The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 15, 1936 · Page 14
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 14

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Tuesday, September 15, 1936
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THE BAKBR8FIELD CAMFORNIAN, TUESDAY, 8 EFT EMBER IS, 1036 Amateur Golfers Enter STROKES LIKE MOTHER USED TO MAKE Freddie Haas Is Bcalcn by Charley Mayo of New Orleans Hy STl'AHT CAMKKON il iillnl I'rrnH l.rn»nl II Irr) G AUOKN (MTV, N. V., Sept. 15.-Tho natlonnl amateur golf rhninpioiiKlilp onlora the neconrl round nl Iho. Garden City Club to- dny with only oiui Rap In l.ho ranl<H of favorltoH. Tho 40 players who wore lucUy enough to draw nrsl-rouiid bycw and i ho 82 who survived the open- IIIK tests wuiv to rutluco tho Hold to HI. The lono upHOt ncn wns Frodrtln llnii.M, IOHK ami lanky younKHtor from New OrleniiH, who wnii lioiim-ed unl hy ChnrloN Mfiy<>. -Ir., of Now York, In the opening round. Klnewherc tho Htnrs of another] your find Iho prohnblo Mfim of IhlH nml yfjii-M to romo were battllm; e.-ieh oilier nnd loHllliK Ihelf Hklll liKiilliHl (he tilcky counic dc-HlK nhoi-ll.v nfti-r the turn of Iho con- liirv hy one of golf's Immortal. 1 -', •\V.-ilf.-r Tnivl.i. Si-ven pIiiyerH who onrc wnro tho fliiiini'loii'.s r row 11 woro In the run nliiK It WIIH even money more than hnlf would continue to he IIIIIOIIK Hi'; MII-V Ivors \\lu-n I he unwl'-ldy f IIIIH done HH duy'M chores. The "uldfiti-rH" who wet" lo l,r> touted were l''nuielH duliiipl nnd chic u KviinK. doidile former winners, .mil Jennie Uullford. Mux MnrHton. JeHM H\\e,«iner, KIIHB Nomorvlllo and (ieorge IJunliip. llo»t Hliow of Dny i Henl idmiv of the dny Invidvod tho I voitrruhle (iiillford, who WHM ehnnip i In !»::I, nnd .Johnny Coodrnan, upon l.hiK In Mi:i:i. Tin- yoniiRer man wim I lie t'nvi.irlte. jilHl IIH he wild wl the tourney Mfiried M'Midny, hut. flullforU provcil hltimelf no flelup by rolurrilnK u enrd noiirly nn g ni Jolin'H In HIP prellrnltinry flrlnc. .Siid-Knrcd I'laycr Uno of tho rnoro elom ly followed Unit of KOHH Hum- wid-facod pnrhliiHler who won the ||||r In I,. Uavln, (in outcldor TlllltehCM WIIH f>l Vllle, the from ('nnii'ln IH.'IL'. mid U fiom MnlliiH. Hornnrvllle. 'WHO IN 1004 CHAMPIONSHIP IN/906 DADDY WASN'T A SZow In prneileo roiindn, prfivod hlniftelf one of Iho plit; who woulil tnl«i the ni'int henllnu. nnd n win loClny, In deecnl niednl woulil tiliyroeliel him Illlnn with Oooilmni). STANDINGS UOIl NK.STKM^ rAVOUKD I .OK ANOUKKH. Kept. II.. (A. I I'.oll NCHlflll, wIllUI'l' of Mi (ioldfli niovi'ii li'iLiriiiini'Mil wrlifhl Illlc, WIIM iiiioli'il a 10 to fiivinllii to win loiilKhl'H main i-vi-nl III llu 1 Olympic- Ari'iin \vllli Nunli liMi-rlxon of Kn.n Jono. N'c-Hli 1 !! In roi-nnl hinitH IIIIH won Hovcn di'clBloiiH mid Unni'lipd mil nix Uiirrlhon, a heiivy hlltor, IIIIH won 11 In a row, hln miiniiKi-r PIIVH. Idaho Vandals May Work Up Formidable Football Machine for This Season That'* whal you'll »a Y about I h« • moolh mild- n*n o| DOMINO clqareltoR. Try DOM1NO8 lodcrr. A Frl«ndlT S m o k •. \ViiNhlnKton 7I< I lei roll 71 HoHlon 7:! HI. l.oiilti Ill I'hllMdelphlM -l!» Vi'Nlcrdnj 'N Itesulls Helroll, I; lUinlo'n, 0. I 'hlriiKii, d-ll. \\'HM|I|III,'|OII. 'II llnlv KnniC'H Hi'heduli'il. (iiinieN 'I'oday \\ iirihliiKton nl HI. I,OII|M. I'hllnilelldiln nl Ix-troll H.i.