The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 5, 1936 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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Saturday, September 5, 1936
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BAKERSPIELD CALFRIAN, SATURDAY, SSPTEMBER S, ms gue ELE1ES G MADE A BIG SPLASH AT OLYMPICS RUMANIAN AGE SHOT BIG t V Thornhill Is Confident \ He Will Have Fine 1936 Outfit (Onited Press Leaded Wire) QTANFORD UNIVERSITY, Calif., Sept. B.—Three years ago genial Claude BJ. (Tiny) Thoruhill took a green bunch of football players, mostly sophomores, and made football history on the west coast. The huge-girthed coach is right back where he started from this rear and he's In a position to qualify himself as one of football's greatest miracle men if he can repeat that 1933-34-35 performance. They'll need a mighty large niche In which to fit a-.bust of Tiny, alongside those of Foster Sanford, Walter Camp,* Hurryup Yost and Knute Rockne,. but it's entirely possible that by Christmas they'll be pushing the old-timers over to make room for the one-time pupil of Glenn Scoboy "Warner, now in Pittsburgh, Pa. For Tiny thinks ho has a good team coming up, and he's not one to fxude confidence unnecessarily. He doesn't like to have to pull In his rtcick. So' when Thornhill with his fingers.uncrossed saya "Why should I be worried. I've got some good boys left," It's time to pause and take a look at the material from which the portly mentor hopes to mould a successor to the "Vowing Sophomores" iylth the All-America Orayson, Hamilton., Moscrlp and Reynolds and the almost as good Rouble, Adams, Aluz- tiza, et al. Likes Good Line Thornhill likes to start with the line, for the forward wall Is his specialty and that's where a lot of Stanford strength has becm In the years he has been a coach down at the fgirm. On the ends he has eight prospects, mere names to the fan right now but possessing possibilities of becoming household names before the lost punt is booted this fall. Bob Alangan and Carl Schott, who wero In and out of a lot of games last year, are the tops right now. But Chet Olcott, Cy Oberg. Grant Stone, 'Don Butler and Irv Cummlngs look Rood to Tiny and End Coach Jim T.awson and they'll make the present campus choices hustle. Tackles? One would say "not so good/ 1 looking at the throe names presently on the list. But there's a report around tho campus big Claude Callaway. Fresno's contribution to tho 1933-34 teams, la coming back to school and, better than that, is going to play football. Callaway quit because ho couldn't beat the hay lever. Now they say ho has found the reason for it, and by avoiding the cause, he'll be able to go through a whole season. Then there's Pete Zagur. whom Dink Temploton wound like to keep on *hls track squad for weight events. Star of Frosh Zagar at 210 pounds was the backbone of tho frosh line last year. Jle's rated tho beat lino prospect 'coming up in northern California. Bob Dakln. an end In a San Francisco high school, has grown into a great big boy of 200 pound displacement, and he's a tackle possibility too. Ualph Quails also will bo available for service. There'll bo plenty of guards with Porky Cuneo and Pop Grant, Adams flud Black, the standouts. They are heavy men and they can't travel as foat as Thornhill likes his guards to go. Others with a hankering to lead Interference and hold the center of the line on defense are Bob Mathows, a letterman; Bob McMillan, Frank McMillan, Dick Brlgham, and Jay Holdrldge. Want Brandin Rack • Tiny and Stanford are counting a lot on Alf Brandln'a returning to school