The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on August 10, 1950 · Page 61
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · Page 61

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Thursday, August 10, 1950
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HUNTING AND MY FRED The 1950 central and southern coastal deer-hunting season got away to a hot start on Mondaybut it was a torrid affair from the weather side rather than any results marked up on the sportmen's scoreboards. Billowing thermometer readings in all of the major shoovtag grounds which at times soared well into the 90-deg. brackets-held the take to one of the smallest in years. In only one district through the Alamo Mountain territory in Ventura County-was a worthwhile number of deer bagged. Tii lnral areas, which inrlurWl the lands stretching from west P it noinn DlOP cnnlirw Til.. OI LIlc ajwn J- tva qcmuii 111 xviv- ersitie County, the desert side of the Sierra Madres and northwest to Mt. Waterman the take was very light. Fow Buck BaggeS So, too, was it in the Bouquet canyon wjuuu-jr, jiuzauem ana Solamint Canyons. The famed Ridge Route lands proved another disappointment in the neighborhood of both Saw-mill iinrl Mt. Liebre. Vorv few nf the fleet-footed buck were nrougnl oui uy muiiuis in mis section. ' A checkup with wardens of the State Fish and Game Depart ment in ootn oania carDara ana Ventura Counties show the following situation to exist: Warden R. E. Bedwell in Santa Barbara reported San Marcos ilUU urv.i. ' .... .. in many seasons. Bedwell said mat wnne uuintuuus ueer wwe known to be in the area of these two pbpular hunting grounds that hot weather saw a fast bedding down on the part of the DRIVERS CELEBRATE GILMORE BIRTHDAY BY JACK CURNOW Gilmore Stadium, slated to be torn down this winter to make way for a television center, tonight celebrates the 13th anniversary of midget auto racing. A few of the old guard who tooled the erratic doodlebugs baok in 1934 when Earl Gilmore built the plant specifically for the midgets, will be on hand tonight. Some of them probably . will make the night's racing program which starts at 8:30 p.m.' But it probably will be a John- Helms Honors 25 Pro Greats Twenty-five pro football greats were officially entered into the Helms Hall of Fame last night at a dinner in Helms Hall unci six of those honored received awards in person. Accepting their laurels from Master of Ceremonies Topi Har: mon were Mel Hein, New York Giants center; George Trafton Chicago Bears center; Dan Fort- mann, Chicago Bears guard; Joe Stydahar, Chicago Bears 'center; Jim Thorpe, Canton Bulldog back, and Sammy Baugh, YVasn-Ington Redskins quarterback. Others feted were Cliff Bat ties, Joe F. Carr (president of Nat onal Leaeue. 1921-39 , Dutcn Clark, Paddy Driscoll, Glenn Edwards. Rav Flaherty, Red Grange. George Halas, Curly Lambeau. Tuffy Leemans, Sid Luekman. Bronko Nagurski, Er nie Novcrs, Steve Owen and Ken Strong. Dan Reeves, L.A. Ram president, received a special award for his contribution to professional football in Los Angeles. The dinner was sponsored by the Culver City Rotary CIud. Three Nab Sail Crowns in Southland Regatta BY BOB RUSKAUFF, Ti SAN DIEGO, Aug. 9 Three new sailing champions were crowned amongst seven classes competing in third-round races of the 2Gth annual Southern California Regatta in unpredictable airs off this port today. The new titlists, all San Die-gans, are Maliri Burnham's Javelin in the Island Clipper class, Frank Evanson's Maribol in the Arbitrary Handicap class and John Fox's Zorra in the Ocean Racing division. Offshore Race Windiip of this competition leaves the way clear for all of the larger, blue-water yachts to compete tomorrow in the traditional offshore race, which will be a 30-mile trip