-loll nl I'levellllld New Ynrli nl ('hleiiKo NATIONAL I,KA(J1 10 \Voil I OMl Now York SIi SI. 1.1111 In M Ml IMItNlnirKh 77 i 'hiehnmil 71 I llonlon I!-I i! llrnolilyn il" XI I'hlliidi'lphlii -I!" '.'-'! M OSCOW, Idaho, Coach Tod Iliinlt Vl'Nll'l-llll.V'N Ni'U York, V i Nl. I ti-oiik t> u, L' . i 'hU' I'll Ir.l.lil i;h, I I II. I'lnclniiiitl. K; HiiKl Itl'Mlllls l.niil'i. .'• l<-l|ililn, I liiimi'N 't'ndii> I'hl'-llK" lit lli'Hlun. I 'InrlniluU ill lln>"lil\ n I'ltthhiirKh Ml Ni'W York SI. l.iuiH nl I'hlliiili-h'hlii Sept. If).--If can mold a nlrums' hucklleld from a promlHloR j lint of rnnclldriloM, Iho UnlvrjrHliy of Idaho Vandahi i-nn bo oxpectort lo HprliiK n fow iiurprlnon In thn I'a- I'lflo count foolhall confcronco this your. Idnlio will liavo a holler lialancod leiini I linn dial which had a dlnnml HKIIMIIII lii liisfi. Tho Vandal lino — whleh will iivoniK" II' 1 ! poundH — lookn Mlt-onK. Tho hneltflcld—aver- HK« IVil poundn—In I lie unknown whleh either will inako Iliink'n Hciuail iv w Inner or n loner. Kloven iDllermon roliirn IhlH full.. The mime nuinhor of Iciltor wtnnorH WIIM loHl hy KTiiduallon. tilx Junior | rnllcKo IriiriHfni-H, oiilranco Into vur- iNlly i>lny of neve-nil ouUiliindlnK ! freHlniiiin pliiyorM nnd aHroriHlon of u 1 fow reiiervi'H from luHt yoar'H Hi|und will he Ihe nmlorlnl from wlili'h IliuiK muni fcrrot out Ills ri'plneo- iiii nlH I'or Hiieh I'.KITi nlarn UN lounger- I OHM Huh Mel hie, tiicklo: Norm Ivor- iHon, rnd; Thoron Ward, hnlfhiioli; I HIIMII lliniHowuty,, ituarlorlliu'k, liild Joe \Vheelei-, oontor, Outhliindlin; I'liiyerH i iiilHlnndlnit idnyern on IhlH >enr'H lenni prohnhly will ho 1,1*011 Oreeii, j KM. two-.vein- velernn ond; John | ('ooper, :'ld nnd Hlnnho I'livknv, llllll; hurl.V (llinrdH I )|ek Tl7.UHkoWHkl, "\\i, InomlHlMK Hdphfi'luin 1 tnekle; Itnlnh Hpiinii'y, lOfi. velerun oonlor; KOIIM Mundherif, ;MO, Ivvo-yenr lellor- mnii fnllhnek und Ihreo fimt, light- \vel|!hl liiillhnekn, Ilex Wlllard, HITi, .n .liiynixi Irnnsfer; llnrold HO|HI>, 1(10, ouiHlundhiR IIH u fruHh, and llcrniml l.innn.M, I DO, u powi-rful Hophomorn. An iiNiinl, Uiuik'n ehlof problem will he eulllviillnn enpublo rowrvon. In nddlllon .In lacklm? eniunjh top- iioteh lini.'Kfi, lilnhu IIU-KH Htrong riv plni einenlH I'or conler poHlllon. Hunlt'ii ini;ml promlHltiu Imek -- lieoi'Ki 1 Chrnpes, ISTi-poiind Junior collene iraiiNffi 1 - • fulled lo PIIKH |I|H iiprlnic eMiniliinUoiKS und IN Inollulhh) for piny IhlH I'ull. To I'no Air Allm'U Idiilio Is ivxpoeliHl In groom a ilo- i-pptlvo nerlnl offonno with Wlllnrd dolitK iiinnt of tho pasHlnpr lo Oroon. liiivnan and Suiidhcrff will do most of tho lino hiii-UhiB. Clarence JJovlln. i-OKiiliii- halfhack hiBt year, will bo Nltirind lo i|imi lorbni'k. Tho vatuliilB lliioup probably will hn (Ireon and .loo linn-ell, I8!l, ondu; Koy tlra.y, 1100, nnd JanicH Mooro, IRil, larklow; (loopor nnd I'uvkov, guanlH; HpaiiKV. rcnti'r; IJovlln, quarti-r; Wllliiril, loft half; I..UVIUIH, right half and KimdhorK. full. Idaho'H Schodulc Hoptoinlior 2il, Whitman Collogo at MOHIIOW; (ii'tolmi- i), Unlvoi-Hlty of 'U'anhlmjlon ul Seal tie; Octohor lo, Wadhlnftlon Htnto at Moscow; Ocio- bur 17. University of OrPKon at Portland; OPtohPi- i!4, Unlvernlly of No- yada nl Iteno; Oi'tohor HI, Clonxngra Unlvoi-Hlty ul Spokane; Novpinhcr 7, St. Mnry'H at Han I'VanrlHeo; Novem- hor H. Montana, at MlH.Honla; November 21, North Dakota State at Mos- row; Novt'inlior l!U, Utah Slalo at Seveh-Game Series Will Decide Winner of Ball Pennant (United PreM LratcA Wtre) CAN IfllANCISCO, Sept. IB.