Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on September 19, 1943 · Page 16
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 16

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Sunday, September 19, 1943
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OAKLAND TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1943' aels 'Polish Week' For-Goaches- 16-A CCCC Ga Mystery Grid - Attack Rea dy Fbr G This has been proclaimed "Polish Week" at Berkeley and Moraga. ' Stub Allison and Jimmy Phelan will be busy applying a fancy lus ter to California and St Mary's attacks scheduled for a public show-J jng at the Berkeley Memorial StaJ dium Saturday. . f . The traditional contest is rapidjy developing into one of the finest mysteries of the year. The football public is baffled because: 1 Everyone is .talking- about it new Allison dtfense designed to send fast backs scooting all over the stadium. VERSATILE PLAYERS 2 Phelan has a squad of 30 in. eluding three boys from Hawaii. Customers want to see the Honolulu boys in action, having read they are versatile players. 3 Harry Davis, keeper of the tickets at Berkeley, hasn't any idea what sort of crowd will make the turnstiles click. Last year, Califor nia and St. Mary's put 40.000 people in the stadium. The opening day crowd will be a good indication of how football will "catch on" with the public this season. The Bears and Gaels enter their third -week of intensive practice. Both clubs have held scrimmages and the kinks and wrinkles'which always appear with a squad, are - rapidly fading away. JOSLYN A STARTER Allison, practically set with ' a backfield headed by Bill Joslyn, the Atherton purgee, is still tinkering with his line, shifting boys from this position to that in an effort to find the right combination. , Phelan, like Allison, is still fid-, dling wjth his line-up and the small squad means that most players must become handymen, learn several positions. Until a definite starting line-up is announced by the rival cbaehes the only known facts for philberts is that California s band will be out to tootle en 'masse and 80,000 seats are available to the public. Phelan visited San Francisco yes terday and wajphed the College of Pacific trmythe Coast Guard, BEARS IN SCRIMMAGE Allison stayed home and sent his squad through a scrimmage. He wasn't too pleased with the offensive but blamed the situation on the tougher opposition he offered his first string. Nice running wasrecorded by Bill Joslyn, Art Honegger, Joe Stuart, Jed Garth waite and Pete Delia. Garthwaite received a bump- on his leg and can be listed as. the only injury of the day. The Bears now have 15 plays ready for the opposition but Allison is going to tell his charges to forget a few of them when they gather on the field tomorrow. He wants the plays planned for St. Mary's to be perfect. .tursa Bs::ia.A vsMSiSaS :3i .. . .. i i ! (r . r . v. . b v v.- v .-.-.-.v.- . f .v- v . .:- j . . x m . -h Football rivalry of iany years standtog will reach its annual peqk Saturday when the Bears of California and Gaels of St, Mary's meet at Memorial Stadium. Rival players and coaches are shown above. Left Coach Stub Allison of the Bears gets chummy with three of his athletes, left to right: Art Honegger. who played with California last year; Coach Allison, Ed Barnett ex-Bronco and Dick Madigan, for merly of Stanford. The picture on the right Includes, left to right Bill Mauck. Herman Wedemeyer and Bob Fernandez wth Coach Phelan 1 holding the fcxjtball. Tribune and A J. photos. Furthermore. Allison believes his boys are not in the best physical snape. He wants them to be ready for 60 minutes of action and accordingly will keep them running tnrougnout the week to improve the wind. The line will be given special