around the northerly Coronado Islands. In the four other competing classes of racing sloops all were in the nip-and-tuck stage following today's sailing. The only skipper with a fair lead was George Fleitz, with the Rhodes sloop Hanahuli of the los Angeles Yacht Club. Nevertheless, despite her third straight win today in the 12-boat fleet, Hanahuli still had but 35 points to 32 for Ted Myer's Ruth, Hailed by Bob Allan of the Newport Harbor Yacht Club. FISHING GOSSIP YOUNG deer and nimrods were unable to secure but very few of them for their troubles. Bright Spot The one bright spot in the Southland hunting picture was turned in by Warden Leslie Eclg- erton from Ojai. More than 50 ouclc were bagged in the Alamo Mountain territory on the opening day of the season," Edgerton said. "Actually, in spite of the hot weather in the Alamo area the hunters enjoyed a better-than-average season on the opener," he added. Close to three-quarters of the game bagged in this district proved to be still in velvet and exceedingly fat, Edgerton disclosed. "But a slight change in weather conditions with a drop in thermometers and the count of deer knocked down by the marksmen will show even larger than it does now," he concluded. Fewer Accidents Rpsiilta frnm thp Queen Bee and American Canyon hunting grounds m tne ban iaus uuispo County sections proved unobtainable said Fish and Game authorities in the local office. They' did, however, disclose that fewer accidents were recorded for this opening than any in the past few years. rinlv turn in the Ridee Route country around Alamo Moun tain were officially maricea up. One of these happening while a gun was being unloaded saw the hunter creased over both knees and the other victim of a ricocheting bullet had a section removed from one of his ny-Come-Lately who'll wind up with the checkered flag at'the end of the 50-lap anniversary feature. Distarce Goes Poo Wpp "Distarcp. the lovable but perennial villain, probably will mmlifv in timp trials for the semimain, if not the "featch." It was Pee Wee and his Drotner Dominic who scraped enough cash (5300) together to put on the first race at old Loyola in 1933 which started the little cars on the road to fame. The stubbv little muscleman still is one of the most colorful char acters in the game; win, lose or draw. Old Guard Sam Hanks, the 1949 national AAA midget champ and ex- Coast champ; Perry 'Grimm, 1949 Coast titlist; Danny OakeS, the Beverly Hills' smoothie and ex Coast champ, are part of the veteran gang which makes things hot for the youngsters. They all can remember when they ' weren't sure if the ; iron under them would hang to gether. So can Cal Niday, Henry Banks, Bullet Joe Garsori and a few others of the select old guard. Gene Doyle, Gilmore Stadium manager who still has to see his first . race although he's : been around since the plant opened has lined up brief ceremonies for tonight. Rentier Long Tangle Tonight Two rugged amateur 155 pounders, Tmy Rentier and Henry Long, provide the action in tonight s main event at the Southwest Arena. Harlen Kelly battles Curtis Robinson in the semifinal. They are heavyweights. Frankie Le one meets Eddie Ramirez in the special event at 135 pounds. mcs Staff Correspondent It was even closer in other classes as yachts traversed windward-leeward course twice for a total 11 miles in winds that ranged from a flat calm to 30 mile gusts. Dr. Don Barber's Branta with 7'A points had a 1 ',4 -point lead over Roy Hogg's Sirius in the Ten Motor class. George Ketten- burg's Eulalie had 11 points to 10H for E. Gartzmann Gould's Ballerina. Both of these latter boats hail from San Diego. The Branta is a Los Angeles Yacht Club entry. Ln Cucuracha Leads The redoubtable John Wash ington with La Cucuracha of San Diego YC, scoring second today in a real upset race behind Art Heilbon's Lou, moved into leadership of the 14-boat PC class. La Cucuracha tonight had 32 points to 31 for Kenny Watts'. Puff, Los Angeles, and 30 for the Paula, sailed by Milt Wege-forth, San Diego. The 30-mile Coronado Islands race starts tomorrow at 10 a.m. and the thii'd-round of sloop competition will get under way at 1 p.m. all oyer this most unpredictable ocean course. TONIGHT THURS. 