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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
FOUL GIVES SHANNON
Make yours Camels!
:M PACE IS FEATURE
RACES AT COLCUBCSi
You've got a revelation in quality
and satisfaction awaiting you today!
Geers Drives Another Winning Con
test by Putting Over Gratton
In 2d Division.
Blow in Third Round Is Cause
TIIE MORNIXC OREGOXIAX. SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1920
FIGHT WITH BRDi
10-ROUND GO IS SLATED
Murphy of Denver and AVlIIis of
Portland Box 10-Round
Draw at Astoria.
BY DICK SHARP.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 30. (Special.)
The scheduled 10-round main event
of the American Legion fight card at
the Astoria theater tonlsht between
Muff Bronson, aggressive Portland
lightweight, and Eddie Shannon of
Los Atigeles was ended suddenly In
the third round, when Referee Grant
raised Shannon's hand with the ver
dict that Bronson bad bit Shannon
The first round found the boys mix
ing: cautiously, Bronson landing the
In the second round, the Portland
boy went after Shannon, slamming In
punches and outboxlng; the clever
Callfornlan. He landed with a sting
ing left, followed by a right upper
cut which dazed Shannon just as the
round ended. Bronson was trying re
peatedly for Shannon's solar plexus
and might have hit close to the bor
der line, and was asked by Referee
Grant to raise his hands higher.
Men Rush Out of Corner.
The two men rushed out of their
corners in the third canto. Bronson
sending; in a right uppercut .which
found its mark in Shannon's stomach.
He started another one, the blow
landing low. Eddie was still able to
move around and to figiht, but the
..punch was entered in the books as
low, and Eddie won the technical call.
The fans raised a din asking1 for
Shannon to come out and mix again,
but Grant had rendered his decision
and Shannon was through fighting
for the night at least, so it will take
another match for Bronson to prove
that be can stop the southern bat
tler. Frank C. Murphy of Denver, and
Stanley Willis of Portland, welter
. weights, fought a 10-round draw In
the semi-windup, which was dubbed
as the best scrap ever witnessed here.
The two sluggers mixed from gong
to gong and kept the large gathering
of fans in an uproar with their hard
fighting. Some thought that Murphy
was entitled to the shade, while Wil
lis has plenty of friends who were
staunch in his support for the best
of the argument.
Willis Puts Ip Better Fight.
Willis put up a much better fight
tonight than he did against Murphy
in their eight-round match in Port
land several months ago, and it might
also be said that Murphy fought an
Improved bout. He kept his swing
ing of punches to the minimum and
sent In many telling left hooks and
Johnny Fiske. Rock Island, III.,
featherweight, won the decision over
Ted Hike of Portland in the third
round of a scheduled six-round clash,
when Hoke went down to the mat and
failed to get up for the count of ten.
Hoke declared he did not hear the
count. He was fresh when he- arose
and ready to battle.
Bud Fisher, Portland middleweight,
won a four - round decision over
George Rosedale, an Astoria amateur,
who made his professional debut to
night. Nace Grant refereed the two main
goes, while Leb Carson, chief of po
lice of Astoria, officiated In the two
Ray Gorman of Astoria and Billy
Foy of Portland, members of the
American Legion, arranged the bill,
which was the best all-around card
ever held here.
I - - - ?
Moment from "The Pnsscrsny." story of KnKllsh life, ntnrrins; Her
bert Hit llnnon, which will open at the Peoples theater today.
TODAY'S FILM FEATIRES.
Columbia Thomas Meighan,
"The Prince Chap."
Rivoli Lew Cody, "The Butter
Majestic Mabel Normand, "The
Peoples Herbert Rawlinson,
"The Passers By."
Liberty Wallace Reid, "Sick
Star Shirley Mason, "Love's
Circle Ethel Clayton, "A Wom
an In Love."
Globe "A Scream In the Night."
Blackton chose Dick Lee. a finished
and talented character actor.
IB1GT0N TENNIS TODAY
PLAYERS, IXCLrDFXC BEST
IX CITY, ENTERED,
Drawings and Schedule of Play
Considered at Special Ses
sion of Committee.
a part does fog play
By," starring Herbert
that It ought to be
included on the programme like this:
Fog, by Itself.
As a matter of fact, however, the
fog in "Passers By" wasn't by itself.
