Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 10, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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    13
FOREST HILLS PLAY
ACME OF NET SKILL
In plt of tlje news from Annapolis
forecasting a wonderful team for the
navy.
The Went Point team this year will
dc coacnea oy several old army play
ers, among whom are Daly, '05, who
will act as head coach, assisted by
Hayes, "OS: Prichard. "15; Bathurst. '17,
and Meacttam. '17.
The army's schedule this season is
considered a hard one and includes
Syracuse. Tufts, Notre Dame and
Springfield. Th season will open on
Saturday, September 27, with Middle
bury college, aid closes on November
29 with the navy game, which will be
played ifl New Tork. All the other
games will be ataired on the home
gridiron.
AT II. OF. 0.
Four Former U. S. Champions
Overshadow Foreigners.
Coach Huntington Predicts Ex
cedent Season.
MATCHES GREATEST HELD
NOTRE DAME TO GET STARS STAR PLAYERS RETURNING
to
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1919.
FOOTBALL FUTURE
BRIGM
Brilliant Fashion In Which Ameri
can Acquit Themselves Proves
Cla of Yankee Racquet Men.
BT J. NEWTON COLVER.
NEW YORK, Sept. 9. (Special.) It
was my Rood fortut to be a spectator
at Forest Hills, tne West Side Tennis
club's beautiful home, the other after
noon and to witness the performances
on the crass courts mere oi irt-
tirally all of the great tennis players
of the day. There were Brookes. Pat
terson and Thomas, of Australia: Kum
acae. of Japan, and Johnston. Williams,
McLoughlin. Murray. Tilden. Johnson,
Garland, Pell. Hall and others of only
slightly lesser decree.
Here were four former American na
tional champions: the present English
champion. Patterson: former Australian
champion, Brookes, incidentally one of
the greatest of all players of all time;
and the Japanese champion, Kumagae.
.Trail In Considered at A pea.
The results of that day have been
told and perhaps any Interested at all
in critical discussions of tennis will
remember that the day marked the
overthrow of the great Gerald L. Pat
terson by the brilliant little William M.
Johnston: the elimination of the amas
ing little tennis wizard. Kumagae, by
Tilden. and the surprise afforded by
Garland when he pushed Norman E.
Brookes out to five sets and several
times during their match appeared a
certain winner.
The general expression of the New
Tork tennis writers In next morning's
papers waa that it was just about the
greatest day in the history of lawn
tennis. Not only the brilliant fashion
in which America's foremost players
acquitted themselves against the
greatest representatives of other na
tions, but the sensational character of
the matches themselves outside of
their peculiar international sporting
appeal. All three of the matches above
went out to five sets, the outcome
hanging uncertainly to the very last.
Patterson Srrm la Paris.
f had seen Patterson play in Paris
at the inter-allied games, where also
was the great Uobert. A few weeks
ago, I was talking over the coming
matches with Kd Moss, sporting editor
of the Associated Press. I expressed to
him at that time my opinion that Pat
terson could not beat the best we had
In America, although I had never seen
them, either. I only based my opinion
on watching Patterson against mefl
like Captain Washburn, Lieutenant
Dean Mathey men who, I knew, could
not rate better than among the second
ten. I also knew what tennis experts
like Joe Tyler could do and I found
myself constantly wondering what the
Tyler and McBurney I had seen in the
years of our very high-grade north
western competitions between 1906 and
1907 down to 1914 and 1915, could do,
were they in their best form, against
these men.
I do not hesitate to opine that they
would have rendered an excellent ac
counting of themselves and would have
been abler representative of America
in the inter-allied tests than were
Washburn and Mathey.
But I simply knew there must be bet
ter tennis somewhere than I saw in
those preliminary inter-allied tests.
When the giant Frenchman. Gobert, un-
limbered to the task of beating Cap
tain O Hara Wood, the Australian, in
the inter-al'.ied final. I had my first
glimpse of what I was sure was really
top notch international tennis. The
inter-allied tourney was played, as are
all European continental tourneys, on
hard courts.
Gobert Called Master of Day.
They tell me that Gobert is the mas
ter of any living man on the hard court.