8.30 P.M. What's With Texas Myth, Ask 'Skins BY A CALIFORNIA The staccato sound you hear from the Washington Redskins' training room at Occidental Col lege these days is made by Trainer Eddie Anderson knock ing on wood. The man who slaps the muscles, watches the weight and tapes the ankles of the Redskins has been singularly and happily underworked this training session. Injuries (again the Knock on on wood) have been few and, for the most part, minor. Yet, as the Skins hurry through preparations for their opening game with the Los Angeles Rams in the Coliseum, Wednesday for Times Charities Inc., many a merry sally has been whipped around regarding the evaporation of a legend.' Six Tougliics It concerns Texans, those un usual people who hail from a State w here everything is bigger, wider, richer and more abundant than any other spot on earth. The Redskins have six of this strange and wonderful breed on their roster. A Texan, according to countless novels, movies and myths, is a rough, tough, hard-as-nails hombre who can bulldoze a calf, throw a bull (you can say that again) and tame a bronc without even working up a sweat. How, then, can the Texans, those iron men of the plains, those tall, silent, sunburned cowpokes, explain to the unfortunates who hail from other States what's happened at Oxy this training season? Of the six Texans, five have accounted for most of the few injuries incurred so far. Baugli Bopped First of all Sammy Baugh, Old Man River of Rotan, Tex., suffered a cut chin when bopped in practice by another Texan, Rob Goode of San Marcos, Tex. And Goode isn't even out for Baugh's position! Then Dick Stoval, a guard from Abilene, threw his knee out of joint demonstrating the art of roping a calf. Pete Stout, fullback of Ft. Worth, whose dad is the two-gun Sheriff of Throckmorton, Tex., was next. He injured his leg showing how he tamed ol' Paint back home down yonder. Goode suffered a sprained ankle demonstrating the careful way one must run to avoid obstacles on a Texas cattle ranch. Pulled Muscle Brown was the last casualty. The Childress, Tex., fullback, pulled a muscle attempting to prove a Texas bull kicks harder than any other kind. Of all the Lone Star Staters only Clyde Goodnight, the end from Holland, Tex., remains intact and uninjured. As for the other 'Skins, the non-Texans, they've been having the time of their lives kid-din' the kids from the cowpoke country. But don't get excited, because they're all in one piece now and will be rough and ready again in good old Texas fashion when they lead the 'Skins against the Rams Wednesday. Netters Open Metro Play Favorites eased past first and second-round opponents in sin gles as play got under way in the 19th annual Los Angeles Junior Metropolitan Tennis Tournament yesterday at Griffith Park. Results: JUNIOR BOYS' SINGLES FIRST ROUND Charles Eflstmen def. Richard Kranz, 6-1, 6-3: Dale Barrington def. Nfck Testa, 6-3, 8-6, 6-0; Larry Green rlxf nilnh nnnznlflz. fi-4. 6-2: Allen Call def! Georee Tatevoslans, 6-2, 6-1: Ray mond Vick def. Patrick Clarke. 6-1. e-o: George Stewart del. M Hernandez, default. SECOND ROUND Bob Perry def. Dick Dryer, default; Lea Henry def. James Klzee. aeiauit: earo xanez oe. iicnru Krinz. 0-6. 6-2. 6-3: Joe Batchford def. noi. Tinrrlnetnn. fi-3. fi-2: "Larry Green def. Don Winkler. 