attention. The Stubber wants nice, crisp blocking, the kind you can hear up on the 60th row cf the stadium. Oh yes, it's polish week at Cali- iornia and Moraga. Clifes to Play At Tilden Today By TOM LENNON - You might expect there'd be something of a letdown in local golf now that the Pebble Beach tournament is out of the way. Quite a con tingent of hackers from the Eastbay area were on hand for that affair, and sober judgment inclines to the belief that they'll need or should need a few weeks of rest in order 4o recuperate from its hectic round of links work and locker room and lounge confabulating.. Apparently they don't. At all local courses golf is in full swing today, with the most important business set for 1:30 this afternoon at Tilden Park. At that time and dace' Elmer Clites, State champion as a result of his 8-6 win over Bobby Rosburg, teams with Kalph Hall . against Henry Suico and Aldo -Galletti in an 18 hole exhibition for the benefit of Berkeley's war effort. GOOD MATCH LOOMS The match undoubtedly will be one worth watchina and comins from afar, if you can share a ride with someone, to see. All four players are familiar with Tilden's trirltv fairways and greens". And all four right now are at the peak of their games. Suico, you'll recall, won the. Pebble Beach medal with a sub-par THE HORSE LAUGH By Tom Lennon Filly Beats Derby Winner in England NEWMARKET, Eng., Sept 18. () Lord Derby's Herringbone, a 3-year-old filly, added the classic St. - Leger to her 1000 guineas triumph today when she whipped Lord Rose-bery's Ribbon and Dorothy Pagets' favored Straight Deal, winner of the derby. Herringbone, ridden by Harry Wragg, won in the last stride to pay her bickers 100 to 6. Ribbon was --quoted at )0 to 1 and Straight Deal t 100 to 30. Ribbon pulled away in the last furlong and apparently had the race won when Wragg shot the , filly through on the rail to win by the narrowest of margins. Corp. Steidle Leads SAN ANGELO, Tex., Sept. 18. (IP) "-Curp. Frank Steidle pounded his' way around the San Angelo Country . Club course in 69 strokes late today to lead at 36 holes in Goodfellow Field's all-servi.ee open golf tourna ment mm 70. Hall got as far as the semi-finals in spite of a busted rib, from which he now is completely recovered Galletti is said by some observers to know the Tilden layout better wian anyone" should know a solf tuurse, ana Lines. Dy and large, is ine sweetest HnKsman Northern California . has boasted in a ""long HOLE IN ONE Mrs. Robert Evans dood it. Swinging her trusty five iron ever so slowly, keeping her pretty head down, lunging into the ball without a lurch and following through with effortless ease, Mrs. Robert Evans recently dropped her tee shot into the cup on the third hole at Cfare-mont, leaving her playing partner Mrs. Nora Vanderslice. nnen- mouthed with honest amazement. Three woodpeckers, riveting an adjoining tree., who had quieted politely while Mrs. Evans was tnkino her stance, were likewise amazed, ana new away talking to themselves. As a matter of fact, Mrs. Evans has also been talking to herself since executing the coup. PRESIDENT'S CUP At Chabot today Giff Marvin and Harry Edwards are having at each other in Iheiinals-iif the president's cup play. A. B. (Abie) Thomson, vmu bui ri mseii eliminate mm. wnere in the middle of the match play some say the man grew overbold, others say he merely couldn't nil nimseir in the pants pocket with a load of cement is referee. UNIQUE MATCH At Sequoyah in a unique match Mark Fry is playing the entire membership, grading his card against everybody else's, at hanrfi. cap, for $1000 in prizes. At Orinda point-par play is going on. At Alameda regular municipal play is being staged. At Mira Vista there's a hole-in-one tournament and point par play and at Richmond the annual club chamoionshi ns ATA starting. 