despite his summer marriage. If tho veteran doesn't como back, Dick Sutton and tho chap whose name makes sports writers Btumblo. Louie Tsoutaouvas, will be out there battling for the pout. Sutton is a dark horse we're advised to tab aa a regular. The quarterback problem is the easiest on the Mat. for Bill Paulman. punter extraordinary, passer do luxe and ball carrier grade A No. 1 wiH fill the berth lie held down last year. Johnnie Campbell and Ed Gamier .will back him up with Earl 3 loos, who laid ofT last year to be ^ligible this year, also round. Backficld Battles All indication*! point to Wally Pe Witt, freshman ace, as tho Stanford fullback. Freddie Williams, aa fast a bock as them in on the squad, may have something to say about that, however. One halfback post id nailed down tight. Jimmy Coffin, tho little San ! Francisco boy, will scamper from! the left half berth. Joo Vlgna, who got lota of work in 1935,. or Jake Brlgham, a recent transfer, may be seen in the other post. Or Bill Kirach, Herb Huebel, Pete Fay, Tom Collins from Portland, or Al Alus- tUa may qualify. Alustica IB a brother of Frank. He's light but .aggressive. * Like other conference coaches, Thornhill is preparing for the tough round robin schedule by planning to carry a larger squad. There will be 46 candidates in the squad that re- i>orts to him September 10. The opening game of the season comes 16 days later when Santa Clara University provides the opposition. Captain Alex Papana, ace of the Rumanian air force, surveys the horizon at the Los Angeles airport where he will take part in the national air races. ULS Uim UPERIOtt Campbell Allan an early JUDGE obtained limit of doves using one of the popular little pip-squeak guns, a .410 chambered for R three-Inch shell, skeet boring. You have to be dead on 'em with one of these little bablos to score hits. j. __^•^•M*^— i Paul Swager, during his initial bombardment bad nine birds on the ground at one time and roasted popcorn in his hot guu barrel on the way home. B^^^HI^riH^ta^Ai^h^riAA^IkHp^.p^^^^H^^F^^ Norman Houzo was picking 'em out of the skies with his Cutts compensator during the opening day. That old gas pipe shot by the coroner'throws a pattern 24 feet square and thick enough to bear a man's weight. Anything within its boundaries drops. Domination of West Now Breaks Under Drive, i of the. East —-,-.,-. -T - ' By LESLIE A VERY United Prwi Stiff Corrupoutont TVTBW YORK, Sept. 6.—The rising •*•* tide of tho Now York Qiants and Yankees in the major league battles for the 1936 championships has altered the belief that eastern baseball supremacy is a thing of the past. For two years the western clubs have dominated the annual world series, and were favored to take charge of things again this year. The experts conceded tho Yankees might have a chance to edge out the two-time American League champion Detroit Tigers, but none waa optimistic enough to give the Giants a chance of copping the National League bunting from the St. Louts Cardg and the Chicago Cuba. Before the Tigers won tho league race In 1934 and 1935, clubs from tho east had held the championship Tor 13 consecutive years. Tho Yankees need only seven more victories to clinch the Junior flag after downing the Boston Red Sox, 0 to 6, yesterday. With only 23 gamos remaining on their schedule, tho Yanks boast a 1?H-Kame margin. Senators Win In tho other American League game played yesterday, Buck Now- Bom turned In a 7 to 3 win for tho Washington Senators over the Philadelphia Athletics. The Giants hold a four-game lead over the Cards and four and a half over tho Cubs. They are confident, however, that with 16 of their remaining 26 games to bo played at home, the 1936 gonfalon will fly over the polo grounds. Tn tlie only National League game yesterday, tho Cubs picked up a half game ns Larry French hurled I seven-hit ball to shut out the Pitts- j burgh Pirates. 