6-4, 7-5: Robert Kierlow def. Eucene Perron, 6-3, 6-3; Dean Han-rin def. Bob Bedford, 6-3, 6-3; Richard Haskell def. Robert Norton, default; Don Kierbov? def. Allen Call. 6-2, 7-5: Kenneth Robert Buttcrfleld def. Raymond Vick. 6-1. fi-3; Bill Cranston def. George Stewart. C-A C1 Phil TmOAriv rlnf. Pnhprt Allen. 8-6. 13-15. 13-U; William Chavez def. George Pinch. 6-0. 6-4: wm. Robert! def. Loren Schwithtenberg. 9-7, 6-1; Douglas Markel def. Tom Hoffman. 6-J. 6-. BOYS SINGLES (IS and under) FIRST ROUND Al Hernandez def. Gene Barner, 6-2. 6-0: Jack Harper def. Norman Sinsrer. 6-1, 6-2; Gilbert White def. Prank Graie, 6-1. 6-0: Robert Powdcn def. nnminm MapButn. fi-n. B-O! Jimmy Wilson def. Albert Prager. 6-3. 6-1: Crafg Gor man aei. jeo. L.e maire, uemuiir, jjtirw Hunt def. Babe Mauri. 6-2, 7-5; Ronald ScnoenDCrc aei. ueorge ciuier, a-, o-.j. Jim Crilly def. Morril Hay. 3-6, 7-5. 6-0; Mike Frank def. Martin Woods, 6-2, 6-1. JUNIOR GIRLS SINGLES ErroaT wriTiwn Marth Hake def. Bar bara Dabrott, 6-4, 6-2: Marjorie GIbbens aei. Adeline -j.nyioi. o-u. Baseball's Big Six BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEADING BATSMEN O AB B H Pet. Muslnl. Cards . . . Robinson. Dodgers Doby, Indians . . . ttaII Tlfffrs 100 380 1i 137 .361 97 366 75 131 .358 Q7 mq R(l 121 .387 102 416 82 147 .353 Slauehterl Cards . 103 403 66 132 .342 .328 HOME RUNS American Leatue National Lottie Rosen. Indians 30 Klner, Pirates 30 .... cnr 95 Pitfkn. Cntas 2rt Williams. Red Sox 25 Ennis, Phillies 25 RUNS BATTED IN i-- Ihfu. Xnltnnsl l.nru. Steph ns. Red Sx. 106 Ennis. Phillies 95 Drono, Red Sox 106 Slauehter Cards 83 Wertz. Tlgeri- w HANKS WARD HEATH HOLTKAMP ZARING CANTRELU LOW PRICES !!. I" Reinhard and Brown in New Football Togs iLvi .,ii,. .,. , BOB REINHAKD, Rains Position Tackle. Height G feet 4 inches. Weight 235. Age 29. College California. Pi'o experience Los Angeles Dons ( AAC), 1946-17-18 -l'J. Honors AIl-American in 19-10- 41; All-Pro for four years. LOCKE'S 69 WINS TAM GOLF CHICAGO, Aug. 9 (JP) Bobby Locke defeated Lloyd Mangrum by four strokes, 69-73, in a playoff today to win $2500 and the Tarn O'Shanter All-American golf title. The triumph marked his first return 'to U.S. fairways in more than a jnear. I just can t say how nice it is to be back in the United States again," said the Johannesburg (South Africa) putting wizard as ho tucked Promoter George S. May's check in his pocket. Second Money Mangrum, who won $20,000 and everything but the door knobs at Tarn in 1948 when Locke was runner-up, accepted second money of $1750. It is certainly a pleasure to be doing business with an old established firm," cracked the likeable Mangrum. 'That's a good hunk of cash for the kind of golf 1 played today." After the first four holes, Locke had scooted ahead by two strokes. Mangrum never came close to closing the gap as they toiled over the par 36-3672 layout under a broiling sun. Second Tarn Win It was Locke's second Tam play-off win in the All-American Rocca Triumphs Before 10,( Using his foe as a football, Wrestler Argentine Rocca drop-kicked Baron Miehele Leone into submission before more than 10,000 screaming fans at Olympic Auditorium last night. It was all over after 28 min utes and 34 seconds of mixing when Rocca s toe connected and booted Leone over for a field goal. In the semi-windup, Leo Gari baldi whipped Jim Mitchell with a back body flip. In other tussles Major Sammy Menacker drew with Ivan The Terrible in 30 minutes, Woody Strode pinned Kola Kwanani, and Pancho Gomez boppel Abe stein. FOOTBALL WHISTLING TODAY BY ROSS Professional Style Question What are the 1950 rule changes and interpretations which will be effective for the Ram-Redskin Times Charity Game Aug. 16? Answer The following rules and play situations cover the most important changes adopted by the National