1 ' Bushball Today 910OnYo v J 2:30 B.m SMlthprta Parffl, Ct ... Livermore Naval Baie, at Wahinton:' uarrett and French, umplren. 11:30 a.fn. Slack'. Rank riuK v. v Bercovlch & Soil, at Washington, Trench! umpire. 11:30 .m. Sherry Liquor v. Surf Riders, at Lincoln! Christensen and Nelson, at LincoJn. 11:30 a.m. Alameda Eagles vs. East Oakland A.C., at Lincoln: Nelson, umpire S:30 p.m Cincinnati Rookits vs. Colombo Bakery, at Bushrod, No. 2; Server, umpire. 12:00 m. San Bruno Market v. A.F.L., at Bushrod, No. 2: server, umnlr. 12:00 m. Ransome Company vs. Sar raoio viuo, at .San Leandro; Lewis, umpire. 2:30 p.m. Richmond Merchants vs. Fed-"1 Outflttini Company, at Richmond. 2:30 p.m. R Ichmond Rrcreation VJ. Til Two, at Seawright. 1:30 p.m Three Brothers Service v. Mendocino Sta Hospital, at Talmadge. 1:30 p.m. California Eagles vs. Luby'a all-Stars, double-header at Coast League Park: O'Toole and Mnore. umpires. The one sad and distressful angle of the recent Pebble Beach golf tournament Was the absence of Ford Sorncamp. Borncamp, handsomest linksman in this area (Dr. Earl Cle ment is the most beautiful), used to knock the pants off par in the long ago. Then, settled in one of those Blue Heavens with wife and chick, he forgot the game he loved so well and became a homeboy. Lately, however, he has been out in the open maintaining his morale by hacking the ball from here to there, and had he been on hand at Pebble Beach he might have gone through to the finals, might even have won. In the match play the boys were meqaling in the 80s, something Born- camp rarely does. And yet, with age creeping up around his ears, maybe the guy was smart to 'stay away from Pebble Beach. He might not have been able to walk 36 holes, or even 18. And if he. had mingled with the Los Angeles mob in the lounge he might not have been able to walk at all. CLEM THE CLAM Bill Blanchfield's stallion clam. Clem, worked six furlongs the other day at Albany race track, coverine the distance in 14 hours, 12 minutes and 6 4-5 seconds, under wraps. Blanchfield feels his clam" farm at Carquinez will produce a fine lot of racing clams, and he intends to reopen the Albany track, which he describes as "A sea of mud, a clam's paradise," for the purpose of improving the breed. Clem the Clam, a noble beast, is saffron in color and under his mottled shell he has a long golden mane and tail. The tail flirts with the breeze when he runs. He is bigger than a Pismo Clam, bigger even than the famous Oregon Goey Duck named Portland Pete, which set' a record in the .Northwest years .ago by covering a mile ana quarter in two days and a half. (Smallest ,clam ever regis tered by the clam association was Puny Paul, a Marin County product. Puny Paul won the distinction of finishing last in every race he entered.) Banchfield is building, he says, toward a great Clambake Handicap, set for next Soring, with 500,000 clamshells at stake. MEET THE PEOPLE Frankie Dennv. This eentlpman born Joe Billington, called, naturally, Billikin b the wags, once was a middleweight whose show- mansnip was uncommonly nmuft. DONS WILL USE NEWFANTAIL SHIFT IN. FALL BATTLES BY TOM LENNON University of San Francisco, always snectacular on the prirlirnn. Broncos will gallop this afternoon ,;'.,. t ,j. ,-ii ( . , , . . . .. . . i uibciiua una jcat l.j uuiuu iucii in mhun 4h Alotviftria Ivnmtancfs TnPpt - Alameda Set For Rkhmond The BroncoS'are not dead. Football may be gone from the University of Santa Clara for the duration, but the spirit or the A cigar smoker, Denny would puff on a long black weed between rounds of a bout. Just before the bell sounded he would fill his lungs with smoke. Then at the gong, he would blow the smoke in his