8 to 0, i French Is tlero Yesterday's hcr.o—Larry French of the Chicago Cubs, who blanked the Pirates to gain half game In tho National League race. f For divers' reasons, Dorothy Poynton Hill (left) and Kathryn ttawls (right) of the United States Olympic team seemed glud to be homo as, smiling brightly, they arrived in New York on the S. S. President Roosevelt. Mrs. Hill is the platform diving; champion. Miss Raw Is holds records for both swimming and diving. j b 1 Burn Out Prep Athletes Charge of Specialist OAbT LAKE CITY, Sept. 5.—Dr. ° Clifford Sweet of Oakland, Calif., f Associated Press Leased Wire) r should bo a member of the faculty and shouldn't be dismissed except „ , , 1*1 t » „ i f°r cause." charged today high school and col-: Doctor Swoet R6Bort(J(1 competitive lege coaches are forced to drive J sports arc misplaced in high schools. "U is nil right to teach children such fundamentals aa how to stand, walk and run BO that tho -skeletal breaking League Leaders young athletes to tho point to keep their jobs. Tho child specialist spoke before tho Utah Medical Association. "The trouble is," ho said, "that the coach loses his Job if be doesn't ; baseball, and basketball ! win. They force him to make a j they aro noncompetitlvo. muscles will bo built up In n balanced way. "1 would have no objection to provided Wonder if Dan Bltner is shoot- Ing any doves these days? Buford Fox did somo good shooting with a "borrowed gun" while ho is waiting for his own Rodney to come back from tho factory with a Poly choke on muzzle end. 37o the Ed Benson says Its agin' tho law to flush doves out of cover enveloping these wblskerinos. Jess Uaberkern and Alvin Tribe came home from a dash into tho wilds of Calicnte, removed tbo No. 9 shot from two messes of doves and ate them— the doves not the shot. Di 42; Tn- nn. 4* iJ , 12-3 Cliff Kuentzel, his eagle eye in fine focus after a season of sheet, shot nothing hut doubles on the opening day, scorning the singles, • ""-• •-"" r "' —"-"-- 1 ~ ~ It's astonishing the amount of "business" Los Angeles men have had in Kern and Tulnre counties this last week end and tho number of them that traveled with shotgun cases In addition to week end bags. Karl Sargent, a football letterman at tho University of California, I*. A., is again varsity material this year Cor the guard position. Earl is remembered hero tor his work with the Bakersfield Jaysecs. ^Candidates for tbo football squad at Fresno State are Larry Riordan, of Taft Jaysee and Ray Sturgill, former halfback of the Drillers here and an outstanding back of tho Fresno State Frosh last year. I'HKVCNT FUIE8 f Associated Press T,cased Wtre> AMERICAN Batting — Averlll. Indians. Gehrig. Yankees. .368. Runs—Gehrlg, Yankees, 147; Gch- Hnger, Tigera. 124. Runs baited in—Trosky, Indiana. 131; Gehrig, Yankees, 127. Hits — Avert)]. Indians. 197; Goh- ringor. Tigers, 193. Doubles—Walker, Tigers, 47; Gotv ringer, Tigers. 45. Triples — Avcrill, Indians, and MagrgJo, Yankees, 15. Homo runs—Gehrig, Yankees, Koxx. Red Sox and Trosky. dlans. 36. Stolon bases — Lary, Browns, Powell. Yankees. 22. Pitching — Hadley, Yankees, Pearson, Yankees, 17-6. XATfONAL Batting—-Medwlck,- Cardinals, P. Waner, Pirates. .358. Runs — J. Martin, Cardinals, Ott. Giants, 104. Runs batted in — Modwick. Card!- inals. 127; Ott, Giants, 114. Hits—Medwlck. Cardinals. 