Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California on September 17, 1942 · Page 6
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Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California · Page 6

Santa Ana, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 17, 1942
Page 6
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6 United Press, Internationa] News Service SANTA ANA REGISTER, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 194* Associated Press Service Sports Roundup. .. Army Plans Four Sunday Games Here By HUGH FULLERTON. JR. m M LA Bulldogs By HUGH FULLERTON. JR. (Wide World Sports Columnist) ; NEW YORK—Frank Frisch, j ward ? ... If they can only stay - whose Pirates may he the ones to j mad now, they may still beat out :knock Brooklyn clear out of the the Cards. . . . Dixie Walker onlyj -pennant race, figures the Dodgers; got credit for four hits, hut that] • still have a good chance if one hit- wasn t a bunt he hung on that iter can get hot enough to bring fan's jaw. . . . Looks as if the; it he rest of the club to a boil Phils are the real beneficiaries of But apparently the only place! the close race. They drew 26,874 ;the Dodgers are hot Is under ; for the Cards series and will cut ; Larry MacPhail's collar . • ■ Can !ada's green light (with reserva- in on five games at Ebbets field, i including a Sunday double- tions> for pro hockey gives you header, as well as two home • an idea what to expect in base- games against Brooklyn. . . Or•ball next year . . . By the timej dinarily at this stage they’d have •players eligible for military ser-j about 300, fans rattling around -vice and those useful in the war; in the park. Ieffort have been eliminated, the; * • • 'teams likely will be made up of Icreaky-kneed old timers and very i young, inexperienced kids Chaffey Quits Jaysee Athletics —— 1 * Transportation And Other Problems Told A Clean Sweep: i . ' » t rr., -m. , ing wedge, city council’s action in Latest report from Tub-Thumb- 6 . 6 ’ i. • o-,..» Although it may be the enter--be asked to make their own decisions on such a delicate sub- er Joe Sherman: “Clemson Col- But don’t look for much minor lege Athletic association losses to league hockey—except that played the armed services to date are bv major league teams. five Jetterman, three coaches, one stenographer and three janitors.” Sendee Dept. If Lieut. Elmer Salter. ex-Au . . . o. i,:... a c‘uh rule that plavers who eat burn driimheater. fails to pay him-i . ................. ^ The Washington Redskins have «-If loo«- from three jot* at the!*" railroad diners mu5t Ieave school for the opening Auburn game against Chattanooga it will break a streak of 139 consecutive a 23 cent tip each time—which makes them popular with the waiters who have fed big league baseballers. . . . Instead of its games he has built up since 1928 ‘ ‘ 1 " . . . I.steet Athletic Innovation at "sua' testmonial dinner during the Keeneland race meeting, the Thoroughbred Club of America the Iowa Naval Pre-Flight school is “battle ball"—a form of has- ketb.ll played with a. many men | “ p an old-fashioned bar- you want on each side and sev- oecua «"«. a, auction. , u , „» . . New York boxing scribes are era! basketballs in action at once . , . . ,, . The only rule restricts for-! .STS E& £ night for A1 Buck, the Post’s fis­ tic expert, who goes into the DiekTfls'te;;^;: ! Monday. wards, centers and guards to their own zones to prevent traf fie jams mer Harvard guard who is in an officers* training school in Wyom-j ing, recently wrote Coach Dick Sendee Dep't. High-lighting ‘‘New York nite” Harlow: “From the Army point; at Fort Sill, Okla., last night was of view your coaching gave me | the sale of war bonds and stamps more useful material than the j of autographed baseballs con- rest of Harvard. The chief thing tributed by the Yankees, Giants opening the Municipal Bowl to Army football on Sundays DOES NOT necessarily give the junior colleges and high schools a similar ‘‘green light.” However, as one councilman put. it, “we ought to be consistent and give the schools the same privilege as