opponents eyes and often .knock the guy for a loop with a Sunday punch that started from the floor. Now a staid and dignified boniface, he caters to the epicurean tastes of, Eastbay area residents. Still husky, still able to throw a heavy right, he needs no bouncer to keep his joint in order Denny attended St. Mary's College when St. Mary s was known as the Brickpile, when its students kept Oakland police on the qui vive by parading down Broadway at tiight ripping signs off buildings.. Weigh ing a neat 175, Denny stands 5:10 and sleeps in a haybag. the Richmond Boilermakers in the opening game of the professional football season on this side of the Bay. The game will be played at Rich mond High School stadium start ing at 2 o clock. The Mustang's are coached by FrankSobrero, one of Santa Clara's greatest stars, and his line-up is studded with former Bronco lumi naries. Sobrero, whose gridiron fame rests on his passing ability, will start at left half. But that doesn't mean he will be Alameda's chief gunner. PASSERS"IN LINE-UP No less than six passers are in the starting line-up. In addition to the four backs, both ends, Bill Dut- ton of Santa Clara and AI Nelson of St. Mary's, dan and will pass the bajl on the end around reverse made famous during the football feuding days of Clipper Smith. and sup Maaigan There is no favorite In this game. The Mustangs have drawli their players mainly from local sources but Al Goss of the Boilermakers has gone far afield. EdMerkle at guard and Jimmy Wilson at center played college ball at Oklahoma A. and M. Gil Gilbert, right tackle, played for Texas A. and M. and Fullback Mack Mclntyre hails from Southern Methodist. You might say this will be an intersectional game, only all of the players now live in -this district and are engaged in the battle of production. They have served their apprenticeship on the college gridiron. Many of them have had pro fessional experience also. And to morrow they hope to start in where the colleges left off. WIDE OPEN FOOTBALL Both Sobrero and Goss have been concentrating on wide-ODen foot ball. The pros go on the theory that it is easier to throw the ball than run with it, and the customers draw an extra dividend from the sensational style of play. . The opposing lines average well over 200, pounds. Best known among local football fans are George The-odoratus, formerly of Washington State, and Dick Bassi, an all-America guard at Santa Clara, but the lads from Texas and Oklahoma on the Richmond club may be able to snow tnem up. This is the only game scheduled in the pro league tomorrow. Next Sunday the Oakland Giants virtr.rs football showmanship by presenting the public with a new formation called the Fantail. According to Al TassI, U.S.F. coach, the Fantail is a spread that doesn I stay spread, an accordion like husiness somewhat similar to the spread formation made famous by Gus Henderson, who used it first at Tulsa and later with the Los Angeles pro Bulldogs, The idea behind the Fantail, of course, is to confuse the opposition by stretching the U.S.F. line from one side of the field to the other, then pulling it back in and strik ing on signal. The formation is called the Fan tail, Tassi says, because it re sembles the spread of a fantail pigeon. Boasting a shotputting. four-sport tackle weighing 315 pounds - and standing 6:4 who goes by the name of Woody Linn and so far has es caped being dubbed Tiny, boasting aiso-a 250-pound guard named Tate Landry, U.S.F. will have color, re gardless of the fact that most 61 its players are 17 years old or younger, or else classified 4F in the draft. Tassi and Jimmy Needles, U.S.F. athletic head, honestly believe that the enthusiasm and pep of the young players on their squad will more than make up for their lack of experience, and that the fire and fury of the games they'll stage will please customers no end. They don't know a thine about dummy scrimmage, Tassi says. 