196; Do- niaree. Cubs, 185. Doubles — Medwlck, Cardinals, 52; Herman. Cubs. 49. Triples — MeWick. Cardinals and Goodman, Reds. 13. Home runs — Ott, Giants. 28; Herger. Bees. 23. Stolen ba*os-\I. Martin. Cardinals. 19; Hack, Cubs and S, Martin, Cardinals, 16. Pitching — Hubbell. Giants, ?J-0; Lucas. Pirates. 12-4. devil of himself to stay on tho pay roll. "What colleges and high schools should do Is hlro a man who knows football and Is a gentleman. He "There are many instances of school athletes being ruined physically. They never do anything athletically after leaving high school because they arc burned out." all Championship Here for Negro Teams Won in Fast Baltic pOMING up from tho Senior ^ League, the Whoelerltes won the city Negro ball championship when they defeated the Owl Drug, 9 to 4. The game attracted a good crowd to tho fairgrounds last night as both of these clubs are capable otf putting out a lot of action. In another fast game last night. Peacock Dairy straightened out. Standard Oil, 8 to 5. Bright pitched five-hit ball to the Owls but managed to keep the Drugffluts* hita scattered. Brown of the Owl club hit two for three. C. Marlon of the Drug club hit the lono ' {home run for his team. Brlght's < team gave him top support throughout all Innings. i Bright struck out 13 men while: jhls team collected 10 hits from Ver! nle Austin. ; ! Gimard Hits Hani i ; Harvey Quetard walloped three doubles in three times nt bat to star 'at the plato for Peacock Dairy. His i batting average was not only the ibe-at of the night but helped tho Peacocks over a bad spot in tho final Inning. Just before tho end of the Rfline, tho Peacocks trailed 5 to 4 when they "got hot" and scored four runs on three hits and a pair of errors. Clemens, Uouck and Knowles were nlao In good balling form And smacked out two for four. During the Peacock-Standard lilt. Pee Wee Amee, famous bat boy for Texaco, played right field for Hie dairy. The dtmlnutK-e luck charm of the Texana made- a big hit with the fans. Ken free was the hitting star for Standard, bitting two for three. No Games This Week End There will be no games tonight or Monday. Uall fans and players will see cither lllnger A. C. or Shell Oil win the first of the final chain- pionsnlp »erles of BakcrBflold Tuesday night. Tlits will ho the stnrt of n two out of three Ktuno series. The game will bo htitrted al S p. m. It will folio wa tilt between Peacock and Telephone-Hopper starting nt 7 o'clock. The windun of tho series between Blngcr and Shell Oil will settle tho winner of the tluk- ponnnnt JAM IN F. C1U3UK. 39-yoar- old garage owner of Clinton, Ohio, won first placo and $1000 In the olghly-sovonth annual grand American trapshooling tournament nt VandAlla, Ohio. Seven hundred contestants took part, Cheek hit 04 out of TOO targets. STANDINGS 4 6 t! 8 s orsfleld NOftball f Channel Races Go Polo Teams Meet On Over Week End in Final Rounds i ^- • r Y Team to Invade San Jose Tonight .366 108 (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAX PEDUO, Calif., Sept. 6.— Five crosschanncl races In sail and power boats open today tho traditional commodore's family cruiso of southern California yacht clubs to tho Catallna island Isthmus over Labor day. Throo hundred yachts were ex- j pectod to drop anchor In the picturesque cove following those events: Two star sloop races from bong Beach harbor for tho trophy. Six-meter sloop raco Pedro. Forty-flvo-foot Bailing cruise from L,os Angeles 1 fundtcup power boat J-iontf Bench. Al Santell from association harbor. raee from f United Press Lrased Wire.) MEADOWBHOOK. N. Y., Sept. u, Oreentrec. tho