He looked It that day and the things he
could do on the dirt surface at the
State Francaise had more of the tinge
of wizardry even than one saw on the
springy grass courts of the West Sid
club when Tilden and Johnston and
Brookes and Williams and Murray un
corked their wares. But, the on who
know tennis readily appreciates that
the performances are incomparable.
Naturally, the ball will rise faster and
higher from hard dirt than from turf.
At Wimbledon, on turf. Gobert was
unable to accomplish much, nor has he
ever shown anything Ilk his true class
on the grajs.
For adaptability, w must therefor
hand the palm to our brilliant Callfor
nians, who were educated on dirt and
even asphalt, the hardest of hard court
types, but when graduated to the turf
of the national, and International
classics, readjust their eye and grip
and strokes to the slower and duller re
bound and perform like real champions.
Ex-VarMty Men, Released From
Service, Promise to Play.
NOTRE DAME. Ind., Sept. 9.-rWlth at
least 20 ex-service men who played on
former varsity teams sure to be on
hand when practice begins September
15, Athletic Director Knut K. Rockne
is looking forward to an eleven worthy
of comparison with Notre Dame teams
of pre-war lys.
Players who have written they will
return to school this fall are Mohn and
Bahan. quarterbacks; Barry. Gipo,
Fitzpatrick. Bergman Pierson, Malone,
Brandy, halfbacks: Miller, Hayes. Kirk,
Anderson and Meagher, ends; Cnughlin
and McGuire, tackles : H. Anderson.
Smith and Kasper, guards. Mclnerny,
All-Western tackle in 1916, and Mur
phy, also a tackle the same year, were
killed in action in France.
Notre Dame makes her annual pil
grimage to West Point to meet the
Army on November 8. Indiana, Purdue,
Nebraska and the Michigan "Aggies"
are her principal games with western
colleges. This year Notre Dame will
play her sixth game with the army.
TWO EVENTS DRAW SHOOTERS
Trap Men Plan to Attend AValia
Walla and Palouse Events.
Portland trapshooters will have the
opportunity to attend two registered
tournaments within the next four
weeks. The first slated is by the Walla
Walla Rod and Gun club of Walla
Walla. Wash., which will open its new
trap grounds with a registered shoot
on September 21, 22 and 23. The other
registered event will be held at Pa
louse, Wash., under the auspices of the
Idawa Gun club. Excellent programmes
have been arranged by both clubs and
a number of local shooters are planning
on attending one of the two shoots if
not both.
Portland shooters returning from the
recent Pacific shoot at Lake Crescent,
Wash., are still talking about what a
time they had. At the annual meeting
of the Pacific Indians on the last day
of the tournament. September 6, It was
voted to again stage the event-at Lake
Crescent in 1920. H. R. "Hi" Everding
was re-elected high chief and E. H.
Keller of Portland was one of those
named on the newly appointed tourna
ment committee.
Scheduled Programme of Year
Such a Will Keep Grid Men
G-ing Full Tilt.
Is
BABY BEAVERS LOSE, -7 TO 6
Columbia Park All-Stars Keep Up
Winning Streak,
The Columbia 1'arK All-stars won
from the Peninsula Baby Beavers Sun
day, 7 to 6, by nutting across three
run in the flnirr Inning. A walk to
Pinch Hitter Brice, hitting of Nelson
with a pitched ball and walk to Nugent
filled the bases when Dick Cannon hit
a two-bagger, scoring Brlce and Nelson.
A hit and run play by Nugent and
Price put the winning score across.
The Park team was handicapped by
the absence of Curry, Holcomb and E.
Brlce, third baseman. Metling pitched
the first seven innings. Shortstop
Cannon pitched the last two. Golden
caught a good gam. The All-Star'
record Is 11 won and two lBt for the
season.
EDDIE GORMAN'S HAND HCIU
Boxer, However, Expects to Be Able
to Meet Gordon Here.
George P. Henry, who is arranging
the matches for the first boxing show
of the municipal boxing commission at
the Heilig theater on September 19. re
ceived word yesterday from Eddie Gor
man, the Oakland featherweight, that
he had hurt his hand working out for
hi bout with Sammy Gordon but that
It would be in shape by the time the
date of the battl rolls around. Gor
don and Young Gorman w'.ll meet In the
first bout on the programme.