the Army ... if they want to take advantage of it. After all the Bowl is city property, built by Santa Ana taxpayers.” However, there Isn’t one chance in ten either Santa Ana jaysee or high school will apply for Sabbath dates j . . . this year, at least. The Dons mulled over the possibility several weeks ago (soon after dimout provisions sounded the death knoll for their night games) but nothing ever came of it. It died ‘‘in committee,” as they say at Washington. ject. “Sunday ball might be all right with some parents but not with all.” explained the Saint mentor. “Naturally boys from families who object would like to be with ther teammates if they played Sundays and this might cause rifts to which I wouldn’t be a party.” One thing overlooked in the excitement was the possibility of the U. S. Army “taking over” the Bowl . . . whatever decision was reached by the council. After all, it wasn’t long ago that the Navy moved in on a certain Orange e o u n t y landowner whose first knowledge that Ills land had been “purchased” was when he read it in a newpaper. The Army’s only request to the council, however, was that a As for the Saints, no less an j speedy decision be reached so the was discipline.” * ft • Instead of punishing those unruly spectators, maybe Brooklyn and Dodgers and a letter of greeting from Mel Ott. . . . Some sort of a record should be credited to Ralph Jordan, Auburn bas- should give ’em a vote of thanks, j ketball and assistant football ... The Dodgers hadn’t shown as much fight in weeks as they -did on that pre-game brawl yes- ¡terday, and did you notice how 'they started hitting right after- coach, who sailed for overseas duty 27 days after being called into service and landed in North ern Ireland in the same outfit with eight other Auburn grads. authority than Coach Bill Cole told this column, “I never would ask a boy on my team to play Sunday ball.” Cole reasons that whereas Army players are mature and on their own, school teams are composed of minors who should not The following programs are compiled from reports provided by the broadcasters. We assume no responsibility for last minute program changes on their part, (c)—1942 by Tom E. Danson. Tonight — » r. KFI—IL V. Kaltenbors KMPC—Baseball .KECA—Music by Sweeton KHJ —New» Period KFWB—Stn. Hamblen KNX—Jay Burcntte KFAC—Music 5-1S KFI—News Period KECA— Alvio Wilder ,*KHJ—Superman •KNX—George Fisher 5:30 KFI—Paging John Doe KECA—Jack Armstrong •KH.I—Ignorance Pay* KNX—Harry Flannery KFAC—Whoa Bill Club 6:45 KFI-KNX—News KECA—Sports Roundup CP M KFI—Music Hail -KECA—Hop Harrigan *KHJ—Gabriel Heater KFWB—News Period .KNX—Major Bowes KFAC—Music to t 45 6:15 KMPC—Sports Page KECA-*KHJ—New» -KFWB—Better Speed!» 6:30 .KMPC—News Period -KECA—Talk •KHJ—Jamboree ’I.FWB—Lena Horne »KNX—Stage Door Cant'* 6:45 *KMPC—Tour Number 'KECA—Keyboard Capers KFWB—Hltier Business — 1 P. it. — KFI—How'no 1 Doin’ i KMPC—Oregon Land Man KECA—Rudy Valle« •KHJ—Raymond G. Swing K F WB—Orehest ra KNX—The First Une 7:15 KMPC—Our Children KHJ—Johnson Family 7:30 KFI—March of Time KMPC—OPA Program KMTR—Christian Hour KECA—Red Ryder KHJ-KFWB—Newa KNX—Dance Orchl 7:45 KMPC—Salon Moderne KHJ—Gene Krupa's Or. KFWB—Robert Arden KNX—Frazier Hunt, Newt KFAC—News Period — 8 P. M. — KFI—Fred Waring KMPC—News Period KECA—Watch the World •KHJ—Standard Sympb. KFWB—"Pomona Salute" KNX—Amos 'n' Andy KFAC—Concert to 10:00 8:15 KFI—News Period KMPC—Carroll Lunt KECA—Lum tr Abner KFAC—Music to 10:00 KNX—Glen Miller Or. 8:30 KFI—Morgan A Brice KMPC—Meet the Band KECA—Nation at War KFWB—News Period KNX—Death Valley KFI—Aldrich Family KMPC—Music-1 Hr. KECA-»KHJ—News KFWB—Boxing Matches KNX—Neil Bondshu Or. 0:1) KECA—Rodriguer-Suth'd KHJ—Rumor Busters KNX—Soldiers in Mufti 0:30 KFT—Cabbages A Kings KECA—Ersklne Johnson KFWB—News Period •KHJ—J. B. Hughes KNX—Maudle's Diary 0:45 KFI—Battle Stations KECA—News Period •KHJ-»Fulton Lewis. Jr. J 10 P. M. — KFI-KNX—News KMPC—Hits and Bits KECA—Town Meeting KHJ—Count Bassie’s Or. KFWB—Military Music KFAC—Music to S A.M. 10:15 KFI—War Production •KHJ—Paul Schubert KFWB—Piano Paintings KNX—Ted Fio