League. Rule: Any illegal touching of scrimmage kick by the kicker is a foul which offsets one by the receivers during a down. This rule was adopted to give the receiving team opportunity to open up the game by the spectacular run-back play. Q Ram Bob Waterfield kicks from his 35-yard line. Ram End Fears recovers or touches ball on the Redskin 25-yard line. On the play a Redskin was clipped after the Ram recovery. A. Replay from Ram 35-yard line. Illegal first touching of any scrimmage kick is an offsetting foul if the receiving team fouls during the play. If no foul is made other than the first touching of a kicked ball, it is ruled as first and 10 for the Redskins at the spot of recovery. If ball was touched by Ram player, then recvered by 'Skiris and returned for a touchdown, the penalty is the same. Rule: If the defense commits a foul during an unsuccessful try for point, the offense may decline any distance penalty and down is replayed from previous"; spot. ' J HARDY BROWN, Redskins Position Fullback. Height G feet. Weight 200. Ago 2G. College Tulsa. Pro experience Brooklyn, ' 1918; Chicago Hornet?, 1919. Honors All-Missouri Vaifey League 0-15-46-17. PLAY-OFF tournament. In 1918 he defeated Porky Oliver, 140 to 146, iii a 36-hole showdown. j Tarn's grand finale, the "world" championships for men pros, men amateurs, women pros and women amateurs, will open 72 holes of medal play tomorrow. All of .the big shots in the men's pro section of 32 contestants will be shooting for a gaudy $11,000 top prize. Eight feminine pros, headed by Babe Zaharias, the All-American women's open winner, will split $4000, with the champion netting $2000. Eight are in the women's amateur side of the four-ply show, and 16 compete in the men's amateur. Garcia Favored in Legion Tiff Rudy Garcia, newly crowned California featherweight cfham-pion after stopping Harold Dade in 11 rounds, is favored over Rudy Vasquez in their 10-round bout at the Hollywood Legion Stadium tomorrow night. They have fought twice both close fights. Garcia won one e be cause of Vasquez' cut eye and again by decision. But in both fights Vasquez looked the qual of Garcia except for the breaks. Kiwanis Clubs Fete Redskins Eagle Rock and Highland Park Kiwanis Clubs officially adopted the Washington Redskins as their community professional football team last night at a dinner at Oakmont Country Club. The Redskins are training at Occidental College in Eagle Rock for the fifth straight yearJ Keaskins were presented a scroll making them membei's of the community and Owner George Preston Marshall of the 'Skins gave the Kiwanis Club leaders rooter hats. Heads of the Kiwanis Clubs are Dr. Norman Ehyood, Highland Park, and Jerry Towne, Eagle Rock. BOWEX Q. If a Redskin tackle is off side during an unsuccessful Ram extra-point kick from the 4-yard line, what then? A The Ram captain may , cept the penalty and retry i point, waiving any yardage penalty. Most professional teams try kicks from the 4-yard li because of the angle. On every other type of penalty the distance in yards may not I be waived if the penalty is accepted. Rule: Free substitution rule has been adopted. Q. If more than three Red skin players enter the field immediately following a completed pass by Redskin Harry Gilmer, is. a penalty called for? j A. Substitutes may not enter the field while ball is in play, but they may enter at any time after a dead ball is declared. All replaced players must have cleared field on their own side (between end lines) prior to the next snap. If they do not clear field before next snap or free kick, a penalty of five yards for delay of game is enforced from spot where ball was last put! in play. This ruling would apply to either team and the offended team would have the option ! to decline or