Billy Mascott will go ten rounds
against George Thompson in the main
event. Pete Mitchie will stack up with
Stanley Willis in the semi-wlndup of
ten rounds, while "Kid" Exposito I
down for an eight-round setto with
Freddie Anderson.
Kid Exposito will leave San Francisco
for Portland along with Gorman Satur
day. Thursday night Exposito will
meet Willie Hoppe. the former Callfor
nla four-round king in the main event
of a show at San Mateo, Cal. The re
sult of the bout will be watched with
interest. Hoppe has been through for
several years but still figures to make
most of the boxer at hi weight travel
to peat Dim.
HOOD FISHERMEN GET BUSY
Salmon Trout Cause Anglers to Rus
tle Hard for Bait.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Sept. 9. (Spe
cial.) Hosts of Izaak Walton's dis
ciples were out on Hood river Sun
day. Salmon trout have begun the fall
run and numbers of enviable catches
were made. E. A. Franz Sr.. landed
three fine salmon trout.
A dearth of fresh and canned salmon
eggs, the customary bait at this season
of the year, continues here, and angler
tried tempting the visiting trout with
"57 varieties" of tidbits. Most of the
trout were taken with spoons.
T7N1VERSTTY OF OREGON. Eugene,
Sept. 9. (Special.) With experienced
men hack to fill practically every po
sltion in the line and backfield, "thing
look pretty good." according to Coach
Chnrles "Shy" Huntington of the uni
versity football team. He had just re
ceived word that Bill Steers, quarter
back rnd punter bn the 1917 team, and
last year Quarterback on the Mare
island marines' team, would be on the
field for the first day of practice, Sep
tember 27.
In Coach Huntington's opinion" Steers
Is one of the beat punters fn the Unit
ed States provided his knee, which
he hurt while plavlng with the ma
rines last year, can be kept In shape.
8ters has been working In Canada this
summer with a railway construction
gang as timekeeper.
Four of the famous old stars Ken
neth Bartlett. Hollls Huntington. Bas
Williams and Bill Steers have nov
promised to return to the campus fol
louring their sorvic in the army.
Hollls Huntington was discharged
from the service in July and since that
time iias been working with an evap
orating plant at The Dalles.
Kenneth Bartlett Back.
Kenneth Bartlstt of Estacada. also a
member of the 1910 team, where h
played tackle, will be back this fall
Bartlett played on the Camp Lewis
team In 1917 and was one of their
mainstays.
For the tackle on the side opposite
Bartlett, Coach Huntington has Bas
Williams lined up. Baz played In 1916
as an understudy to Johnny BecKett.
and show.-d the kind of stuff of which
he was made when he substituted for
Beckett during the last half of the
Pasadena game.
The chief source of worry to the
Oregon fans now Is that there are no
experienced ends in prospect. There
are several youngsters, the coach said.
whom he thinks will develop. Stan
Anderson, who played end in 1317, hav
ing the most experience. Dow Wilson
may return from ranching at Rufus,
Or., but so far no one has heard from
him. Some of the younger men who
promise well for end position are Vin-
csnt Jacobberger, Martin Howard, Al
Harding and Dick Sunderleaf.
Line Gets Strength.
The line will be further strengthened
for the coming season by the probable
arrival of Sp'.ke Leslie, who played
tackle on the 1916 freshman team. Last
year he played with the Vancouver
Barracks team.
Three mighty gcod men have signi
fied their intention of trying out for
the center position. Prince Callison.
who clayed the position last year. Is
going to try for it again, and Brick
Leslie, who played center on Bead-sk's
1917 team, will probably be back. Merle
(Bustier) Blake, who played fullback
on the team last year, says that he is
going out fir center this year.
Carl Mati'.z will be on deck for a
guard position this year. Pat O'Rourke,
the fighting Irishman, will be back
again and is going to try hard for a
tackle position.