Rlto Or. 10:30 KFI-KM PC—New* lv H J —Symphony KFWB—Dance Time KNX—Hanlons Sport* 10:45 KFI—Knlash Or. KMPC—Hiller Business KNX—Abe Lymar. Or. — 11 P. M. — KFI-KNX—News KMPC—Bar Nothing R’ch. K ECA —Phllhn rmonlc ♦KHJ—Bob Chester Or. 11:15 KFI—Joe Relchman Or. KNX—M. Malneck’s Or, 11:30 •KHJ—Count Basie Or. KFWB—Muslo You Want KNX—Public Affairs 11 :45 KFI—News Period KNX—Manny Strand Or. — GOODNIGHT — City Approves Sunday Games dates of Bowl games could be filed in ample time with Lt. Gen. John L. DeWitt, head of the Western Defense command. YOUR DIAL KMTR ___________570 KFI---------------------640 KMPC___________710 KECA KHJ _ KFWB KFVD KNX _ . 790 . 930 . 980 „1020 .1070 KRKD__________U50 KGFJ ___________1230 KFAC__________1330 KGER__________1390 KVOE__________1490 (Continued from Page 1) Because of the stand of the Ministerial association and as there were only two members of the council on the special committee appointed to consider the question, the problem was referred back to the trustees, Kelsey stated. RESPECT ASSOCIATION During the session. Bruns declared that the so-called “gentlemen’s agreement” between the council and Ministerial association was “chiefly designed to bar night midget auto races, donkey baseball and other such professional promotion activities from the howl.” “We have every respect for the opinion of the Ministerial union,” Bruns added, “but it is essential that we encourage clean entertainment for the members of the United States armed forces who are quartered near the city.” COUNCIL JURISDICTION Accordng to Santa Ana’s general charter, jurisdiction over the Bowl is vested in the city council and it has the right to grant or forbid use of the stadium. The Air Base football team is scheduled to make its first appearance here against the Los Angeles Bulldogs on September 27. Proceeds from the games played by the SAAAB gridders will be used to build a new gymnasium on the post, according to athletic officers. Tomorrow 6:15 KFT—Farm A Home » KNX—Sunris* Saiut* — 7 A. M. — . KFI-*iCHJ—New* - KMPC—Morning Music 2 KECA—Fleetwood Lawton . KFWB—Lou Marceil« 7:15 ' KFI—Fleetwood Lawton * KECA—Musical Clock . KHJ—Happy Johnny - KNX—Music 7:30 I KFI—Reveille Roundup . KMPC—Andy A Virginia * KECA-KNX—Newt 1 KHJ—Rise & Shine ; 7 45 . KFI-*KHJ-KFWB—Newt - KECA—Musical Clock KNX—Ntison Pringle .' — • A. M. — . KFI—Johnny Murray * KMPC—New* Period KECA—Between the Lines * "KHJ—Breakfast Club - KFWB—Monitor News * KNX—Four Clubmen T KFAC—Country Church * 8:15 - KFI— Art Baker ‘ KECA—Breakfast Club » KMPC—Market A- Sport* - KFWB—Orchestra “ KNX—Melody Express 8:30 KFI-KKCA-KHJ—News KMPC—Unity Woid KNX—Valiant Lady 8.45 KFI—David Harum KECA—R. L. Johnson •KHJ—Mis* Meade KI WB—News Period KNX—American Story — » A. M. — KFI—Bess Johnson KECA— Breakfast Club •KHJ—Boake Carter •KFWB—Orchestra •KNX—Kate Smith I 0:15 . KFI—Bachelor s Child -KMPC—Got Four Number “KECA—News Period „•KHJ—Australian New* - K> X—Big Slstsr 0:3(1 *KFI—Agnrs White „KMPC—Family Bible -KECA—Birfat at Sardl't 'KHJ—Happy Homes ‘KFWB—New* Period „KNX—Helen Trent -KFAC— Mustek Hr. 6:45 :0Ori-Wha*'* Doing .KFWB—Bowling Center - KNX—Gal Sunday ' — II A M. w „KFT-Benny Walker -KMPC—Chef Milan! **4CECA—Baukhage Talking -•KHJ-Mews Period KFWB—Muslo KNX—Life Beautiful 10:15 KFI—Mlrandy KECA—Gospel Singer KFWB—Orchestra KHJ—Find My Way KNX—Woman In W hit* 10:30 KFI—Betty and Eob KM PC-K FAC—New * KECA—Side Show •KHJ—Women of Today KFWB—Dr. Ern’t Holmm KNX—vie & Sad* 10:43 KFI—Dr. Kale KMPC—Charm Note* KECA—Morning Roundup KHJ—Zomar'a Scrapbook KFWB—Don Rose KNX—The Goldbergs — 11 A. M. — KFI—Lite of World KMPC—Dr. Talbot KHJ—Army Program KFWB— A1 Jarvis 1} Hr. KNX—lour.g Itr. Malone 11:15 KFI—Lonely Women KHJ—Dale Thomas KECA—Ted Malon* KNX—Aunt Jenny 11:30 KFI—Guiding Light KMPC—Lady Be Gocd KECA—House In Country KHJ—Eddie Albright KNX—Love A Learn 11:45 KFI—Betty Crocker KMPC—Ben S.veetland KHJ—Theme-Variations KECA—News Period KNX—King's Jester* — 12 NOON — KFI—Farm Reporter KMPC—Got Your Number KECA—Preacott Prr«*-..,» •KHJ—News Period KNX—Gaylord Carter 12:15 KFT—Mi Perkins KHJ—Homemakers