It got there with the ingenuity of J.
Stuart Blackton, who gave much time
nd thought to devising a new and
original method of photography that
would produce a perfect visualization
of a dense fog.
Those who will see at the Peoples
theater during the week st-.rting to
day "Passers By," which is an adap
tation of the famous stage play by C.
Haddon Chambers, will say that these
fog scenes are a remarkable photo
graphic achievement. . .
Three character types stand out
prominently in "Passers By." These
characters are Nighty, the cabman;
Pine, the valet, and Samuel Burns, the
Mr. Blackton was fortunate In se
curing ideal types for these impor
tant parts. Tom Lewis, who has tried
everything- theatrical from circus
acrobatics to minstrels and vaudeville.
is Nighty, the kind-hearted cabby, to
William J. Ferguson, who made a
hit this season as the butler in "The
Little Whopper," proved to be a per
fect type for Pine, the valet who had
been brought up in service. Mr. Fer
guson is nearly 70 years old and was
callboy in the old Ford theater at
the time of Lincoln's assassination.
For Burns, the derelict who was happy
In his raggedness and poverty, Mr.
The Charles Ray production of "45
Minutes From Broadway," most
famous of George M. Cohan's come
dies, has been completed under the
direction of Joseph de Grasse. Charlie
will take only three days' rest before
commencing work on his next produc
tion, an adaptat'en from a magazine
story of southern life.
Mrs. William Vaughn Moody, wife
of the late dramatist, is In Hollywood
to co-operate with George Melford in
bis production of "The Faith Healer,"
one of Mr. Moody's best plays.
More than 100 writers for the screen
In the studies of southern California
have organized to assert the claims
of their craft to better recognition.
Many of them charge that directors
are often receiving credit that more
properly belongs to the creative mind
Photographs of Bessie Love and
Babe Ruth, taken on the Polo grounds
in New York, are -appearing in the
illustrated sections of the newspapers.
One of the interesting- scenes In
Ibanez' "Four Horsemen of the
Apocalypse" will be a picture of 10.
000 sheep on one of the great Cali
"The Lightning's Eye." ths Universal
serial starrlifg- Elmo Lincoln and
directed by Robert F. Hill, is now in
its eighth chapter. In this thriller
the film giant plays a dual role the
hero and the villain. Dainty Louise
Lorraine Is the feminine lead.
Hoot Gibson is now at work on his
latest cction western, "Marryln'," by
Louis D. Lighton, author of many Sat
urday Evening Post stories. His lead
ing lady is the fascinating Dorothy
Norman Dawn Is busy In the Uni
versal City laboratories supervising
the cutting cf his latest production,
"The Adorable Savage," starring Edith
Roberta. This is from the story orig
inally called "Marama." Eddie Lyons
and Lee Moran have nearly finished
editing their second comedy feature,
"La La, Lucille," and will soon begin
filming "Once a Plumber "
COLUMBUS, O.. July 30. More than
60O0 persons were entertained by the
four events today, of which the fea
ture was the 2:04 pace, won by Prin
cess Mary, when Fleming called on
her to pass Baroness Edgewood, who
was a pacemaker each mile until the
seven-eighths pole was reached. The
second mile in 3:03 H was a new rec
ord tor the Canadian mare. Geers
drove another winning- race, when he
put over Lecco Gratton In the sec
ond division of the 2:14 pace. Bonlque
was the winner of the third heat
and General Wilson was the chief
contender against Lecco Gratton In
the first two. Best time, 2:06.
In the 2:15 trot Dottle Day won In
a straight-heat victory over ten
horses. Allcola, the original favorite,
could get no closer than second in
the first heat and then showed ordi
nary form - tho other miles. Best
The last event, 2:11 trot, was a
split-heat affair, finally won by Eliza
Dillon. Best time, 2:06 Vs.
3:14 pace, second division, three beats,
Lecco Gratton, ch. h., by Lecco
Wiikci ((Jeers) 1 1 J
Bonlque. b. m., by Count Bont
Palin) S t 1
General Wilson, b. g.. by General
Mays (Martin) .2 2 4
The Boston Man, b. h.. by Northern
Mm W. Flemlnr) 3 4 8
Mldset Hal. Dick Volo and Hedgwood
Time, 2:07H. 2 08H. 2:07.