—First ^ division winners of the Pacific Coast League today open seven- game playoffs to determine the 1038 pennant' winner. Portland, which finished In first place, meets Seattle in a night game. Following their second game Thursday, they move to Seattle to play three more games. If neither team has won four games, they return to 1'ortland to finish the series. Han Dlogo and Oakland meet) at Oakland In a night game. If by tomorrow night tho teams have won ono game each, a third game will ho playod at Oakland, aftor which tho two tennis will move to Han J)|PKO to finish tho series. The Han Dingo ffarnes will bo played In* tho daytlmo. The winners of UIOBO two seven- Kamo HcrlfH will moot In a final championship play-off. When iho "O'KhaughncsBcy plan" originally wan adopted, It wan stipulated by heads of tho J^oaguo that Iho first placo winner would play the, third place loam, and tho nee- cm! placo learn would play tho number four club. However, Oakland and San Dlcgo tied for Bocond In tho final por- conlago figures and President W. C. Tut tin recommended that the two northern teaniH HhouHf play to- gothcr—tho finished first and fourth —In order to avoid unnccossary traveling expenses. Tho Portland team, managed by Hill Hweoncy, already hun won $2,500 for finishing first In tho regular season ntandlngH, • 4 » » Giants Are Quiet Crew of Players N1CW YORK. Sept. 16.—The New York Giants arc not a whoop-and- holler team. They arc quiet, uor- loan and dignified, as ball play- OI-H go. There Isn't a rowdy among thorn In contrast lo Iho Nallonal League champions of tho past Iwo seasons. They lack Iho color and dash of Ihe Das House, gang of St. Louis. Thoy haven't tho flro of tho Chicago Cubs, who havo engaged In more fights on tho diamond tho past two seasons than any club in tho majors. Tho GlnnlH arc hard-working, luiHllInK and efficient In Ihelr own mihdiiod manner. Thoy get Iho samo rnsiills as more colorful clubs, but by a different system. Mill Torry Is rnoro llko a professor wlih his players In contrast to the fiery Franklo Winch and tho peppery Charlie Cirlmm, who lod tho liiHl two Niillonnl l.oaguo pennant winners. Terry would llko a llttlo moro hurrah Htuff from his players on tho flold for tho benefit of Iho funs bul reall/.es his players aren't built that way. _ 4 » » YACHT UACIS 15VI5NT LOS ANOKLISS. Sept. lu. (A. P.)— Forty yachts of tho Southern California -IS-l'Viol Suiting AHsoclnllon will raco 20 mlloH across Catallna Island Katui-dny and roturn Sunday on the i Hcml-flnal soasonnl high-point chain' plonshlp race. PATTERNLESS PUZZLE HORIZONTAL 1 Asks peremptorily. 7 Yellow Jruils. 13 13nd. H Blackbird. 16 Opposite of cast. 17 To misrepresent. 10 Soft mass. 20 Antiquated. 21 Body ot water 23 Rudely concise. 24 Exists. 26 Ego. Answer (o Previous Puzzle ?.n Bock of nock. 44 Emulates. 43 Form ot "mc."63 Puglllut. If you JU<|M«' I'.v iippi'iiniiuvs you may i'intl you'iv wrong. Ami when you liny a Imttrry, if you ri-ly nn tippcnruiKT you nuiy malu-'a serious 'mistake. It's the 1NS1DK quality of a Willanl that Mtves it longer life, faster mniking ami urailer dependability. Willnrds COST LKSS TO 'OWN.aC.oiiu- in and let us show you why. Jtato fttctoit BATTERY CQMPftNY Water on Knee to Stop Grid Player i 1.