From Our Own Correspondent Association Football
HE season ends, and London es covered with glory.
Areerial for The third surressive year S champion of the first cliviSiOn, and Brentford and Chariiton leaders of the eecond and third (South) divisiens.
SHEFFIELD WEDNESDAY WINS TOOOP
Sheffield Wednastiay Von the F.A. Cup by a display worthy of the ocria stall and, of this jubilee year. The football was thrilling end high-ellass and not the usual thrusting game that the final so. often has produced.
lt wee a remarkable [Mal, each team for the first tine since -11)01 scored inure than one goal, and not for thirty-two years have as mapy as six goals been scored (Sheffield Wednesday winning by 4-24. Moreover, they were good goads, and there was never a dispute as to the .sei)re. At half-time, level, and level twenty minutes to go, and the two last goals scored within the last two ministeie The crowd of 9000 hail their share of excitement.
The lien-) of those two goals was Dimmer, an international, who holds two league cha.mpionship medals. a Ulan with a. dangerous shot, and likely, as on thie occasion, to win a matctr on his own.
Wild he receive the freedom of Sheffield? T.tees he deserve di? Ask the man who "e0eine fat, Sheffield.° Cric▪ ket Champron.ship ,p Is year. Te.st matches are sn arranged that they will keep men out of only five or six games, and this i_s a handicap that Yorkshire should not find too heavy. Last year the championship was in the Latina of a farce, for Yerrili nee, deprived of the services of three or four Of their hest men for nearly half their nueuhes, were hopelessly handiea.pperi. There should, be more .finisherl games if the new Liens, law proves effeceive and the chi...shit-1g of Yorksbire and Lanes. on bank holiday should be something more than a fight for first Innings polats-the .nieeting of the rival roses will .provitle as fine a struggle as ever, that goes without saying_
Altogether jithilee season should be a Eatisfa.ctery eine for cricket.
Can Tennis be 'Guyed' ?
IN the film Things Are Looking Up Cicely Courtneidge shows that it can We see her opposed to Suzanne Lenglen on Wlinbicidon's centre ermrt, Lengten with an armful or risekees. Cecely enquiring 'why so many?' and being told that if; is "to put the opponent off," premptly posseSsee herself of several of Suzanne's.
In the. coarse of the 'game Cicely breaks at least one, thanks to a particularly egregious Stroke. .Suzanne's fierce bitting is received by Cicely nu most parts of her a.natoeny and we cian appreeia.te what "gettin' it in the neck" may inean. [Jll winning stroke, that broke Suzanne's morale, and drore her furious from the court, was a masterly return delivered when Cicely had her ba.cic to the court, the balt rebounding violently from the whiner's haf-k. We see. before this happens, the sorry figure cut by Miss Conrineidge, how she is bombarded by fierce 'bails she is linable to parry; and whilo we laugh, we. sympathize and sectreely think °there, but for the grace Of God, go I."
An interesting partnership in the hard-court championships at Bourne. nireith will be Miss Round and D. W. Butler, the twenty-five-year-old srthool•Master who has taken a year's holiday in order to develop his already Lausederable Waists ability, Another announcement is Perry's statement that at Wimbledon lie will play with Miss Dorothy Bound, so that the respective Wimbiedou champions will he teamed together.
It is 1101 generally known that Mr. Peery and Miss Round bear quite a rernaekable likeness to each other, both very brown, with dark hair, dark eyes and similar features: they could easily pass for larrether and sister.
MISS PAM BARTON
-mESS I. BARl'ON, aged eighteen, is holds the French champ Sms:hip, and has ear yealigest inbereational player,
lee; won the Surrey championship.
Sho has a tine physique, aziei is about the longest hitter aiming the women_ In tha quatifyIng round for the Surrey title, may ing in the teeth of a. strong north-ea...seer, on the green in two (400 yards). In the lival at Kingswood, at the ninth (485 yards) after two wooden shots, she had only to clip dead for a four.
Them arc few better than that. inch Who, can drive
C. 1 H. TOLLEY
Talking about mighty swiping, Tolley is agaiit in The: picture. and we read thatat a Male elle yards, his drive finished iii a tiunketguarding tho green, and at another, 384 yards, he drove to the edge of the green.
One feels that he should take an opportunity of driving against Miss Barton so that mere man could again have a proper conceit el hints:elf.
ile-Ury. Cotton, our British "open " chattel:ewe is phiying in the Soutnport e4,te..111 professional tournament and has come over Inuit Belgium to praetiee.
Cesium claims to be playing better golf than ever. He is avoiding too mach tournament play and thue preserving his strength. Thai, is Cotton's recipe for health and strength, but sonic men thrive oe lens of colitleetitive play,
So tweet is also °resting " before comet:ling in the Britieti " open." 14e has lust won the " Augusta" national open gold championship anil attributed his will i0 resting beforehand. Like Cutton, Sarazen sounds conlident, for lie declares, "1 ifeel more eatilident ol icy shots than at any time since .1 won the British and Aiwa:I'm= -'opens' in Some golfers talk like boxers, SOUTH AFRICA'S CHAMPION Age seventeen, teame A. LI, Lottke; that is 6outli Africa's amateur and op-en champion, having triumphed against a held made up largely of professionals. Here, evidently, is a. tiete "star*. of real fliagIliltItte
Lz Af r4cant semper aeieted nOttfe
Death of a Horse
BLANDFORD is Licad at the age of fifteen, A failure on the racecourse, he never wun I. riassie and °illy ran three Uniee, and yet Blamer/et-el, with liainsburougn, iiil1S ti considered (he greatest sire (It Our times, 110 sired three Derby winners, Jeigu, Blenheim and Windsor Lad,
His progeny in .1934 won Over 1:75,000, Another of his sOns, Brantome, was Francs'e best three-year-old last year, and unbeaten.,
lIc was bought. by 11, C. Dawson, the trainer, for 730 guineas, Ile spent most of his stud career in Ireland, but. tnk year before last was removed to Lug land Oil account. or the difficulties created by the 44.1 per cent, duty on livestock from Ireland.
A great sire is a profitable ovimership. Elfandford's "fee was 400 guineas and would next year have been 40O, Ilk owner had an income of £80111, State taking nearly hair ! lie eainsured for £4011110, the nremitIM bailee about 4AI3 a Yeitn,