"We have a hard schedule this year,"
Coach Huntington declared. "We start
October 11, when we meet Multnomah
club in Eugene. That is Just two
week after college and practice
opens 1 The following week we play
Idaho at Moscow, the next week (the
25th) is open, then starts the regular
schedule. The hard part of the season
will be through the month of Novem-1
bcr, when we don't miss a Saturday
and play Thanksgiving day beside."
n
CAMELS are as delightful to your taste
as they are new. And, so satisfying
that they meet every cigarette desire you
ever have had.
Camels are unusual; in fact, they're unlike
any cigarette you ever smoked. That's
because they're an expert blend of choice
Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos, pro
ducing a quality that meets your taste as
no other cigarette ever did.
Camels expert blend gives that mellow-mild-body
and frees the cigarettes from
any unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or any
unpleasant cigaretty odor. You can smoke
Camels as liberally as you like without
tiring your taste.
You have only to get personally acquainted
with the expert Camel blend to know that
you prefer it to either kind of tobacco
smoked straight!
For your own satisfaction compare Camels
with any cigarette in the world at any pricel
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO, Winston-Salem, N.C
18 cents a package
Hi
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Comotm mrm moMomoij wtmro in
mctmntiAcmUymoalod omcjtmgoa of
20 etgarottma, or ton package
K JW cigatttma) in a gJa
atrofigly
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,"f im i n f-f iTn n M-M. fHiwrr- -fi! I i S
pendent Order of Oddfellows lodge of
Seattle to the winner of the cutter race
to be held in Elliott bay here next Sun
day. The race, which will be between
rews and cutters from various snips.
will be over a two-mile course.
Cutters to Race for Cup.
SEATTLE, Sept. 9. Approximately
IS00 is the value of a sterling silver
trophy cup to be awarded by the Inde-
THIS PAIR GUARDS THE RIGHT SIDE
INNER WORKS.
OF CINCINNATI'S
vrn
ARMY "SQUAD AT PRACTICE
West Point's Outlook for Winning
F.Ieven Regarded as Gloomy.
WEST POINT, X. T.. Sept. I. Th
army football aeason opened her this
week, and not for years has th out
look been so gloomy for a winning
team, for all cadet familiar with the
army's scheme of play hav been grad
uated, du to premature graduation
during th war. There are few cadet
at the military academy at present who
have had any previous experience in
footbalL
Sixty-five men were In togs, an
swering the call for pigskin chasing.
There are few large, powerful men for
th line and th backfield material Is
green and untried.
Th cadets, however, went to work
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'nibiiii'i""''1''"!
N EXECUTING the back spin the
blade of the mashte niblick or pitch
er while it is still moving forward and
downward must strike the ball below
tho center. This will Impart back spin
to the ball and force It into th rir in
sharp high curve. To secure this
effect it is of course absolutely essen
tial that the club should be moving at
such speed that the back spin can be
Imparted before the Inertia of the ball
Is overcome by the forward motion of
th club.
It i of course clear that the main
cause of the back spin is in the fact
that the ball Is struck below its cen
ter and made to roll backwards up the
face of the club. Until the player has
learned to do this with accuracy he has
not learned to make the shot. The pe
culiar facing of the club and the swing
of the club across the line of flight
aid In producing the desired effect and
should not be neglected, but the correct
contact of the club face and ball I the
absolutely indispensable feature of the
shot.
It Is unnecessary to note that, after
contact with the ball, the club will
continue Its path and bite into the turf
well under the. front of the ball. The
shot cann. be made without this as
an accompanying feature.
But a warning is necessary In re
gard to facing the club. In facing the
club to the right, the face absolutely
must not be lafd back. Many players
make the mistake of supposing that
the club face must be laid back in order
to throw th ball sharply into the air.
This is a grave error and accounts for
much poor success with approach shot.
Probably one of the reasons that
"Ping" Bodie la not hitting the ball
with hi usual gusto can be explained,
because spaghetti has advanced 100 per
cent.
CDX WINS EMPIRE STAKE
new. exglaxder leads with
McGregor the great.
purse I'll be glad to accommodate Mr.
Demetrl in view of the fact that he
is so persistent."
Walter Miller, from whom Thye took
the world's title in Portland last May,
has been matched to wrestle Young
Gotch in Los Angeles the middle of
next month. Thye may meet the winner.
for
EXTRA! Orpheum Show Tonight. Adv.