2:15 cIshs trot, three heats, purse $1000:
Dottle Day. b. m., by Morssn Ax
worthy (McDonald) 1 1 1
Brltton Finch, b. g.. by Silver
Finch (Tallman) 5 2 S
Van H., ro. by Borderton
(Whitehead) 8 ' 8 2
Allcola, b. m.. by Bergin (Bag-an) 2 7 4
Baroness Hanover, Maharba. Hollyrood
King. Sammy H., Betty Smith, Trumpeter
and Viola Watts alno started.
Time, 2:07. 2:0714, 2:08.
2:04 pace, three heats, purBS $3000:
Princess Mary, b. m., by Lloyd
Bell (V. Fleming) 1 1 1
Baroness Edgewood, ro.. m.. by
Baron Review (Chtlds) 2 2 2
Enther R., b. m.. by Baronwood
King (Murphy) 8 8 8
Time, 2:044, 2:034, 2:10.
2:13 trot, three heats, purse, $0O0
siiiza union; d. m., oy union
Hie Asbbrook, b,
W., b. g., by Duke Ideal
Letanna S., b. h., by Unkv (Mor
Baroness Cochato and Miss
Time,-2:06H. 2:08H; 2:07, 2:1014,
After a postponement of several
weeks because the courts were being
used for the Oregon state tennis chain
pionships, the matches for the men's
.singles, doubles and mixed doubles of
the annual spring- handicap tourna
ment of the Irvington club will get
unaer way toaay.
Forty player including- some of the
best In the city, are entered In the
men's singles, the first matches of
which will be played off today. Some
fast matches should result, as com
petition Is very keen for the hand',
some ciuo trophies up tor the win
Dr. E. P. Steinmetz, chairman of tti
committee in charge of the tourna
ment, called his committee together
last night for the purpose of making
the drawings and schedule. The draw
Upper bracket J. B. Macken- (R.30)
bye; E. A. Johnson (O. 3-6) bye;.
w. a. ts&oson (Rial dye: H. V. Cats
(0.15) bye: Jacle Neer (0.13) bye; w. R.
Cats (scratch) bye; Jimmy Mills (R.30)
bye: George Dewey (.O.S-B) bye; A. R.
Munger (0.15) bye; Miles Standish
(R. 8-8) bye; Stacy Hamilton (scratch)
bye: A. D. Wakeman (O.-IS) bye: J p.
N1uldr (R. S-B) versus Waltfsr A. Gobs
(O.40); Clin Lewis versus Dr. E. p. stetn
niets (O.lo); Kd Murphy (R.15) versus
will Gray (scratch); Dan Lewis (R. 3 6)
versus F. B. Andrews IC.15).
lr bracket Walter Johnson (R. 3-8)
versus Prescott Cookingha.m (O.IS): Ed
ward Brltta (R.30) versus Allan Hoffman
(Hcrateh): f . f-. Marngan (U.15) versus
R. B. Rain Jr. (R. S-B) ; Herbert Swett
0.1) versus Kenneth Parellus (scratch)
Catlln Wolford (O.40) bye; James Shlves
(OS-0) bye; George R. Hog-shire Jr.
(R.30) bye: Will Wood (R.15) bye; Dr.
W. I. NoYthup (scratch) bye: Kenneth
Rlngler (R.1S) bye: Percy w. Lewis
(Cl.iri) bye: H. K. Wheeler (0.3-6) bye;
S. B. Cooke (0. 15) bye; Walter Simpson
(K.aui oye: cnesier f'routle (K.3U) bye
Jack Adams (scratch) bye;
The 6chedule for today follows:
II a. m. neroert swett (o. 13) v.
Kenneth Fareltus (scratch): George R
Hogshlre Jr. (R. 80) vs. Will Wood ( R.
l.-; Jimmy Mills IK. 30) vs. George C.
Dewey (O. S-.
I P. M Walter Johnson (R. 3-6) vs.
Prescott W. Cooklnghsm (O. 15); Edward
Brltts (R. 8( vs. Allan Hoffman
scratch): Chester Froude (R. SO) vs. Jack
2 P. M. W. S. Babson ( R. 15) vs. H.
V. Cate (O. 13): Jacle Neer (O. 15) vs. W.
R. Cate (scratch): Ed Murphy ( R. ID) vs.
Will Gray (scratch): Dan Lewis ( R. SB)
vs F. H. V. Andrews (O. 15).