<»"i'lii(ril /'ruin f.cunnl ll'li-fl HKItKI'M.I-iV. Sfjit. 15. Wllllnni l.niini' \Vi>Hl's lih'HM of pluyltiK viir- nliv riinil'iill lor irnivni-Rlly of Call- 1'nriilii ul i In- IIK'^ nf .(II wi.'iil iTtiMilug u.i v'nm'h I,. II. "Htub" Alllmm ovii him I'lniii tin 1 Hi|imd MH a MuffuriM' or xvnli-r onllir Unoi 1 . XVi'jM, hulf i'hortilion Indian who In ir^ititcrod i'1-iini Atlanta, (la., playod nut for tlu> Hoars In 1917, Mo r<v lurnod to pullogo ohlofly lo play foot- hall. "I KUOHS I'll go out for track," said Went. Injury Mtruek tho Tlear camp vl- j tally IIH Louis Druovloh, No. I loft i tm'lik'. annouiuxul his withdrawal from football thin year hftoauuo of u cut log uuffiiiTit a mouth UKO, 20 Road. 30 Tree fluid. 32 Foil, winter, etc. 34 Possesses. 35 Stream obstruction. 30 Formula of faith. 37 Third-rate nctor. SB Sneaky. 30 Made hard. 41 Bucket 45 Intended .slight. 47 Therefore. 48 Company. SO Set up a golf bull. 52 Gems. »4 Duct. 56 Warble. 38 Sound. SO Rich milk, fll Onk. 62 Record of events. VERTICAL 1 Rubbish. 2 Night before. 3 Flour factory. 4 Assumed name. 5 Doctor. 0 Observed. 7 Cot. 8 Form of "a." 0 Conscious. 10 Birds' home. 11 Onager. 12 Horses. 15 Mover's truck. C, HOMER HOPKINS, Proprietor 2222 "Eye" Street Phone 21.6 ON THE MAT I'KNNSAUKKN, N. J. — All llalw, KOR, Dntrott, tlofcittod Ivan UiieiiiuUn, SIS. HuKslii, two nt.rnlgltt ftiUn. WIUMINOTON, Del.—tloo Cox. J','l, Clovi'lnnil, throw Abo Colo- iiiiui, '-03, Now Yurli. 18 Pieces out. 20 Young dogs. 22 Chosen by bnllot. 23 Glowing. 25 Sorrowfully. 27 Happens well or 111. 28 Christmas enrols. 20 Branch. 31 Wages. 33 To observe!, 34 Derby. 38 Sleek. 30 Iniquities. 40 Song for two. 42 Vessel for boiling. 44' Male servant. 46 Bed on a train 48 Cursea. 49 To regret. 51 Filth. SSTnro paste. 94 Arid. 35 Simpleton. 57 Sheltered place. 50 Credit. 60 Third note in scale. PIPEFUL! JIM DAY APPOSITION to ft deer Bhoot- ^ ing "derby" now being advertised In a California county by a chanibof of. commerce ia announced by tho Fish and. Qame Development Association at San Francisco. The game association writes: "... that Biioh a content providing for s«veral thousands of dollars In prized for the largest mule und blaffk tall deer killed ia directly opposed to sound conservation of California's deer sun- ply. ' -'•'-'"••" '. :/ :.-• '.".' . " ' •'. ,"' "Tho shooting under prescribed rules will be indiscriminate and the temptation great to the unscrupulous hunter, who Is out for the money and not for the sport or recreation, to leave a small doer where it falls and continue to chase for a bigger one." As an individual I certainly deplore those attempts to attract tourists to districts by commercializing hunting g.ml fishing through offering prizes conducive to the rapid destruction of the small amount of game and fish left in this state. BURTCU CATCHES 16- POUND FISH The largest fish caught by L, A. Durlch, agricultural commissioner, while at tho mouth of tho Klamalh river last week on his vacation weighed 16 pounds. On 0110 occasion tho county official reports there w«re almost 2000 fishermen and an equal number of spectator at the mouth of the river. Fishermen angle for salmon and fighting steelheads. While he was at Klamath, whero the cool sea winds and fog forced him to wear a furllned coat, Burtch reports encountering Barrister Joss Dorsey and Potato