KNX-KMPC—News 12:30 KFT—Pepper Young KMPC—Music KECA —10-2-4 Ranch K F-WB- KF'AC—News KNX—Girl interns 12:45 KFI—Happiness Right KMPC—From the Dugoot KECA—15 Minutes B dway KHJ—Shady Valley KFWB—Jubilee KNX—Columbia Concert — 1 P. M. — KFI—Backstage Wife KMPC—Music Bowl KECA—Club Matinee KHJ —Bill’s Music Shop KFWB—War Moods KNX—Galen Drake 1:15 KFI—Stella Daila* •KHJ—New York Race* KFWB—Jubilee KNX—Sam Haye* KF'AC—Music 1:00 KFI—Lorenzo Jones •KHJ—Baseball R’ndup KFWB—Dr. Reynolds KNX—Exploring Space 1 :43 KFI—Wldder Brown •KHJ—Man Yv’ith Band KNX—Dave Cheskin Or. KFWB—News Period — * I*. M. — KFI—Girl Marries KMPC—Foreman F'lylng Y KECA—Tennis Games •KHJ—Newsreel Theatre K FW B— Hal St yl es KNX—Jack Ilerch 2:15 KFT—Portia Blake KNX—Rhythm Minutes 2:00 KFI—Just Plain Bill KMPC—Mufio KECA—Classic Hour KFWB—News Period KNX—William Winter KF'AC—Baseball - 4:30 2 :45 KFT—F'ront P. Farrell K MPC—News KF'WB—U.S Army Prog. KNX—Ben Bernle — 3 P. M. — KFT—Lone Jnurnc v KMPC—Musical Matinee KHJ—p. Keyne-Gordo» KF’WB—News Period KNX—Music 3:15 KIT— Road of Life KHJ—Baseball K’ndup 11 F'WB—M u sic KNX—CBS Symphony 3 .00 K FT—Vic and Bade KECA—What's Doing KHJ—Overseas Report KNX—Sing America KFAC—Baseball 3:45 K FT—Against Storrn KECA—Organ •KHJ—Bill Hay < Bible KNX—World Today — 4 P. M. _ KFI—Art Baker KMPC—Music KECA—Scramble •KHJ—Fulton Lewi», Jr. K F'WB—News Period KNX— Mrs. Burton 4:15 KHJ—Nancy Dixon KNX—Wives League 4:3U KFI--Victory March KECA-KMPC—News KHJ—Musical Maliree KNX—News A Q. Dtakt 4:45 KFI—Mary M&riin KMPC—Baseball to 6:15 KECA—The Sea Hound KF’WB—Stu. Hamblen FIC •to aragra WILL POMONA BE NEXT? Chaffey’s decision to abandon all athletics for the war’s duration did not come as much of a surprise here . . . although it left wide open a choice November date (the 6th) on Santa Ana jay- see’s football schedule. Once a spirited contender for championships in all sports, the Ontario college instituted quietly a de-emphasis campaign three years ago . . . soon after it was lampooned all over the Eastern conference because Hal Finney transferred from San Bernardino to Chaffey and led the Panthers to the football championship. It wasn’t long afterward that Chaffey dumfonnded the conference (or at least this section of it) with a suggestion that the Eastern division reorganize without Santa Ana and Fullerton. The Dons and Hornets, indicated Chaffey spokesmen, were “too athletic” for the inland brethren and should be left to their own devices. The conference refused to be stampeded and leveler- headed Chaffeyites got the school back in line. When the war presented problems of transportation and decreased enrollment Chaffey’s anti-athletic faction got back in the saddle. What conference followers fear now is that Pomona, just a good long mashie shot from Ontario, may follow Chaffey out of the league. Certainly the Red Raiders never have enjoyed the success of Chaffey in athletics. If the Ontario college can’t see its way clear to continue some observers wonder what that makes Pomona On the other hand, the Raiders have a new coach (A1 Guhin), fair prospects and possibility that Chaffey’s athletes will transfer to Pomona for a merger. Director John McCoy of Santa Ana, for one, has indicated he would not he adverse to waiving the transfer rule to satisfy Chaffey‘s stranded football, basketball and other athletes. Dropping the season’s first “time bomb” on Eastern Junior College conference schools, Chaffey today notified Santa Ana, Fullerton and other fellow members it was withdrawing from all intercollegiate sports for the duration of the war, Although lacking verification, it also was reported that Chaffey high school would not field teams in the Citrus Belt league either. Leo Wadsworth of Ontario, ath letic commissioner of the jaysee conference, said Chaffey’s decision was based on (1) transportation problems and (2) the uncertainty !of enrollment due to prospective students working on crop harvests. Chaffey, it was indicated, proposed to adopt an intramural sports schedule until happier days return to the world. Long a strong factor in football and