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Renville H. McMann, president, U.S. Lawn Tennis Association, suggests that tennis should be included and should be run by the people who govern it, not by the outsiders who know little about the game. It is my understanding that all sports in the Olympic Games are governed by the international sports governing bodies, while the International Olympic Committee lays down the rules of eligibility for the competitors. For example, the track and field events will be controlled by the International Amateur Athletic Federation. I have no idea of what happened in the 1924 Olympic Games nor do I know how long it has been since the associations have run their respective events in the Olympic Games.
?Prior to 1908 the International Olympic Committee governed each Olympic event. From 1908 to 1924 the governing boards of the country sponsoring the games were the supervisors. Since then each sport is governed by an international federation. In 1924, the last time that tennis was an Olympic event, the international body was severely criticized for improper and inefficient management of the events. Vincent Richards and Helen Wills emerged as the gold medalists. However, if tennis were again to be included it would be run by an international body.—Ed.
As an ardent but very poor golfer I am very much interested in his card.
? Weetman, one of Britain's Ryder Cup golfers, played Croham Hurst, his home course in Croydon, England. Like most English courses, Croham Hurst uses the bogey system rather than the more demanding par concept. Only one round comparable to Harry Weetman's is officially known: in 1914 J.L. Black played the 6,000-yard Claremont, Calif. course in 58 strokes. Weetman's hole-by-hole record:
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