King Bob Newman, both of this county. • PLYING HUNTEIIS N1EBD TRUCK FOR KIT Transport Pilot Frank Don Carlos, in a powerful Cessna plane, "flew in" B. E. Shields and Leo Hood to Monacho Meadows in the high Sierra for a deer hunt- Ing and fishing camp. On Saturday of this week Carlos will take in Mrs. Shields and young Jake Shields. A scout informs this department that the Shields-Rood expedition was traveling "light" and had held itself down to the bare essentials such as an armful of rifles, sleeping bags, folding bods, tub and several cases of canned provisions. Carlos was appalled when he saw the amount of kit to go to tho high, altitudes. Deer are reported plentiful in the area and tho fishing is wonderful. Other parties of fishermen and hunters are booked up to fly into the Sierra regions within the next few days. THESE DEERSLAYERS USE STEADY STEEDS Deorslayer Elmer Forgy, Deadeye Ellis Williams'and Scout Orvllle Coburn are working their way up the steep trails into the deer country of the Sierra today. At the first flush of dawn on the sixteenth they will move Into action. They are veteran hunters. Good Scout "ICewplo" Blair sends in a dispatch, for which he can take the consequences too, to tho effect that Elmer Condley, Jimmy Colt, Lloyd Slroud and Georgo Galatis, now somewhere wilderness bound after the fallow door, have a crato of lettuce with them for bait. -PUBVENT FinKS- Bruins of L: A. Are Well Equipped for Heavy Fire on Grid Lines of Battle By RONALD WAOONRR (Unttctl Pros Leased JLJ t T.OS ANGELES, Sept. 15. —Tho "killer" conference schedules decreed for 193G find tho Bruins of tho University of California at Los Angeles, tied for Pacific coast football honors with Stanford and California last season, extremely well- equipped with tho man power ne- cossnry for another pennant drive. Opening of practice on tho Westwood campus brought out the largest squad of candidates since Willlam II. (Bill) Spuuldlng look over tho U. C. L. A. coacjilng duties In 3025 after a successful tenure al tho University of Minnesota. Hpauldlng lost only throo regulars and two subsliUileH from his 1935 camp. For tho first time in Bruin history, each position on tho team will bo from two to four men deep. Tho big blow Is the loss of Charles Cheshire, triple-threat back, who was graduated. U. C. Li. A. won a Hharo of tho title last fall with only 19 top flight players. Naturally, with tho array of veterans and an Influx of stars from last season's fresh, fans are expecting big things of tho Bruins under tho new coast conference sol- up, Coach Spauldlng is optimistic, but refuses to entertain Itoso Bowl hopes early In tho season. Ho declares that ho cxpoctM his teams to make a good conference showing, but will go no further In rosy predictions. Sherman CJmvoor, veteran center and ono of tho best pivot men In Iho nation, will bo tho bulwark of tho lino. Chavoor will be assisted by Bob Ban 1 and ICurl Sargent, senior guards; Captain George Dickorson and Peter Burbor, tackles; and Bob Hohrooder and Cleorgo Robinson, big ends who havo had plenty of oxporl- t'DCC. Thn starting, lino will average about 190 pounds and each voteran will bo beset by soveral some of thorn of star proportions. Barber, rt. newcomer from Texas, IB praised by Hpauldlng as ono of the finest taokloH ho ever saw in action. .Simple on Taper Bruin baokflsld problems appear Hlmplo