basketball, Chaffey was to have met Santa Ana in the Municipal Bowl Friday, Nov. 6. With Coach Bill Cook on a hunting trip in Northern California, Don Di rector John McCoy said he didn’t know who Santa Ana would meet that day if, indeed, any substitute can be booked this late. Coach Bill Cole of the high school said he had received no official information that Cljaffey’s preps were abandoning interschool competition but admitted he has heard rumors they might. Sunset Preps to Open Oct. 13 High school footballers of the Sunset league (Orange, Anaheim, Newport Harbor, Huntington Beach, Fullerton, Jordan and Excelsior) will begin their championship season Friday, Oct. 23. according to a decision reached at a special meeting here last night. The original schedule called for first games to be played Oct. 16 The decision to delay the season one week was necessitated by the belated opening of all Orange county institutions, due to stu dents assisting in crop harvests. Every school indicated its in tention of proceeding with varsity and Class B grid games. However; the Sunset eliminated Class football because of transportation difficulties, although Anaheim and Excelsior announced they would field “C” elevens as usual STAN MUSIAL ... a batting star in any league, but currently pacing the inspired St. Louis Cardinals in their hand-to-hand fight with Brooklyn for the National league pennant. Two Army Teams Won't Tangle WASHINGTON— (AP) — Secretary Stimson said today that the two Army football teams—the Eastern All Stars and the Western All Stars— would not meet each other. As soon as their present schedules with n o n-A r m y teams have been completed, the teams will be disbanded and the men will return to their military duty. (By United Press) LOS ANGELES— Indications that U. C. L. A.’s Bruins will take to the air this season appeared during; yesterday's practice session when Quarterback Bob Waterfield spent most of the afternoon heaving passes to Ends Milt Smith and Herb Wiener Coach ‘‘Babe" Horrell put the tirst and second teams through a <>nF' hard scrimmage during which Tailback Roy Kurrasch received an injured elbow that will keep him out of action for several days. LOS ANGELES— Coach Jeff Cravath ordered a scrimmage for today after devoting most of yesterday’s session to tackling practice. Of the 45 men that turned out yesterday, only five were experienced tackles and Cravath is hoping to groom Storm Warning: Beware Those Broncos From Santa Clara This is another of a United; Others are Bart Gianelli at left Press series of articles on Pacific1 guard; Tom Fears at right end; Coast football teams.) SANTA CLARA.' — (UP) — When a school loses 21 football lettermen by graduation but expects to have 19 return, there more for a strong reserve squad. Joe ; only is One answer—material. Davis, who has been at right end for two years, will be inactive for several days because of a bad blister on his left foot. PALO ALTO Bobby Andrews vied today for the quarterback position formerly held by Neil Johnson, who was declared ineligible for play with the Stanford Indians. Milt Vicinich, converted fullback playing center, was another prospect for the job. BERKELEY— The University of California Bears went through their firrt live scrimmage of the practice season today against the Ramblers. Russ Messner. fullback, was hailed by Coach Stub Allison as the most promising punter in first practices. Code: *KHJ, tame program heard on Station KVOE That’s the situation this fall at the University of Santa Clara where Lawrence (Buck) Shaw, Ray Hammett and j who seemingly has a lifetime job as head coach of the Bronco team, is making pessimistic observations despite the talent which surrounds him. "The inexperience of our personnel and the arrangement of our games make our 1942 schedule the most difficult in Santa Clara’s history,” says Shaw naively while other coaches wonder why the Broncos seem to have a corner on slippery-hipped halfbacks and big fast linemen. MATERIAL PLENTIFUL None of the graduates—not even Kenny Casanega, All-American halfback and Rupe Thornton, the tough Portland