'They want those helmets on. They want combat conflict the real thing." , over the San Francisco Packers, will meet Aiameaa in the Oakland base ball park. Starting- line-ups; ALAMEDA STEAM BATHS WILLIAMS IIF ALTII SYSTEM 1305 Franklin Street, Oakland " . Fhona TW 8423 GEORGE I,I!t' for atartlnar ararumenta with hla wife an he. can aret ont at night alona HUJJIHAjLAuW I: il.LlUl Mailmen Triumph Paced by Brown, Tom and Callahan, the Post Office Clerks defeated the Post Office Carriers, 13 to 8 in their annual Softball game on the Auditorium diamond. Bill Dutton G. Theodoratus George Cosgrove" Roy Rutherford ' Dick Bassi Dick Jerome Al Nelson Jim Herman Frank Sobrero Ray Kahvki Jack Sobrero ' rIchmonB LER LTR LGR C RGL, RTL REL Q iLHR LHR F Burns Campbell Cil Gilbert Ed Merkle Jimmy Wilson Don Brooman Harry Kent Red Duncan Jimmy McCloud Earl Hood Dick Schrmer Mack Mclntyre Parasang Wins Chicago Stake CHICAGO'. Sept. 18. UP) Para sang, .the C. V. Whitney castoff owned by C. U. Yeager of Denver, sprang a terrific surprise by winning the $5000 added HaVthorne Autumn Handicap at $69.40 today. Parasang whipped Valdina Farm's Rounders, the 2-1 favorite and top-weighted at 124 pounds, by a length. David Straus' Daily Trouble was a distant third. Ruth Sidell's three- year-old filly Burgoo Maid, who set all the pace, ran fft'irth. - The winner, riaden by William Munibey, paid $21.60 to place and $10.20 to show. Rounders paid $4.60 and $J.8U and Daily Trouble returned $5.60. Parasang earned $41.10 in winning his first stake of the season. Time for the mile and a sixteenth was 1:46. - Parasang carried 108 pounds and was the longest price in the field. Mar-Kell Wins $20,050 Race By SID FEDER NEW YORK, Sept. 18. (IP) Put ting in a powerful bidHfor the year'i championship of the "Ladies" of the turf, Warren Wright's Mar-Kell came charging along Aqueduct's long stretch today to win the Bel dame Handicap, richest stake of the season for fillies and mares. Although she packed top-Weight of 126 pounds and was tangling with at least two of her conquerors in earlier whirls this year, the four- year-old Chicago glamour gal not only hit the wire on top by a length, but was going away at the finish under Billie Thompson's steady steering. WHIRLAWAY RELATIVE A "relative" of Whirlaway on her father's side and named for the wife of Mayor Kelly of Chicago, Mar-Kell tricked up a neat $20,050 paycheck for the job her ninth win in 17 starts this year and with the fresh bankroll boosted her earnings for three seasons of racing to $59,810. 'Struggling back of Blenheim IPs daughter -in- the- field -of - M -were such as George D. Widener's Stefa- nita, winner of the recent new England Oaks and backed down to the favorite's role by the crowd of 31,949 today; Hal Price Headley's Askmenow, who beat the best of the boys in the American Derby a couple of weeks back: William Woodward's Vagrancy, oueen of her sex last year, and Mrs. Bruce CamD- bell's Barbara Childs, the refuge from claiming ranks who brought a four-race winning, streak into to day's start. WINS IN STRETCH Starting slowly and improvine her position all the way. Mar-Kell caught up with the pace-making Stefanita shortly after they entered the stretch and pulled out in front to click off the mile and an eiehth tfr 1:51 35. Stefanita easily held Wito the place despite the closing Dia of Vagrancy, who took third money in front of Barbara Cb'-H-.. Askmenow tired, then came again at tne ena or ruth place. Trained to the minute bv nlain Ben Jones, Mar-Kell rewarded her backers in the big geteway crowd at Aqueduct's closing session at $10 for $2 to