3 P. M. A. R. Munger O. 15) vs. Miles
Standish (R. 3-8); J. B. Macken ( R. SO)
vs. E. A. Johnson ( O. 3-8); J. P. Mulder
(R 3-6) vs W. A. Cols (O. 40); Olln
Lewis (O. 13) vs. E. P. Steinmetx (O. 13).
4 P. V. Catlin Wolfard (O. 40) vs.
James Fhlves (O. 3-6): Percy W. Lewis
(O. 18) vs. H. E. Wheeler (O. 3-6); S. B.
Cooke (O. 13) vs. Walter Simpson ( R.
SO) ; Stacy Hendrlx -(scratch) vs. A. D.
Wakeman (O. 13).
6 P. M. F. K. Harrlgan (O. 15) vs. R.
B. Bain Jr. (R. 8-6): Dr. W. I. Northup
(scratch) vs. Kenneth Ringler ( R. 13).
MISS BAILER W1XS AT TEXXIS
Miss Xeame Defeated In British
Columbia Championships. .
VICTORIA, B. C, July 30. (Spe
cial.) In the continuation of the
British Columbia championship tennis
tournament here today. Miss Baker of
San Francisco had no difficulty In
beating Miss Neame of Victoria in the
semi-finals of the ladies' singles,
Miss Baker will meet Mrs. Cushing
In the- finals tomorrow for the right
to meet the holder of the cup. Miss
Lawson of Victoria. In the ladies'
doubles Miss Neame and Miss Leem-lng-
beat" Miss Lawson and Miss Pitts,
6-3. 6-4, and Mrs. Cushing- and Miss
Baker were successful over Mrs.
Rickaby and Mrs. Fairbanks, 6-2, 6-2.
Bettens of San Francisco defeated
his fellow-townsman, Weinstein. In
two sets, the first being as pretty
tennis as one could wish to see. Bet
tens barely winning- out, 10-8. Bettens
will meet Neer in the finals. Allen
and Burrlll qualified for the final in
men's doubles by beating- Neer and
Bettens. 9-7, 6-3.
Summary of results:
Women's singles Miss Baker, Califor
nia, beat Mips Neame. Victoria, 6-2, 8-2.
Women's doubles Miss Neame and Miss
Leemlng, Victoria, beat Miss Lawson and
Miss Pitts. Victoria. B-3. 8-4.
Mrs. Cushing and Miss Baker. Califor
nia, beat Mrs. Fatrbalrn and Mrs. Rick
aby. Victoria. 6-2. 6-2.
Men's singles Bettens. California, beat
Beatty, Victoria; Bettens, California, beat
Men's doubles Allen and Burrlll, Ta-
coma. beat Neer. Portland, and Bettens,
California. 9-7. 6-S.
Mixed doubles Mrs. Cushing, California,
and Neer, Portland, beat Mrs. Milne, Van
couver, and Verley, Winnipeg. 6-2. 6-3.
Mise Baker. California, and Allen. Ta-
coma. beat Miss bcott ana elevens, Van
couver. 6-0, 6-2.
Miss Baker ana Alien oest Mrs. kick
aby, Victoria, and Weinstein, Portland,
Sliss Baker and Allen beat Miss Hen
derson and Milne. Vancouver, 4-6, 6-4. 6-3.
U. S. WINS 3 SHOT EVENTS
FIRST PliACE TIE RECORDED
Americans Fall to Obtain Place on
Contest Only at Olympics; Marks
manship Lead Is Held.
BEVERLOO, Belgrlum, July 30. (By
the Associated PresB.) The United
States today won three out of seven of
the Olympic target events contested,
tied for first In another, and ob
tained one second and one third. Thus
the Americans failed to obtain a place
in only one event and easllv main
the world's marksmanship
in the 600-meter Individual shoot
lieutenant I S. Spooner. U. S. A.,
Theofllakis of Greece. Johansen of
Sweden and Erickson of Sweden were
tied with 59 points each,
ine United btates. South Africa and
Sweden tied for first place in the 600
meter teams shoot, with 287. Norway
was iourtn witn zsz and France fifth
with zso. The tie will be shot off
In the 300-meter Individual shootoff
for third position today, Nussellein
of washnlgton won from Loarsen
Denmark, Jannsen of Belgium and
Tiechi of Italy, with whom he had
The United States also won a shoot
off for a tie for second place with
Sweden in tho 300-meter standing
position team event.