accept same. This is the first of three articles dealing with the professional rule changes placed in effect this season. Ed. Hole UfcT'S GO DEEP-SEA FISHING! Alalunga, 6 A.M. Jeffries, 5 A.M. Missawit, 7 A.M. (To San Cfemcnf If-) PORT ORANGE FISHING HOLE 1135 COAST HIGHWAY NEWPORT REACH BEACON 5525 Rental Tackle Galley Servici Work of NFL Officials Gives Fans Break V FRANK FINCH The pros give Joe Fan more for his money, and that'll toe demonstrated again next Wednesday night when the Los Angeles Rams and Washington Redskins meet in the sixth annual Times Charities football game at the Coliseum. The average number of plays in a National Football League game totals 175. College teams are lucky to get in between 150 and 155 'in the same four quarters of football. The secret of this Increased play production in the pro circuit can be traced directly to the highly efficient crews of whistle tooters maintained by "Shorty" Ray, the NFL's technical advisor. When Ray took charge in the late 30s the average NFL game produced three touchdowns. By stepping up the action through rule changes and the alertness of officials the average Has ciou- hied to six teedees a tilt. Bowen at Work It's a pleasure to watch Ref eree Ross Bowen (UCLA) and his local officiating unit work Ram home games. They'll crack the whip next Wednesday night. Besides Bowen, the crew in cludes Umpire Cletus Gardner (Villanova), Head Linesman Jaques Grenier (New Hamp shire), Back Judge Norm Dun can (UCLA) and Field Judge Larry Houston (UCLA). It was virtually this same unit which worked the 28-28 thriller here in 1948 between Los An geles and the Philadelphia Eagles. The teams executed 191 plays in that ball game, one of the highest totals in league history. 'Ray has introduced the o- referee' system into the league," explained Back Judge Duncan, one of UCLA's all-time pigskin heroes. All Whistle "Up until two seasons ago only the referee could blow the whistle. The other officials carried horns, but a horn can't stop the play. Now, all of us are equipped with whistlesy and if the play 'dies right in front of one of us while the referee may be across field, we can stop it and get the next play underway. 'We've now got it worked down so fine that there is an average lapse of only 6.5s from the time the whistle blows until the ball is spotted. Once the ball is spotted the offensive team must get the play rolling in 30s." Ray employs observers at all NPL games. Armed with stop watches and high-powered glasses, these pigskin s p y s watch each officiating crew in action. After the games they make out detailed reports so that Ray has an up-to-date dos sier on the efficiency of each and every one of his striped-shirters. "One thing Ray keeps pound ing home to us is never to guess on rule infractions! uuncan said. "If we don't see 'em, we don't call 'em. Sure, we miss a few, but contrary to what a lot of misinformed fans believe, we don't blow our whistles just to hear the music." Steeplechase Won by Curtis Stone MALMOE, Sweden, Aug. 9 (JP) Curtis Stone, ex-Penn Stater, sprinted past Olympic Champion Tore Sjoestrand tonight to win the 3000-meter steeplechase in the excellent time of 9m. 8.6s. The American's performance was the big upset of the final day of a two-day international track meet. Sweden's famed L e n n a r t Strand won the 800-meter run in lm. 53s. Other winners: SHOT-PUT Won by Jim Fuchs (Yale). Distance. 