win, $4.60 to place anS $3.50 for third. A total of $429,147 was tossed into the "Iron Men" for the big race, helping the pot along to a petting way of more than $2,000,000. DEER HUNTERS AID F0REST.5ERVICE IN BATTIE WITH FIRE OROVILLE. Sept 18. U.R Some 200 deer hunters were conscripted to help fight a 1000-acre forest fire raging in timberland of the middle fork watershed of the Feather River, as U.S. forestry service officials re ported they expected toJhave the blaze under control by midnight to night The hunters were helping regular members of the forestry services fire-fighting units fight the blaze which was centered 25 miles south west of Quincy. ' State Forester M. B. Pratt warned hunters Thursday that they faced possible conscription for fire-fighting duties because many of the high school youths who form a large part of the regular fire-fighting personnel are not available. C. L Peckinpah, executivi tant to the superintendent Plumas forest said today at five forest blazes in the PiMnas area have been attributed fghunters in the two days since the deer season opened. W. Herbert Reclassified PITTSBURGH. Sent. lB.-(U.R)- Shipyard Grappling Tourny to Start Headlining the Sandor Szabo-Cy Williams crack main event, Promoter- Ad Santel will start his DeLanes' Shipyard Wrestling Tour nament wnen ne orjens h i shnm with Dr. Freddy Meyers vs. Gino Vagnone at the Auditorium Friday The tournament, which bars all except grapplers from the Bay area shipyards, has 16 contestants on the dotted line and will reward the winner with a diamond belt as Shipyard Champion. - , " There will be one or more tourney bouts e.ach week until the finals, and as one defeat eliminates a con testant in the first combats,' the winner will be in line for a shot at' the finals. ' Other bouts are Harry Kent vs. Abe Kashey,.IyMatasputin vs. Otto bchnabel. Food for Horsemen "Peanuts" Butler has opened his coffee and doughnut stand in the bam area at Bay Meadows. Wally Hebert, 35-year-old southpaw, with the Pittsburgh Pirates, said to day he has been notified by his draft board at Lake Charles, La., that he has been reclassified into 1-A. . Hebert came to the Pirates this season from San Diego, of the Pacific Coast League, where he won 24 games -last season. He has won nine and lost 11 with the Pirates.'" International League Newark 1. Syracuse 0. Toronto at Montreal, postponed. St. Louis Wins National Flag Continued From First Sports Page a win for the Cards and put them in the lead. By the- time the Phils won the play-off the Cards were so far ahead Count Fleet on motorcycle would have trouble catching up. In other National Leagua contests, the Braves moved into fifth place tie with the Chicago Cubs by winning a double header with the Phil adelphia Phils, 2 to 0 and 2 to 1. Nate Andrews and Charley Barrett turned in a pair of well pitched seven hitters. v The Dodgers kept pace- with the Cards, though their cause was hope less, by evening their series with the New York Giants 6 to 4. Whit Wyatt won his ninth straight game, holding the Giants scoreless except in the second when they made all their runs. The Chicago White Sox utilized a 10th inning single by Luke Appling to defeat the St. Louis Browns. 3 to 2. Bill Dietrich won his 10th victory, with relief pitcher 'George Caster the loser. Wally Moses stole two bases to bring his total to 48 for the year. ' Clevffond defeated Dr-trnit 4 to Four Eleyens Gather Glory . Continued From First Sports Pago also was sol.'d enpugh to stop every incipient Marine offensive. Michigan won as expected 26 to 0 from Camp Grant at Rockord. 