HAGEX, BARNES TIE FOR TITLE
Metropolitan Golf Association Open
Championship Play Off Today.
GREENWICH, Conn., July 30.
Walter Hagen of New Tork and Jim
Barnes, St. Louis, tied today for the
Metropolitan Golf association open
championship. Hagen finls-hed with a
76 and Barnes with a 71, leaving- both
with a total of 292. They will play
off tomorrow on 18 holes.
This is the second time Hagen and
Barnes have tied for the Metropolitan
title. At Garden City. Long Island, in
1916, they played to a triple tie with
Charles Hoffner of Philadelphia.
Douglas Edgar of Atlanta finished
third with z6.
University to Get Athlete.
HONOLULU, T. H., July 20. (Spe
cial.) The University of Oregon will
gather into its folds in October one
of Hawaii's best baseball stars. In the
person of Clarence "Sleepy" Baldwin
of Maui. Baldwin is a former Pun
ahou academy and college of Hawaii
student. He has done some good work
in football but it is baseball in which
he has starred, being regarded as one
of the best amateur pitchers in Hon
AMERICANS MIX IN REGATTA
Royal Canadian Henley Competi
tlon Held Under Clear Skies.
ST. CATHARINES. Ont.. July 30.
The royal Canadian Henley reeatta.
with many entries from the United
States, opened here today under clea
Preliminary events brought victory
to American entries, rtelchers of th
Lincoln Park Boat club, Chicago, win
nlng a heat in the 140-pound singles,
with Levy of the West Side Rowing
club, Buffalo, second.
Stevenson of Toronto won the 140
ponnd singles final with a time o
11:19. F. Walters, also of Toronto,
was second. Levy third and Reichers
Results of the 140-pound eights
First. Don Rowing club, Toronto
second, Detroit Rowlne: club; third
Ottawa Rowing club. Time, 6:44.
The Junior singles was won by
Steacy, Brookvllle R. C; D Arcy HI
ton, Detroit R. C, second; Stevenson
Argonaut R. C, third; McGuire, Mu
tual R. C, Buffalo,, fourth. Tim
Steacy finished three open length
ahead 01 inton.
. 8 2
ANGLERS EXPECT GDOWD
ASTING EVENTS WITH PRIZES
TO FEATURE PICNIC. -
Veteran Casters Signify Intention
of Going After Robe Up for
Hlg-hest Point Winner.
The first annual picnic and trout
barbecue of the Multnomah Anglers'
lub, to be held tomorrow at Bonne-
Ilia, is expected to attract a goodly
umber of the' rod and reel enthusi
asts. The feature of the day's sport
will be a programme of casting events
with high-class merchandise prizes.
Several of the veteran casters of
the club have -signified their Intention
t going after the Navajo robe, which
as been put up as the prize for the
highest all-around point winner. In
rder to pull down the blanket, the
winner will be compelled to enter In
very event with the exception of
ne, which is the fisherman a plug
distance for women.
Two special prizes are up for each
event, one a regular prize, open to all,
and the other a novice prize for those
who have never won a prize In a pre
vious contest. Chef "Doc" Meilke will
erve fresh cooked trout and coffee
free to everyone. A special train will
leave the Union depot at 7:30 A. M.
The events and list of prizes follow
Distance fly Regular prlie. 8 dosen dry
flies; novice, zou-yara nsning line.
Dry fly accuracy at unknown aistancei
Regular, automatlo reel; novice, bunting
Accuracy fly Regular, soo-yara fishing
line; novice, thermos bottle.
Fisherman plug accuracy Regular, khaki
trousers; novice, cap.
Fisherman s plug distance for women-
First prise, box candy; second prize, kew
One-quarter ounce distance bait -Pair
One-half ounce distance bait Regular.
six-foot rod; novice, one year's subscrip
tion to Outdoor Life msgaslne.
One-ouarter ounce accuracy baltr First
prise, lountain pen; second, necktie.