56ft. llln. HAMMER Won by Sam Felton (New York AC). Distance, 173ft. 4in. 200 METERS Won by Jim Gollidan (Chicago). Time, 21.9s. 300 METERS Herb McKenley (Jamaica). Time. 33s. POLE VAULT Won by Ragnar Lund-berg (Sweden). Height, 13ft. 91n. West Coast Five Wins SAO PAULO, Brazil, Aug. 9 (JP) The West Coast All-Star basketball team from the Ufiited States tonight defeated the Co-rinthianas Club, 51-43. , Charfef Boafs, 6 fo 30 Pasingri JLo0 angelesi animea3 thurs., aug. 10, i95o-Portiv ' 3 Brink Knocks Off Patty at Newport NEWPORT, R.I., Aug. 9 ff) i Top-seeded Budge Patty, the Wimbledon champion, couldn't make his shots behave today and bowed out in the fourth round of the Newport Casino Invitation Tennis Tournament. Towering Jim Brink of Seattle, reaching the pinnacle of his game, eliminated the Los Angeles internationalist, 13-11, 2-6, 6-4. He thus became the only uninvited guest in the quarter-finals of this exclusive grass court event, which is supposed to help Uncle Sam decide on his Davis Cup team. Favorites Win in Essex Tennis MANCHESTER, Mass., Aug. 9 P) Favorites moved without break into quarter-hnals of the Essex County Club's 23rd annual Women's Invitation Tennis Tour nament here today with only the loss of a love-set by the defending champion checking the parade of form. The defender Is Mrs. Margaret Osborne du Pont of Wilmington, Del., winner her in 1941 and 1949, seeking her third, victory and retirement of the tournament's permanent trophy. She created excitement when she lost her first set, 0-6, to Mrs. Baba Madden Lewis of Boston, ranked only 13th nationally. But Mrs. Du Pont rallied to pun out u-u, 6-0, 6-1. SINGLES Third Round Mrs. Marearet Osborne du Pont def. Mrs. Baba Madden Lewis. 0-6, 6-0, 6-1. Mrs. Helen Pastal Perez def. Susan Partridge, -3, 6-2. . t . Barbara Scofleld def. Barbara Kimbrell. 6- 2. 7-5. , Shirley Fry def. Betty Rosennuest. 6-2, "Mrs. Patricia Canning Todd def. Lucille Davidson. 6-2. 6-0. , . ... , . Maureen Connolly def. Mrs. Virginia Wolfenden Kovacs. 2-6. 6-2. 6-2. Louise Brough def. Mrs. Magda Rurac. 6 Beverly Baker def. Nancy Chaffee, 6-2, 7- 5. DOUBLRfi -" Third Round Louise Brough-Mrs. Margaret Osborne du Pont def. Barbara Oreen-Jean Doyle. 6-3, 62. Nancy Morrison-Barbara Scofleld def. Diana Mcllvalne-Mrs. Lee Palfrey Puller-ton, 11-9, 6-1. , , , . Nancy Chaffee-Mrs. Marjorie Oladman Buck def. Doris Popple-Lucille Davidson, 6-2, 6-2. Mt Iav nannnn Mrtf t.rnm-Siisan Part ridge won from Beverly-Baker-Mrs. Magda Rurac could not return Thursday because of a previous appointment). , Doris Hart-Shirley Fry def. Kay Hub-bell-LoIs Felix, 6-1. 6-2. Mrs. Virginia Wolfenden Kovacs-Betty Rosenquest def. Mrs. Louise Snow Isaacs- u,. nh. UnririM Lewis. IO-&. Mrs. Pat Canning Todd-Maureen Connolly def. Marie Plckrlll-Mme. Oeorgette TaiSlandler. 6-0, 6-1. Mrs. Helen Pastall Perez-Barbara Kimbrell def. Mme. Annallsl Bossi-Mrs. Helen Pedersen Rihbany, 7-5. 6-4. Kramer Tackles McNamara Today Jack Kramer, former national singles champion and Davis Cup star generally recognized as the world's greatest tennis player, and Myron McNamara, National Public Parks singles champion, will meet today at 10:30 a.m. in an exhibition tilt on the Griffith Playground courts. Burbank Prep Stars but West Team Loses MEMPHIS, Tehn., Aug. 9 (U.R) The East whipped the West team, 27 to 0, here tonight in the second annual High School All-Star game at Crump Stadium. Paul Cameron, Burbank (Cal.) High School starred for the West outfit. -completing six of eight attempted passes for 49 yards. ScJkeW I see where the Radio Corporation of America has made some major improvements in its color television, hoping to please Uncle Sam. This'll interest you half million T-V addicts in this area as you're all hankering for something bet-ter'n black-and-white pictures. Well, all I gotta say is this If the Federal Communications Commission (commonly known as Old Long Whiskers himselfl) wants to learn something about c-o-l-o-r, they better bring their Big Shots here to 1338 South Hope Street and see the most gorgeous selection of tints, shades and hues in the world! Color! That's my middle name. Earl Color