111.. With its all-veteran backfield of Bob Wiese, Paul White and Elray Hirsch of Wisconsin and Bill Daley of Minnesota, scoring when neces sary. ' VILLANOVA RAMBLES Villanova, rated no better than" even against a supposedly strong Muhlenberg team, got off to a 14-0 first period advantage and fattened it to win 35 to 12. Although Wisconsin was rated t weaker than a year aeo. there were few who expected Marquette to , romj to a 33 to 7 victory in another game that had been doped as even. The Hilltoppers from Mil-walkee scored in every period and were easing up at the finish. The closest thing to an unset in the East was Rochester's thrilling ' last period .14 to 12 victory over Yale, although a look at the winners', veteran roster of naval trainees, ex fS plained the situation. The New" York Upstafers were kept scoreless until midway in the final session when they put over both their touchdowns and won by margin of their conversions. CORNELL DISAPPOINTS Elsewhere in the East, Cornell was disappointing in its bare 7 to 6 victory over Bucknell, although Coach Carl Snavely had complained that this team was "the weakest, most inexperienced" he ever handled. His remarks had been discounted as the usual Snavely pes simism, but Bucknell hadn't fig ured to be a very tough opponent. i Coast Guard Academy, usually a ' strong "little" team, took Bates into ' camp 25 to 6 in the only other j Eastern game. Purdue, one of the Big Ten pow ers, defeated Great Lakes 23 to 13 ! at Great Lakes in a Midwestern feature. The Iowa Seahawks showed a good offense but a leaky i defense in their 32 to 18 victory f over a supposedly punchless Illinois i team at Champaign. Indiana, stripped of its usual talent, fought j hard to get a 7 to 7 tie. with Miami' j o Ohio at Bloomington. j Colorado College defeated Lowry f Field Fliers 32 to 14 in the only Rocky Mountain game. ' 2 behind Vernon Kennedy's steady pitching. It was his 10th victory of the year. Dick Wakefield hit his sixth homer of the year for Detroit. The Red Sox lost their eighth straight game to the Philadelphia Athletics. . The Athletics broke an eight game losing streak and helped Boston extend their's to eight, by winning 5 to 4 in a game between a couple of lowlanders. The game ended" in the 11th on shortstop Irv Halls fourth hit, a .single, which scored Jo-Jo White with the winning run RESULTS AT RACE TRACKS YESTERDAY Aqueduct Pork Results FIRST RACE Campanula. Atknsn.. 117 W. Spirit, Klrkland, 108 E. Chance, WaLl, IIS rime i :n y. SECOND RACE ' Shipmate. Pscma., Ill Happy Lard. McCry., 117 Witchwater. uricK.. 102 Time 1:12,. THIRD RACE The Beak. Owena, 14.1 Boojum II, Harsn., 153 Kennebunk, Marzani, 144 Time a:4. FOURTH RACE A Sweepins Time. Krld.. 115 116.80 16 40 13 9f $6.50 13.80 $3.10 3.8Q 4.7U 4.70 $49.80 $17.40 $8.20 3.80 2. HI) S.20 $4.20 $2.80 Out 2.00 Out Out Ruth Remains Mum NEW YORK, Sept. 18.-(P) Babe Ruth declined last night to com ment on the- possibility that he mighf go overseas with the Major League All-Stars to entertain troops as proposed yesterday by Rep, Sam uel Weiss of Pennsylvania, Free Lance. Gilbert, 116 Triplicate, Guerin, 116 Time 1:26 FIFTH RACE Birch Rod, Haaa, 11!) Flauaht. Atkinson. 119 Oatmeal, Givens, 106 Time 2:04 s. sixth Race Mar-Kell, Thmpsn., 126 Stefanita, McCreary. 116 Vagrancy, Gilbert, 122 Time 1:51V,. SF.VENTH RACE1 Mighty Master. Vrh.,113 $21.30 $10.10 $5.80 Happy Note. Atksn., 122 . 4.60 3.50 Henry Knight. DnU., lM J.JO Time l:033i. EIGHTH RACE. Jay Stevens, Gertock. 109 $14.70 $7.10 $4 SO Pony ExpreM, Skyrm., 113 4.60 3.1,0 Bnn'a Bw. Undbeil. 114 J.10 . Time J:53. , , 3.3iUJO 3.00 $6.50 $2.80 Out 4.00 Out Out $10.00 $4 50 $3.50 4.00 3 00 . 4.80 Narragansett Results FIRST RACE L. Frontier. Wstrp., IIS $14.00 $6.20 $3.80 Centuple, Sisto, 116 7.80 s.su War Gleam. Gcohs. 108 S.00 Time V.U. , KEnOND ACE Jourjiey On, Lngdn., 118 $5.60 $4.00 $3.00 Val. Rocket, Vdnbrgh., 104 14.80 V.40 Mandate, Trent, 108 4.20 Time 1:13. THIRD RACE Llnwood Jim. Tmbll., Ill $5.80 $3.00 $2.60 Door-Yock, Sisto. 