on paper. Chenlrc'N spot at lofi half will bo taken by Hul Ulr Bhon, a B«ns«lional sophomore open field runner and young 1)111 HpiMild Ing, tho coneh's son, who Is ralei as ono oC tha mosl deadly forward pnnHiM-H on the coast. In addition young Hpauldlng is a ball packer of great ability. Fred Funk, 21G-pound senior, has tho call at right halfback, Funk can pass, punt, run, plUngo am block with tha best of thorn. Many critics would not bo surprised to seo funk rato all-America this year 1 ho continues tho progress ho started last fall when ho averaged more than GO minutes of every game played by his team, William Roberl (Billy Bob) Will- lams, a 200-pound fullback, who Is an aco plunger and blookof, appears to havo tho Inside track for that post. Williams played with Funk at Las Angeles High School and tho pair function well together. Harris for Quarter Earlo Harris, a 200-pounder, who started playing prep football In Toxas but whoso parents moved to Los Angeles whllo ho was in high school, is tho leading candidate for quarterback. Harris formerly playod end but Spauldlng shifted him to. quarterback because of his blocking ability. The Bruins play an arduous schedule after opening with a doubleheader against Pomona and Occidental. Washington Is met the third week of tho season and is followed by California the noxt Saturday. If tho Bruins pass those formidable opponents, Stanford is faced on tho sixth playing dato and Southern California on Thanksgiving day In tho coliseum here. To Install Showers for Us Athletes and Supply Soap t By HENRY MctBMORB Uiillod Prem Stiff CIorrMpondttit T ONDON, Sept. 15.—For a univer- •*-'Rlty BO young In yearn—It still is shy of being 900 years old, having been founded as recently as 1092—Cambridge has taken a step which many English athletic officials consider downright radical. Cambridge's step—and you catt see it for yourself—is the installation of a modern locker rooin,with shower bath, soap, towels and liniment for its atletes. In the future, Cambridge athletes, when they finish a spot of rugby, cricket, running, jumping or tennis, may go right Into tho field house, bathe,-have a rub-down and leave in nice clean clothes. I'm not saying they will do this right away, for that isn't likely. Old habits are hard to break and, after all, generations of. Cambridge men have been accustomed, when they finish working out on the track or field, to throw an old sweater about them and proceed directly homo. It may be weeks or even months before some chap bolder than his fellows will risk ridicule and try tho new-fangled idea by taking a shower and getting a tingling rubdown. Tho cornerstone of tho Cambridge Field house barely had been laid befbre crltica began lambasting the idea. They said such a thing was pure luxury and would necessarily result In pampered athletes who would bo unable to uphold the honor of the school. Were I an Englishman my answer to this would be tliat there is no earthly way you can injure tho prowess of an English athlete. He is pure rock-bottom and can be experimented with freely. Buy Own Outfits It will bo Interesting to follow English athletics in the >nest few years to see how Cambridge and Oxford come out In dual competitions. Oxford to date has refused to bow to modernism. All It provides Its athletes with Is a field on which to perform. If a dark blue quartermllor feels as If ho must have a shower after an afternoon's workout, he can Jolly well hike back to hls^dlgglngs and take one. As for a rubdown— well, ho might as well ask for a dodo bird sandwich on rye. Absolutely no provision for training is made. At Oxford Jt is perfectly true to say that star athletes are born, not made. To Americans, the manner in. which English universities treat Motorship Is Free of Dangerous Ice (Asinclatrd Prat Leaned Wire) U. 8. S. NORTH STAR, Oft Capo Thompson, Alaska, Sept. 15.