Irishman—will be missed too much. Santa Clara had a top-notch freshman team last year as well as a raft of sophomores and juniors who ached for action. Santa Clara has the only motorized ROTC unit in the west and inopt of the veteran players are either in it or already have enlisted in Navy and Marine reserve officers’ corps. War therefore is not one of Shaw’s problems. Five sophomores are on the tentative Bronco first string with Pat Higgings, a fireball from Los Angeles, the best of the lot. CORVALLIS, Ore — The Oregon State college varsity squad baek- ne d was strengthened today as Lee Gustaison, last-year letterman end. proved ability to handle the right iialfback spot. The Rose Bowl champions concentrated on their passing attack. EUGENE. Ore.— Bob Reynolds today boosted hopes of Coach John Warren as he proved he’d lost none of his talent displayed last year as halfback on the University of Oregon frosh team. The varsity went through its first scrimmage yesterday. SEATTLE— The University of Washington Huskies today believed they had a successor to their two previous kicking stars in Fred Olson, letterman end. With a total of 73 successful placekicks out of 80 tries in practice sessions this year, he will attempt to take up where Elmer Berg and John Mizen left off. CAMPUS RESERVISTS Twen‘y-nine of the 48 candidates for Marquette’s football team have been sworn in as reservists in the armed forces, Pete Davis at quarter and Paul Vinolla at full. A1 Beals, undoubtedly one of the country’s best pass-catchers, returns to handle left end with Ed Forrest, a sparkplug on th'e field, at center and veteran Sheldon Harden at right guard. Ed Alliquie, right tackle, and John Falsarella, left tackle, round out the line with Jess Freitas making the fourth man in the backfield at left half. The first string line averages 204 pounds, the backfield 174, indicating that both power and speed are included in Shaw’s plans to blitz foes like California, Stanford, Oregon State and St. Mary's. USES DOUBLE WINGBACK Shaw became somewhat of a “heretic” to other Notre Dame- trained coaches in spring practice when he introduced certain figures of Pop Warner's double- wingback system. The Broncos may shift off the orthodox Notre Dame "T” into the familiar box or a double wing which means the defense will have a busy afternoon figuring what’s next on the program. The Santa Clara schedule: Sept. 26, Utah at Salt Lake City; Oct. 3, Stanford at San Francisco; Oct. JO, California at Berkeley; Oct. 17, Oregon State at Portland; Oct. 24, UCLA at Los Angeles; Nov. 1, San Francisco U. at San Francisco; Nov. 8, Loyola at Los Angeles; Nov. 15, St. Mary’s at San Francisco; Nov. 22, Navy Pre-Flight school at San Francisco. BY BURTON BENJAMIN (NEA Service Correspondent) The only time Stan Musial ever miscued on his somersaults, it altered his entire baseball career. The St. Louis Cardinal slammer does his flip-flop whenever he dives for a shoe-string catch. He explains that it helps break the fall. Two years ago, Musial took a dive in the Florida State league and landed hard on his left shoulder. It put an end to his pitching career and made him a full-time outfielder who was destined one year later to become a sensation in the National league. Musial, a husky 6-foot, 175- pound southpaw was burning up the Class D league pitching for De Land. He had plenty of swift, fair control, a good assortment of stuff. BASEBALL KEPT HIM OUT OF STEEL MILLS Only 19 at the time, fresh out of the Pennsylvania coal belt, Musial had a welcome versatility for a minor league club. He could belt a ball, which made him a jack-of-all-trades. Not only did he win 18 games, lose but 5 and pitch the club to the pennant, but (Turn to Page 13) Cards Look Like N.L. Champions Eastern Army to Play Bears Next BALTIMOR E—(AP)— Col. Robert Neyland’s Eastern Army All-Stars headed today towards the toughest of their three games in a nine-day endurance cam paign for the Army Emergency Relief fund with a second pro team's scalp at their belts. The All-Stars staged a fierce fourth quarter comeback last night to defeat the Brooklyn Dodgers