defending champion* land Tcmptaton. strong pretender to the throne, claah on International Field today for the United States open polo title. In addition to the Championship trophy, tho winning team will bo- come America's "Big Four" for the three-game International HoHea with Argentina's players, beginning horo two woolts from today. Temploton. which captured tho no- itlonal championship In 1933 and 1W34. San ; wan favored to win over the team | which won Us first U. S. tltlo Inst year. Bakcrafleld'n ornck Y. M, C. A Softball Htiund will travel to SHU JOB** toflay whoro It will moot tho Water Works nine at 7:30 p. nt Thin contest will ho (ho Boml-windup of tho Sun Joan SUUo tourney, Tho final gntno will bo plnyod tomorrow evening. Irwin Vandam'a Y club will Imvn tho j)lck of tin lineup Htartlna tho same. The locnl younit men won sonic fine prizes in tho tourney Iiu*t summer and are again out to bring back the bacon. COAST Won Portland St» San Diego K7 Sefttllo 87 Oakland 85 Mission ,, 74 I-os Angelen . San Francisco Sacramento Co Yesterday's Itaii Kan Vlcgo, 13; Sacramento. How the Scrlcm Stand Portland, 3: l.oa Angeles, San ntego, 3: Sacramonto Seattle. :;; Sun-Francisco, Oakland. 3; Mission. I. tiiime* Today I.oa Angeles at Portland Sitcmmento at Han » r Kan Franclsro nt Seattle onUIuml tit Pot. .546 34 614 407 -IG6 3S7 i 1 CARMKN BARTII HOLLYWOOD. Sept. G. (U. P.>— Carmen Barth, youthful Cleveland middleweight, pounded out an easy 10-round main event victory over Emillo Martinez of Denver last night at Legion Stadium but waa unable to put tho Mexican away. The former Olympic games boxer took every round as he kept Martinez off balance with hia jabs to the head. Although he tried frequently, Barth was unable to tag Martlnzer with a knockout blow, the best, he could do being to knock him into the ropca twice. Barth weighed 167 and Martinez 109. HALF-PINT RACES ! LONG HKACU. Sept. 5.—"Half. 1 pint" racing skippers from ntx south; em C'Hllforntii oitios converged on j AlamltoH bay today for the annual Labor day small-boat cliamploushlpB, starling tomorrow. Five classes will compete with the international Patricia skimmers dominating the program. i Jack Uornor of San Diego, defending skimmer champion, will bo challenged by mariners from San Pedro, Santa Monlra, Santa Barbara, Long Beach and Newport-Balboa. POSTPONB FIGHT OAKLAND. Sept. 5. (L*. P.)—The Tommy Loughrun-Hay Impcllctlerre fight, scheduled for Monday afternoon In the Oakland Auditorium. was postponed until September 10 today when Lough ran reported to physicians with a cut lip received In u sparring bout. The postponement wa» ordered by Commissioner 15d Geary. r i SELL CATCIIKR SAN DIEGO. Hi'pt. 6. (U. I 1 .) Drsautels. hard-hitting catcher for tho San Dlcgo Pndres baseball team, has been sold to tho Boston Kcd 8ox for an unreveiiled amount and two playcrH, Owner AV. M, I^ano mi' nouncod today. Tt will be DeaautelB* third trip to the majors, lie- previously was with the Detroit Tigers, was farmed out by them to Columbus and later re called. NO AMATEUR BOUTS No amateur fights will be held hero next week because of l,abor day. Promoter Woody Wood will j have a few extra days to arrange, hiu fight card for a week from Monday night. Mo promises to show the fans some real yimon-pure entertainment In the form of a high-powered program of ring battle*. WATKRS mvrspLK P1GRGU8 PALLiS, Mont., Sept. G. (U. P.)—Creeks and lakcn In this vicinity were -the lowest today slnco tho first white man arrived throe- quarters of a century ago. KINAI, HAM. UAMK sPAHTANnrnu. s. c.. sept. t>. ft!. P.)