113 3.20 z.nu Bonnie Myth, McMln., 108 4.00 Time 1:45"S. K III H I H ft A I R Roman Nymph. Tnt.. 106 $20.60 $8.00 $4-60 Star Whiz. Lynch, 116 6.40 4.00 L. Landing. Scathom,. 104 3-0 Time l:46'j. , vtk rw Birr Bureaway, LeBlano, 113 $5.80 $3.60 $3.zo Boy Baby, Willlami, 111 4.ou a Eric Knight. Lynch, 114 . -20 Time 1:11.. SIXTH RACE Market Wise. Lngdn.. 124 $8.60 $5.40 $3 TO Air Master. tWall. 100 $.00 S.20 Thumbs Up, Grohs, 12$ . " SEVENTH RACE ' White Hooe, Trnbll., 116 $1100 fl 40 84.30 Flange. Sisto. 109 12.00 7.40 His Hlthnesa. Stvnsn., 113 ' " EIGHTH RACE . . Msiorette, Permane, 108 $15.40 S6 8h $3.80 Fair Fighter. Williams. 108 6.00 .w Oakmont, Stevenson, 113 3.20 NINTH RACE Mack's Arrow, Pratt- $40.80 $20.20 $11.60 Herod's Pilate. Kirk; 113 6.80 8 00; Misting, Vanderberg, 10 8 00 Hawthorne Resutls FIRST RACE Tetrngal, Skoronski, 11$ Listing. Burns. 107 Jackorack. Whiting, 118 Time 1 :20. , SECOND RACE Capt. Eddie,. Plersn.. 118 Fly. Doug, Martin, 118 He Man, Whiting, 118 Time l:13-s. THIRD RACE Flying Hostess. Brns.. 112 $5.20 $3.40 $2.80 $7.00 $4.40 $3.00 12.80 6.80 3.20 $8.20 $4.40 $3.00 6.80 4.20 3.00 3.60 3.00 3 $4.40 $2.80 $2.40 3.60 3.20 . - .. . 3.40 Chattnan, Boucher, 112 Spiteful, wegrzyn., 101 Time 2:38J. FOURTH RACE Nelson Dunstan, Kpr.,115 Fullmar, Morrisey, 112 What a Play. Martin, lit T me 1:124. FIFTH RACE Harvard Square, Mtn., 116 $4.40 $2.80 $2.40 Maruon ton ins, iidi., ju'j 4.20 3.20 Sales Talk, Plerso, 111 4)0 rime 1:1a. SIXTH RACE . Parasang, Morrisey, 106 $69.40. $21.60 $10.20 f inkwich Becomes Father, Plays First Pro Game Today DETROIT, Sept. 18. (IP) Tha stork received credit lor an assist today - for making ' All-American Frankie Sinkwich available for his professional football debut. Sinkwich, who left trie 'Detroit Lion training camp to be with his wife at Youngstown, O., became the father last night of a daughter. Tomorrow Papa Sinkwich , will face the Chicago Cardinals in a National League game at Briggs Stadium. SUN, MOON AND TIDE By U. 8. Coast and Geodetic Survey 114 Customshouse, San Francisco SUNDAY. f:t"3t""-i-r fn Sun rises Moon rises. . . . .6:55a j Sun sets. . r. , I Moori sets. . . .7:10p .$:35d MOON PHASES New Moon ast QU. Full Moon - 1st Qlr. i)3 Sept. 30 4:29a.m. Sept. 21 0:06n.m. Oct. 13 6:23a.m. Oct. 6 1:10p.m. The time and height of tides in the fol- r lowing U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey table ara given for foot of Park Street, Oakland. For Ft. Point subtract 40 minute TIDAL TABLE SEPTEMBER 19 TO SEPTEMBER 25 5:2a 4.9 lC:41a 2.3 '4; Slip 5.8 IX. Me 0 6:24a 4.7 11:44a .2.7 8:5.tp 8.6 Rounders. Whiting. 124 Dally Trouble. Blskl.,114 SEVENTH RACE Zig Zag, Warren. 114 Blue Pom. Burns, 114 Snowfly. Skronskl, 108 EIGHTH RACE Luple Displayer Valdina Marge NINTH RACE Jungle Moon. Fldg., 114 Guaymas. Skronski, 111 4.60 3.80 6.6 0 $4.40 $3.00 $2.60 7.00 4.40 , 4.20 $8.80 $8.40 $4.40 4.00 3.20 v (.40 Plmllce Polly, Pieraon. 11 $28.20 $12.80 $6.80 26.20 60 L.W H.VV. L.W. H.W. 21 1:07a 0.6 7:58a 4.7 1:00d 2 9 6:5(P 5 22 2:11a 0.6 6:05a 4.8 2:13p 2.8 8:01p 5 3 23 3:0a0.S 9:59a 0.5 3:14p 2.8 9:0?pS 4 24 3:53a 0.4 10:42a 5.2 4:01p 2.6 9:56a 5 3 23 4:34a 0.4 11:19a 5.4 4:4.1p 2. J 10:4:ip 5 5. NOTICE In the above uiDUlatlon of the tides tha dully tide arc alven in the order - of their occurrence, commencing with th early morn in tine in tne teft-hana comma On some 4ay but three tides occur. The co ifmns of neigh la live tne eieva tlon of each tide above or below the level on Coast Survey charts aoundinvs. Tha numbers are always additive to the chart denth. unless o receded y a minus 1-1 6.60 inn. then the numbers era subtracted from

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