of the National Professional Football league, 13-7, before approximately 45,000 persons in Baltimore’s Municipal stadium. . Then they entrained for Boston. where on Sunday they take on the National league champions, the Chicago Bears. Col. Neyland wasn’t optimistic about that encounter. “I don’t think we have a chance against the Bears,” he said after last night’s victory. “We have too little time and they have too much power.” The All-Stars’ defeat of the Dodgers was not the clear-cut victory which they gained over the New York Giants. Col. Neyland said his squad felt the effects of the previous game, adding that "the fact that we have more men enabled us to keep fresh men in the game and this more than anything else accounted for our victory.” Baseball Standings PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Team— w L Pet. .os Angeles ........... 104 69 .601 Sacramento ........... ion 73 578 Seattle ..................... 93 80 .583 San Diego ............... 89 84 .514 San Francisco .... 85 88 .491 Oakland ................... 83 80 .483 Hollywood ............... 73 100 .422 Portland ................... 61 108 .372 •—Games behind lender Yesterday’s Results Los Angeles, 5; Sacramento. 2. San Diego. 4-5; San Francisco, 0-0. Portland, 2: Hollywood, 1. Oakland, 7; Seattle, 2. 4 11 15 19 20 % 31 38% BY SID FEDER (Associated Sports Writer) Ferdinand the figger filbert popped out of his hole today, right smack into the National league lawn party, and threw such a scare into the folk in Brooklyn they all but leaped over the garden wall. Ferdinand the filbert, in case you’ve forgotten him, is a little guy with an adding machine for a head and percentage table for a heart, and when he starts counting over you—well, pal, it may not be deadly, but it’s no vitamin tablet. And the way Ferdie has it figured out right now, what with the St. Louis Cardinals two games in front of the Bums and moving right along, the layout looks tough for the daffiness boys. Naturally, you’ll point out that the Brooklyns broke out of their hitting slump yesterday like a dimpled dowager trying to get into a debutante’s size 12. They turned loose a 19-hit bombardment that tore the feeble Pittsburgh Pirates apart 10-3 in a game marked by a brawl in the stands among some fans, a couple of ushers and Dixie Walker and Mickey Owen. And those festivities caused Ferdinand to point out that if the Cardinals should even lose four of their remaining nine games, the Dodgers would have to take 9 out of 11 to win. Or, the Cards can even go under the .500 mark —say win four and lose five—and in that case, the Gowanus gallants would have to grab eight and lose only three. And if the sons of St. Loo should fall completely apart and drop six out of nine, Duroehers’ darlings still would need 7 of 11 to come home on the bandwagon. As both outfits went back to work today for more target practice at the same bulls-eyes, here’s the way the layout lined up: Games Games W. L. Behind Play Cardinals .. 98 47 Dodgers .... 95 48 J And Fort Ord Tentative Foes Given a “green light” by the city council, the Santa Ana Army Air base today opened negotiations for at least four Sunday afternoon football games in the Municipal Bowl. The first home appearance of the potentially powerful soldier eleven is almost sure to be made one week from Sunday, Sept. 27* The Los Angeles Bulldogs of the Pacific Coast Professional league will be the opposition. Captain John Biancone, post athletic officer, was in conference today with representatives of the Bulldogs. He said a definite announcement will be made tomorrow. Capt. Biancone indicated that three other Bowl contestants would be booked at once, probably with Fort Ord on Sunday, Oct. 4, with March field or the Hollywood Bears on Sunday, Oct. 18 and with the UCLA varsity on Saturday, Nov. 28. It is entirely possible, lie said, that the SAAAB will meet both March field and the Bears here since there are two November dates still open on the Army schedule. The Army team is practicing daily on Santa Ana high school’s East field. Despite bruises and bumps, the men came through their first engagement (with the Bears) in good shape. Quarterback “Monk” Mosconi has a groin injury and Quarterback Joe Margucci a painfully cut hand but both are expected to be ready for the Bulldogs. This is the Air base’s tentative schedule: Sept. 27—Los Angeles Bulldogs at Santa Ana. Oct. 4—Fort Ord at Santa Ana. Oct. 10.