EXTRA! Orpheum Show Tonight. Adv.
EXTRA! Orpheum Show Tonight. Adv.
First Heat Sets Mark of 2:03 Y
Classic Hollyrood Billy Sur
prise in 2:13 Pace.
STRACUSE. N. T., Sept. 9. Walter
Cox. king of New England horsemen
achieved the ambition of his career at
the Syracuse grand circuit meeting to
day when he piloted McGregor the
Great, fleet son of Peter the Great and
Ruth McGregor, to a straight Heat vie
tory In the classic Empire state $10,000
stake for 2:12 class trotters.
Cox not only won the event, but es
tablished a new record In the firs
heat which McGregor stepped In 2:03
Hollyrood Billy sprang a big sur
prise in the first race, the 2:13 race,
which he won in straight heats. Horse
men had figured Homefast as the prob
able winner and the victory of the
Leonard entry came as a distinct
shock. Best time, 2:07V4-
Nedda took the 2:18 trot, the Onon
daga stake, after finishing fifth In the
first heat. Best time, 2:064. Natalie
the Great won the two-year-old trot
In straight heats. Mr. Dudley being
the only real contender. Best time
2:H.
TED THYE IS CONVALESCENT
MiddJewelght Wrestling Champion
Now Out of Danger.
Ted Thye. world's middleweight
wrestling champion, is up and around
again after a severe attack of appendi
citis. It was thought for a time that
an operation wouiq db necessary, oui
danger, for the time being at least. Is
oast. Ted will resume his workouts
within a day or two.
In reply to a story from Lewlston
that Emll Demetrl was anxious to
wrestle him, the champion said: "I have
said I would wrestle this fellow in a
back room and not on a public stage.
My reason for this is that I do not
believe that Demetrl could give me a
stiff enough match to warrant my
wrestling him before fans who would
pay their good money to see u work.
However, If any eastern Oregon or
Idaho promoter offers a large enough
i
MORRIS RATH (LKPT)i JAKR DAI BERT (RICHT).
Second Baseman Rath joined th Reds this spring. "Rosensteln."
as he was nicknamed when In th Coast league, has taken part in
every game this season and ifi rated the best keystone artist In the
National league. He went tip from Salt Lake via the American asso
ciation, rirst Baseman Jake Daubert was obtained from' Brooklyn
this spring to replace Hal Chase, who went to the Giants.
COMBINED
MULTNOMAH COUNTY FAIR
and
Manufacturers and
Land Products Show
SEPTEMBER 15-20, 1919
GRESHAM, OREGON
THOUSANDS OP DOLLARS IN PREMIUMS
GOOD RACES WHOLESOME AMUSEMENTS
Entries close in Livestock and Poultry September 10
Writ for premium list to
CD. MINTON, Manager
702 Spalding Bldg4 Portland, Oregon
Woodburn Bank Branch Approved.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 9. (Special.) Ap
plication of the Bank of Woodburn to
establish a savings department in con
nection with Its depository has been
approved by Will H. Bennett, stale
superintendent of banks.
Albany Fire Chief Names Aide.
ALBANY, Or., Sopt. 9. (Special.)
Clark Price, recently chosen by the
city council to serve as chif of the
Albany fire department, has appointed
Bruce Ellis assistant chief. Price is or
ganizing an up-to-date fire-fighting department.
"Ivory may be plentiful on the base
ball fields, but I want to toll you that
it is becoming scarcer every day in
billiard rooms." Harry Green.
EXTRA! Orpheum Show Tonight. Adv.
EXTRA! Orpheum Show Tonight. Adv.
EXTRA! Orpheum Show Tonight. Adv.
Announcement
To
Smokers of
Optimo Cigars
THE high cost of living
has caused our cigar
makers to ask for a large
increase in wages which
we have granted.
This forces us to advance
our present 2 for 25c sizes
to 15c straight.
We fully realize in doing
this that we may lose
some of our smokers, but
this advance is absolutely
necessary in order to
maintain the present
standard of quality.
A. SANTAELLA & CO.
Tampa, Florida
with a dash and vim that prorals well