WORLD . SHOTS IN PRACTICE
Ideal Weather Favors Trials ol
Olympic Target Experts.
BEYERLOO, Belgium, July 80.
Sunshine and light winds combined to
make ideal shooting conditions' a
the beginning of the practice round
of the Olympio target shooting. Among
American army officer present was
Brigadier-General W. H. Sage.
A total of 231, representing 18 na
tions is on the lists. The American
number 26 rifle and pistol men entere
In all events.
In addition to the American team
the following nations were registered
Belgium. Brazil, Canada. Denmark,
Spain. Finland, Holland, Norway
Portugal. South Africa. Sweden,
Switzerland and Czecho-Slovakia.
The events will continue until Au
K1XZEY TO EXTER TOURNEY
California Tennis Star Will Come
Xorth for Play.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 80. (Spe
cial.) Howard Kinzey, southern Call
fornia singles tennis champion, will
leave for Tacoma today, where
he will compete in the Pacific north
west championship. After the Ta
coma tournament Kinzey will go
Seattle to play in the Washingto
uari uaraner, wno recently re
turned from the north, where he com
peted in the Oregon state champion
ship at Portland, intends to return In
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time to participate in the Washington
In the Oregon state championship
Gardner won the doubles title, paired
with Phil Bettons. the local Junior
star, who holds the Bay counties
unior ' championship. In singles
Gardner reached the finals, being
beaten by Phil Neer of Portland.
INTERCITY MANAGERS MEET
Walla Walla today. The others
dropped out along the way due to
mishaps. Poor roads and almost Im
passable dettrura in some places
rapidly cut .down the entries. One
rider, said to be Roy Shreck of Spo
kane, was thrown from his mount
near Milton and suffered injuries
about the head and face.
Resolutions Adopted Affecting For
mer "Outlaw" Players.
Managers of Intercity league clubs
of the Portland Baseball association
held an Informal meeting Thursday
naght in the club rooms of the Mult
nomah guard when resolutions were
adopted recommending that any
player who held a mzu contract witn
any professional or "outlaw league
club, or who had participated in any
regularly scheduled professional or
outlaw league game, be barred from
associating with teams of the Port
land Baseball association. This ac
tion was deemed necessary to fore
stall the appearance of the old
ringer" bugbear so prevalent in
leagues in bygone days.
It was also recommended that Sec
retary Simonsen be empowered to ar
range a new schedule for the re
mainder of tha season, this schedule
to call for a full 19 gamea, by reason
of the fact that with the forfeiture
of the Hood River franchise It was
either necessary to forfeit the re
mainder of Hood River's games or ar
range an entirely new schedule.
The association will hold -weekly
dancing parties at Rock Island dur
ing August, the first to be next
Wednesday. A picnio will be held
Saturday, August 14, when the long
expected game between Bi s managers
and Jack's umpires will be held. Man
agers Elliott, Bradley and Reames
Two new clubs have asked admit
tance, the St. Johns) Lumber company
and the Nicolal Door & Manufacturing
company. Pending their admittance.
Secretary Simonsen has arranged
games for both teams Sunday. The
lumbermen will play Forest Grove
and the door company team will take
on the Beavers at Tigard. These
two new members will make an en
rollment of 44 teams, which is be
lieved to be the biggest organiza
tion of its kind in the states.
BAIRD AND" RIDLEY DRAW
Johnny Ortega, and Bam Speers
Also Battle to Draw.
SAN FRANCISCO. July SO. Earl
Baird of Seattle fought four rounds
to a draw with Bud Ridley here to
night. Results of the other bouts were as
follows: Clem Johnson and Harlan
Bunker, heavyweights, draw; Steve
Dalton won a decision over Bum
Speers. welterweights: Cowboy Reyes
and Johnny Ortega, featherweights,
Mishaps Thin Cyclist Ranks.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., July 80.
(Special.) Of the 30 motorcycle rid
ers who left Portland yesterday to
swing around the circle, but IS reached
DAVIS TEAM TO SAIL NOV. 10
Americans ot Play Challenge Ten
nis Round in New Zealand.
NEW YORK. July JO The tennis
team representing the United States,
which will endeavor to bring back
the Davis cup from Australia, will
sail from Vancouver November 10, it
was announced- Wednesday by the
Pavls cup committee of the United
States Lawn Tennis association. The
challenge round, will be played in New
The United States team has re
quested an interval of three weeks
to practice In New Zealand after ar
riving. It is expected tho matches
will be contested about Christmas.