—After )aUllnK tho Incoming arctic Ice pack noro thnn 400 miles down tho coast Ironi Burrow, this bureau of Indian affalra molorshlp was safe hero today. Kcnrw that tho ship would be trapped by tho early ice pack for tho winter on Iho bleak, northern coast were felt until the boat reached Capo Thompson. Ono blado of tho propeller was bent when Uio ship bucked the ice fields off Barrow, whore 460 tons of supplies wore left for starving Kskl- mos. Diamond Dust their athletes scorns very harsh. Schools do nothing for the boys. If you are a track man and wish to go out for track, you must buy your own equipment, .from pants to sYipes. .Oarsmen purchase their shell -and oax ; s. If, at tho end ot tho season", you have done well enough to earn your letter or "blue," tho authorities graciously allow you to go to tho store and purchase It. And an Oxford or Cambridge "blue," consisting as. It does of a tremendously largo silk scarf, stands you something like $30 or $40. And In America 1 How different it is in America! Few and far between are the American universities whero athletes. particularly star ones, aro not treated with difference as long as they can make a fairly decent when asked for autographs or Wlv they Blgn> their pay checks. (UoiiyrlBht, 1036. by United 1'rosl) 4 « » Spare Young Deer, Hunter sAre Asked (United Prctt LentfA SACRAMENTO, Sept. tien 15.— Fear- Ing that the state's deer herds ar6 threatened with .decimation, Governor Frank F. Merriam has appealed to California hunters to spare the forked horn mule deer In dlstrlcl 1%, the season for which opcnes September 16... Tho district includes Modoc, Lassen and the eastern half of glsklyou, iho breeding ground and range of the state's largest native deer species. Two state-wide sportsmen's organizations, the Fish and Game Pov'eiop- mont Association and the Associated Sportsman of California, havo gone on record In opposition to tho 1935 legislative acl that legalized the taking of yearling forked horn mule deer, iho governor was told. BAKERSFIELD, OCTOBER 3 AND 4 tilU llunwn* »itt— St*ro«» BOOM- Jui Alio 4 full Hat of EnslUh tod Polo Siddlctr. FUSE CATALOG VISALIA STOCK SADDLE CO. 21IJ MARKET ST., SAN TRANQSCO Phone MAtkct JS52 I'rtti Leonett Wire) Paul Derringer, H«d«— Ulnnked Bees with flvfe hUn. Hal)* IMielps, nodgern— Drove In two run* that bent Cuba 3-1. Curl Hubbell, {Hunts— Pitched of- footlvf mllef ball fur five Innln»» Cunlliialn. 4trldKO». Tlgon*— Hurled five-hit ball to win pltchlne tlttel with Jack Wilson of Hod Sox, ^iiitiiiaiiiiiiiuiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiaimi^ DEER HUNTERS! Transportation for Six to Monache Meadows — Three f! to Arrive at 6 a. m. and Three lo. Arrive at 8 a. m. Tomorrow Morning, September 16, The Opening: Day of Dcor Scaaon. Call 3488 for P. Don Carlos, Pilot, Bush Flying Service

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