— Spnrtanlnirjf and I,os Ango- les meet today to decide tho national American legion Junior baseball championship. Los Angeles deadlocked the series at two victories nplcco by winning tho fourth game, 6-1. yesterday. NATIONAL Won New York .......... 79 St. l,o\ils ........ ., . 75 ............. 76 Plllnburgh .......... GS (Mnclnntitl .......... 6;i Host on .......... .... 88 Brooklyn ........... il rhlludelphla ........ -13 Yesterday's Result* Chicago. 8, rittBburgh, 0 (Only gam on scheduled) (•nines Today Chicago at Pittsburgh St. I.oulM nt Cincinnati Brooklyn nt Philadelphia BoBlon at Now York. Lost 49 TuJ 55 6u tiu TO 7 i S4 pet 580 492 163 10 S Now AMKHICAX l.BAlil K Won Lost York SS Pet RING ECHOES Cleveland Detroit Chicago .......... 70 70 6S (A»*ot*inted Press Lrised Wlrtt CHICAGO—Max MnroU. 187'•, hlt'tiffo, outpointed Vincent Par- rllle, 105, fetoulh America, (6). —Paul out- Home- Si- Louis ........... 48 Philadelphia ........ 47 60 63 G.I G;J 67 81! 55 538 GL'ti 3l» 496 369 356 ATLANTIC CITY. N. .1 Plrronc, 100, Cleveland pointed AIIWMI Green, 160, Pn. (8). \Vnftliington, 7; Philadelphia, New York. 9; Boston, 6. (Only K' n in 09 scheduled.) fiaincN Todii.v Cleveland at Chicago .St. I,uuls at Detroit Now York H ( Bout cm. Phltu dolphin at Washington HOM.V\VOOD--ritntimi 167, Cleveland, outpointed Marline/, 189, Denver, MOt, Itarth. Kinillo SAN DII5OO. CaW.—Reino Ker- uandrx, HO, San Ulegv, drew with French I'roulx. 146, Chicago. (10). LONG UHANCII, N. .).—Hurley IxHighrun. I(IB ( Philadelphia. outpointed Muddy Uyun, 107, Park, N. *)., (8). TAKT HAM. GAME TAFT. ^epl. 6.—Monday evening at 4:15 o'clock in the high school ball park. tx%'o rival youthful clubs, formed of play on* under 16 years of age. known us the Ford City Slickers and tho Southern California !-**-•» rrt HiitH, will iTosB bats for the Junior championship of tha West Side. A KOOI! ftu mo la promised o m there will b«> no admission charge. BUCK ROGERS, TWENTY-FIFTH CENTURY A, D. ACTING ON "vwe , PRESIDENTS ^^^^^^^__^^^^^^^.^._^^^^-^^^^^^^^^_^^^ — ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^—^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^fc^U^^^^ QUP SHIP FLOODED THE GROUMD W/TH MFRA-RED /NV/S/BLE TO RO/A OUR WS/&LE WV£- INGOING TO FIND SOMETHING DOWN HERE - IF I HAVE TO SEARCH EVERY RUIN IN THIS ANCIENT Tt>WN.' Finds Significant Fragment ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^—^^^^^^^^^—^^^^^^^^—^^^^^— FOR MOt/RS / Hy PHIL NOWLAN mid LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS Defeats Mrs. Fabyan. in Early Round of Plav \f v at Forest Hills By GEORGE K1RUSEY (United Press Leased Wire' HILLS, X. Y., Sept. 5.— Skyrocketed from obscurity to headlines by the biggest upset of the tennis season, chubby Dorothy May Sutton Bundy today wa* headed along a trail blazed 32 yearn ago by her illustrious mother, Mrs. May Sutton Bundy. The 19-year-old Santa Monica girl, playing in her first national championship, faces an uphill battle to equal the 1004 feat of her mother In winning the women's title Such stars aa defending champion Helen Jacobs, Kay Stammers of England. Helen Poderaen. Stamford. Conn., and Alice Marble. Ix>» Ange-' lest, are In the girl's path. But she made a giant stride yesterday by humbling Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Fabyan, Cambridge. Mass., vet* oran internationalist and runner-up to Miss Jacobs for the national tltl*» the past two years, In the first round, 2-6. 