Read The Oregonian classified ad.
'North China Line'
Direct service without transshipment.
PORTLAND to Kobe. Yokohama. Shang
hai. Tslnztsa Tsku Bar and Dairsn.
8. 8. "West Nivalis Rarly Ale. Loading
8. 8. "West Nomentan" 1st Ai. Losxtins
8. 8. "West Keats" Middle bepi. Lixidmi
Th. above-named vesssls ar. now bslns
booked. For further Information retarding
space, rates, eta apply
Board of Trade Building
Astoria and Way Points
" STR. GEORGIANA
Round trip dally (except Friday) leaves
rortland 1:10 A. M., Alder-street aoc:
leaves Atori P. M.. Ftavsl dock. Far.
ll.ti each way. Epeclal a la cart, dlnlnt
service. Direct connection for iouii
beaohea Night boat dally, I P, M, sails
axcept Sunday. TO. Hsrkla Traasporta
uoa Co. slain 1423. CsX-22.
Giants Get Ex-Football Star.
CHICAGO, July 80. Paddy Driscoll, I
ex-football star at Northwestern unl- j
versity, signed today with the New
York Nationals. He will Join the
team August 15. I
HOTEL SEASIDE, INC.
SEASIDE (CLATSOP BEACH), OREG05.
All -the -Year -Round Ocean Beach Resort Hotel
BM for Room and Heals Included.
Per Day. One Person, S5.K0 or .W)i Two, $10.00 or Sll.OO.
Per Week. One Person, S38.SO or S42.00; Two. S70.00.
Bath, Per Day, One, 7.!0 or SS.Aflt Two, $13.00 or $13.00.
Bath, Per Week, One, $S2.50 or 56.00i Two, SrtO.60 or W4.B).
SPECIAL RATES FOR CHILDREN,
AMERICAN PLAN ROpM AND MEALS INCLUDED.
For reservations, address CHAS. li. HOWLEY, Manager.
S. S. "ASTORIAN"
2:30 P. M. DAILY (Except Thurs.)
FARE 1 65. Including tax,
Taylor St. Dock.
Phones Main 1065. tll-41.
Season tickets are on sale daily, good to return until
October 81st, and allow stop-overs. Week-end tickets
are on sale Saturdays and Sundays, limited to return fol
GEARIIART AND SEASIDE
NORTH BEACH POINTS
Trains carrying observation parlor cars and coaches
leave North Bank Station 8:30 A. M., 6:20 P. M. daily,
and 2:00 P. M. Saturday.
CONSOLIDATED TICKET OFCE.THrRD AND wA"OJf BTS
NORTH BANK STATION. TENTH AND HOYI STS.
r , L J
or DORSEV B
Portland. Or. .
RIO OE JANC1RO.&ANT03.
MONTEVIDEO BUENOS AYRES.
LAM PORT HOLT LINE
from New York by modern, fast
i office, 42 Broadway ,N.Y.Y
-'1 H -1 1 1 a, 1
NEW ZEALAND AND SOVTH SEAS
vta Tahiti and Raratongo. Mail and pas
srnicsr servic from Ban Francisco every
UNION 8. S. CO. OF F.W ZEALAND,
t30 California 6t.. San Francisco,
or local Mcamsuip and railroad asrnrlm.
Between '.storia, Or., and McCowan, Wash.
From July 27th to September 15th, 1920
8:00 A.M.; 4:00 P.M.
LEAVE McGOWAJJ DOCK
FARE $3.00 for 5-passenger Car and capacity of Passengers
: $4.00 for 7-passenger Car and capacity of Passengers
War Tax AdditionaL Additional Passengers, 50c
Capacity, 15 Cars per trip.
This ferry provides a good, economical connection between the Co
lumbia river highway in Oregon and the beautiful North Beach
country, said to be the finest ocean beach in America. Good hotel
accommodations and many interesting side trips are to be found.
Pacific county operates a ferry between Nahcotta, on the North
Beach peninsula, and the Nemah, on the Ocean Beach highway in
Washington, thus affording a beautiful loop trip between Portland
and Puget sound via the ocean beach.