—-Whittier college at Whittier. Oct. 18—March Field or Hollywood Bears at Santa Ana. Oct. 25—U. S. Coast Guard at San Francisco. Nov. 1—Open. Nov. 8 or 11—Open. Nov. 15—Loyola at Gilmore stadium. Nov. 21—San Diego State at San Diego. Nov. 28—UCLA at Santa Ana. Dot Bundy Out of L. A. Tennis LOS ANGELES — (AP) — A couple of tricky-stroking South Americans, Alejo Russell of Argentina and Pancho Segura of Ecuador, moved up for their quarter-final battles in the Pacific Southwest tennis tournament today as the fans still chattered about an upset in the feminine ranks. The unexpected happened when Mary Arnold of Los Angeles downed fourth-seeded Dorothy Bundy of Santa Monica 6-4, 2-6, 7-5, just to prove it was no fluke when she offered so much competition to Finalist Louise Brough in the National tennis championships before being eliminated. Segura, playing a brilliant, two-handed game that kept his opponent in almost constant bewilderment, scored a 6-0, 7-5 victory over Lewis Carson, former non-playing, captain of the Chinese Davis Cup team. 9 11 Angels Can Cinch Pennant Today (By Associated-Press) The disconsolate Secramento Solons of the Pacific Coast league get their last chance to redeem themselves with the home folk today and retain even a mathematical chance of snatching the Coast league championship from Los Angeles. The Angels tapped five Senator pitchers yesterday at will to take a 5-2 victory in the final series at Sacramento. The victory placed the Southerners four games ahead of “Pepper” Martin’s lads with only five games remaining. NEXT UCLA NATIONAL LEAGUE Team— W L Pet St Louis ................... 98 47 .676 Hrooklyn ................... 95 48 .664 New York ................. 80 63 .559 jincinnati ................. 71 71 .500 Jhicagro ..................... 66 81 .449 Pittsburgh ................ 62 77 .446 Boston ....................... 58 84 .408 Philadelphia ...............40 99 .288 •—Games behind leader Yesterday’s Results New York. 4; Cincinnati, 3. Hrooklyn, 10; Pittsburgh, 3. St Louis, 6; Boston, 2. Philadelphia, 8-1; Chicago, 1-4. A merican L eague Team— W L Pet. New York ............... 100 47 ,680 Boston ....................... 88 58 .603 St. Louis ................... 81 67 .547 Cleveland ................. 71 76 .483 Detroit ....................... 70 77 .476 Chicago ....................... 62 78 .443 Washington .............. 59 85 .410 Philadelphia ............. 53 96 356 •—Games behind leader Yesterday’s Results New York, 5; Detroit, 1. Cleveland, 5: Washington, 1, Philadelphia, 4; Chicago, 2. St. Louis, 3; Boston, 0. 2 17 25% 33 33 38% 55 11 % 19% 29 30 34% 39% 48 Ernie Nevers Gets Marine Captaincy SAN FRANCISCO, — (UP) • Ernie Nevers, former All-America fullback at Stanford, was sworn in today as a captain in the Marine corps. Nevers, considered one of the greatest of all football players will serve with aviation ground forces. Cards Limit Series Ticket Buying ST. LOUIS—(AP)—Figuring on a brisk demand for world series tickets, if they win the National league pennant, the Cardinals have established a two-to-the- customer limit for reserved seats. Mail applications for grandstand seats will be accepted beginning today, but none will be made for more than two blocks of tickets. As usual, tickets will be sold only in blocks of three, covering the three games to be played here. All box seats already have been sold to holders of season boxes. BUSH STREET BILLIARDS Pocket Carom — Snooker Delicious Sandwiches 10c Acme - Eastside Just Rite 417 Bush St. The Piccadilly FlyingCircus The Most Popular Duo in Orange Co, JANE MAXINE AT THE PIANO AT THE MIKE Talent and Personality Personified Finest of Food and Drinks Dynamic Didier Serving THE PIC' JÁ SYCAMORE BETWEEN 8RD « 4TH

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