6-3, 6-4. Unseeded and with no national ranking, the sturdy, sunburned California girl made the original May Sutton live again on the courts as she came from behind to conquer the nation's third ranking player in a thrilling battle which overshadowed all else on the M>cond day of the combined men's ami women's national tennis championships. Miss Bundy is a little Dempsey of the courts. She rarely comes to th# not or resorts to soft shots. In front or behind, she plays an ag- ffroRfllve game and bangs the ball with a vicious stroke oft both backhand and forehand. She beats Mrs, Fabyan with those blistering drives which cracked the Wight man cup player's defense and prevented her from employing trap shots and com Ing up to the net for volleys. Although Jubilant over her firs', big-time tennis triumph, Miss Bund> realizes nhe has far to go to reach tho heights of her mother who, after i winning tho national title on her i first eastern invasion, became itie first American to capture tho "Wimbledon women'* title in 1905. Her , father. Tom Bundy, was another famous tennis figure of his time, teaming with tho California Comet, Maurice McLauffhlln. to form one of tho finest doubles combination.* in 1915-14. In tho lower half of the draw Mlsir Bundy nhould come through to th*» quarterfinal to meet Helen Pedersen. Stamford. Conn., seeded Xo. 7 If phe Is lucondftfn) there she should | then meet Alice Marble. • Los Ani fireleH. needed No. 3. favorite to reach ! tho Remlfinal bracket Miss Jacob" and Miss Stammers are In the top half of the draw. Miss Bundy's next opponent in tho second round to morrow will be Hun ice Dean, San Antonio, Texas. ThP original starling field of 00 players In the men's singles wan down to 5? today, with Fre<5 Perry. l£n?1and, tho world's outstanding amateur player for tho past three years, and Don Budge. Oakland. America's foremost hope, still favored to roach tho final. Both Perry and Budge experienced unexpected opposition in tho first sets of ycsterdny'H second round matches. •• Perry had to come from behind to take the first set from Krnest Sut j ter. New Orleans, Intercollegiate champion, in scoring an S-6. 6-2. 6-1 victory. Budge dropped the first net to Gardner Mulloy. Miami, Fla , but finished with a rush to win. ;4-6. 62. 6-0. 6-1. ; Men's Muffles As the mon's singles moved ttuo , the third round today, only onfl worded player was ml&stng. Geno MH.UO. l,o« Angeles. Pa via cup doubles player, eliminated Hal Surface, Jr.. Kansas City, seeded No. S, in a five-set match. 3-6, 0-2, 6-4 t S-!?, ;T-B. i Matches scheduled for today were: : Men's Single* (Third Round) John Van Kyn Philadelphia, v*. ! Jacques Brugnon, France; Sidney : Wood. Jr., Xcw York. vs. Gilbert j Halt. South Orange. X. J.; Fred ! Perry. England, vs. David Jones* New York; Robert I*. Riffgv* Los vs. Norcross Tllney, Orange, N. J,; Henry t.'ulloy, Santa Barbara, v*. R ft worth Davenport. New York. Women's Singles (Second Hound) Cnroltn Babcock. Los Anjr*l««. vs. Margaret Oaborne, San Francisco: Kay Staminors, England, vs. Catherine 'Wolf. Klkhart, Tnd.: Helen Jacobs, Berkeley, va. Cecilia UlegeK Philadelphia. THERE ARE PLENTY OF FOOTPRINTS - BUT THEY DON'T SEEM TO LEAD ANYWHERE/ AMD NOT A SIGN OF ANYTHING CONNECTED WITH THE SPACE FREIGHTER; ^-^B^•—^v^r^I—T^^r I I I ••• •!• I I — I • — ••!•!• I T ^^-T —^—-T ^— THEN- THROUGHt A VGOGGl w w* HARVARD OAn COACH CAMBRIDGE. Ma**., Sept. 5. (A, •:--*.)—'The Harvard 'Athletic A* •oclaUon today named Tom BollM, former freshman coach «u the University of Waahlnffton. an 1U new hoad rowing coach, «ucccedlng Char* ' lie "W>lte«ld« r fprtnor Syracuse oars* 'man.'-/ - '-...• •"- - • * t •* X I . -. ^- i > - V ^ --T ' ,\ m C IMa JOMH >. OIU.K CO. NVO. U. » »AT. r ^F b VA TlNUtQ "- v" *H •> 1' . L X4

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