Scheib, they calls me. Why, goldurn it, just lookin' at Earl Scheib's incomparable de luxe, infra-red bake-oven auto paint job, would give them Senators and Congressmen some new-fangled ideas about marvelous colorl Then they could travel back to Washington and say "Mr. President, if color television can even begin to be as wonderful as Earl Scheib's auto paint, then we're for it one thousand per cent!" Who knows? Mebbe with times what they are and shortages and all, Mr. Truman may decide to have hi big private car re-done in the finest Earl Scheib manner ... all for only $29.95 of the taxpayer's money. (That would prove what a-smart executive he is!) . Be that as it may, this is the best color investment in the world for your car or any car! I'll be paging you again tomorrow ! P.S. I'm pickin' Matizar to win today. Adv. AH other seeded performers moved forward, although Ted Schroeder, listed as the country's top amateur, and little Herbie Flam, the giant killer, both again encountered rugged sailing. Schroeder, La Crescenta (Cal.) veteran of the U.S. Cup team, had to struggle to repulse Tom Brown Jr., of San Francisco, 7-5, 2-6, 6-2. Flam, surprise victor in last week's Eastern Grass Court Tournament, was a long time getting started but finally leveled off to expel Tony Trabert of Cin cinnati, 2-6, 8-6, 6-1. SINGLES , Fourth Round Td Schroeder def. Tom Brown Jr.. 7-5. 2-6. 6-2. Vic Selxas def. Straight Clark, 3-6, 6-3, 7-5. nardnar Muilov def. Sidney Schwartz. 8-6, 3-6. 6-4. Kicnara Bavnc net. ion? Aiotir&in, o-4 6-1. Jim Brink def. Budge Patty, 13-11, .2-6, 6-4. Bam Mfttcn aei. nusn Hiewan, o-i. Art Larsen def. Harry Llkas. 6-2. 6-2. Herb Flam def. Tony Trabert. 2-6. 6-6. 6-1. DOUBLES Second round Rill Talhert. New Vork-Trabert def. Louis Sorenson-C. Metzger. 6-1. 6-0. Lnrscn-Stcwart def. Frank Shields-James Van Alcn. 6-2, 6-2. , ' ctavut-bcnwanz aei. a. j. Marun-iMjoert Kerdasha, 6-4. 6-4. m Flam-Selxas def. Waie Herren-Tony Vincent, 6-4. 6-1. ... MnttrAm-.!. A. T. Horn def. .T Gilbert Hall-Charles Hunt. 6-3, 6-4. Third round Arnold Ratil..Iftk Tuerrt def. Philinna Washer-Francis Brlchant. 1-6, 6-1, 6-2. Talbert-Trabert def. Whitney Reed-Cecil North. 6-1. 6-2, Savltt-schwartz def. Richard aaines-Igor Cassini. 4-6. 6-1, 8-6. Larsen-Stewart def. Orant Golden-Tom Boys. 2-6, 6-2. 6-3. -aciy-3cnroeaer aei. ueorge jucii&rus-Hamilton Richardson, 17-15. 7-5. Match-Brown def. Larry Dee-Dever Hobbs. 6-4. 6-4. Ingle wood Archer Fires Record 1755 LANCASTER, Pa., Aug. 9 (JP) Stan Overby of Inglewood, Cal., shattered the nien's York double round record in the National Archery Championships here by firing an 893-862 total of 1755. Ruas Reynolds of Cleveland held the old record of 1747 which he established In 1945. Reynolds today totaled 1674 to take down second place followed by William Sterner of Mt.. Vernon, N.Y., who carded a 1649. Jean Richards, of L a g u n a Beach. Cal., is third with a 2192 over-ail score in the women's division. (MEN Try Our . Testosterone Propionate v & MAI F cev HflliHnil&lFC 3 W IMHalli Mi I W W Mm W W where you can conveniently select the Hormones best suit. j ed to your particular require-& ments in this attractively ap-& rjointed nharmnrv. g New, full view showcases pro. vide easy selection. c Spacious floor arrangements p. anow tor personal consulta tions. Mill AND PHONF OBOm ACCCPtEO C.O.D. OH CHECK Vlfa Pr)armaal fin I 1117 N. Western Ave., I Los Angeles 27, California Dept. T-7 I I I I I enclose $13 in Cash Check I Money Oraer. Send C.O.D will pay postman I NAMF . and I I I I ADDRESS. I cm ZONESTAIE. OVER 401 USUI A ESS HA IK F OUR PRICE-FREE i9 Wilt, the Putthajt of d 100 Double Strength 4 t Male Hormone l f TABLETS t TESTOSTERONE J I PROPIONATE j r BOTTIE OF 100

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