Bombers to two touchdowns and scored another in the feature game at San Diego. The biggest thrill, however, was a 98-yard kickoff runback by Tom Briggs of the San Francisco Packers that gave his team the edge over Oakland. • To a man who wants a better job . If a Job means something more to you than just putting in time . . . if \\l\o you work for is as important ns what you do ... then you are the man we'd like to talk to. Here at Southern Pacfflc there is a fine opening for you—and in the work of your choice. There • are jobs for experienced machinists, carpenters, .boilermakers — for craftsmen of all kinds. Jobs for semi- or unskilled men ..« and at many points, good clerical jobs.; Remember when Germany's fin-' Ished, S. P. will have more work thnn ever ... rolling the war westward in the Big 'Push against .Tnpon. Whatever job you take at S. P. will be a vital job ... and will have that interest and excitement to it that is always part of railroading. Good wages. Friendly people to work with. Railroad pass privileges. Fine pension plan. Medical services. A job with S. P. you'll find, is a real job. Look Into it now. Sec or Write B. W. MITCHELL, S. P. Station, Bakersfield or Ypur Nearest S. P. Agent. A quiet evening at home becomes a (t^rlMKf? occasion A -with delicious Bourbon de Luxe! \ A good book, a comfortable chair, and a bit of Bourbon de Luxe .. . tbert's luxury for you ... quite within the rules of simplified living recommended for these times! To enjoy bourbon at its mellowest, ask for this whiskey, by its full name. fa Proof, ton Wholiuk Ugdor €•„ EiclMlvt Dlttrtbitori, BakeraffeK, Calif.

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