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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN, SATURDAY, MAT 21, 1921
KEBHS BOVSL BIHLS
WIN SCHOOL MEET
Woodlawn Second and Sun
nyside Is Third.
third; Washington State college,
Winners: 100-yard dash. Snook,
Oregon Aggies; 220-yard dash. Hur
ley, Washington; 120-yard hurdles.
I Draper, Oregon Aggies: 220-yard hur
flies. Hurley, Washington; 440-yard
dash, Pratt, Washington; 80 yards,
Beall. Washington; mile run, Walk
ley, Oregon; high jump, Jenne, Wash
ington State; broad Jump, Bowles,
Oregon; pole vault, Jenne, Washing
ton State; discus, Pope, Washington;
shot put, Powell, Oregon Aggies;
javelin, Tuak, Oregon; relay, Washington.
1200 CONTESTANTS VIE
More Than 5000 Youngsters Crowd
Grandstand, Cheering Their
Schools to Victory.
BT GEORGE COWN'E.
Kerns grammar school won the an
nual track and field meet on the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic club
field yesterday afternoon, when Its
hoys and girls scored 17 points to 15
for Woodlawn, the nearest competitor.
The meet, which was the largest In
number of entries ever staged here,
was closely contested from start to
There -were more than 1200 con
testants, while more than 5000 young
sters sat in the grandstand or crowd
ed on the field cheering their re
spective schoolmates to victory.
Sunnyslde was third with 14. Cres
ton fourth with 13. and Highland and
- fiellwood tied for fifth with 12 points
Under the leadership of Robert
Krohn, supervisor of physical educa
tion !n the public schools, the meet
was run off without a hitch, and the
swarm of youngsters was kept under
control practically all the time.
Two Firsts Scored by Victors.
In winning the meet Kerns athletes
cored only two first places, but there
were several second and third posi
tions won, which helped pad their
core. The 100-yard dash for boys was
won by Vernon Lawrence of Kerns,
while Dorothy Wedemeyer, also of
Kerns, won the 60-yard dash for girls
under 4 feet 6 Inches.
The boys' relay was the closest con
tested event of the day and finally re
sulted In a dead heat between Kerns
and Creston runners. Points for first
and second places were divided be
tween the two schools. The girls'
shuttle relay was perhaps the most
interesting of the many events and
was won by the Beach school team by
a good margin.
Kathrym Clemens High Point Winner.
Kathryn Clemens of Hosford was
he individual high point winner
among the girls, taking' first in the
'high Jump for girls under 4 feet 6"
Inches and second in the 60-yard dash
for girls under the same height.
Handsome trophies were up for the
winning school, while cups were also
offered for the winning girls' and
boys' team. The girls of the Wood
lawn school with a score ef 15 points
won the cup for the high girls' team
and also placed second in the grand
Woodland and Creston tied ftr the
boys' cup. each school scoring 13
points. The 17 points of the Kerns
school were about evenly divided be
tween the boys and girls, the former
Scoring 9 and the latter &.
The results follow:
Broad Jump, boys Lewie Dean, High
land, first; Edward Foss, Williams, sec
ond; Milan Edwards, Sunnyside, third;
Arnold Kirnr, Glencoe, fourth. Distance,
17 fe-t 2 inches.
Basketball throw, g-lrls Bertha Herlins.
Lents, first; Ruth Simon, Kellogs, second;
Anna Woivns. Kerns, Ihlrrt- F.li.,Hn,,
lagber, Alameda, fourth. Distance, U8 feet
A 71 uicuea.
Open high Jump, girls Ethel Jackson,
Eliot, first; Mabel Obeostaller. Highland,
second; Elizabeth Gallagher, Alameda,
third; Genevieve Kruse, Supnyside, fourth.
Height. 4 feet 3 inches.
Shot put. boys Harry Ksllsen, Wood
Stock, first; Merle Davis, Shattuck, sec.
end: Roy Longwell, Sunnyside, thfrd; Hal
J. Hume, Sellwood, fourth. Distance-- 33
feet 8 inches.
High Jump, girls. 4 feet 6 Inches Kath
ryn Clemens, Hosford, first: Margaret Boh
ren, Hawthorne, second; Frances Murry,
Vernon, third; Marjorie Simonsen, Penin
sula, fourth. Height, 3 feet 8 inches.
Tug of war Stephens, first; Lents, seo
nd: Sunnyside, third: Woodstock, fourth.
High Jump, boys, 4 feet 8 Inches Har
old Charter. Sellwood, first; Herbert
Greenland, Glencoe, second; William Sev
ett. Irvington, third; Floyd Barker, Ter
williger, fourth. Height 4 feet 2 inches.
Boys' 70-yard hurdles Elmer Proth,
Thompson, first; Clarence Brooks. Cres
ton, second; Ivan Martin, Hawthorne,
third; Walter Brown. Davis, fourth. Time,
High Jump, boys open L Phillips, Sun
nyside, first; C. Miller, Creston, second;
K. McClure, Brooklyn, third: V. Wlrth
Highland, fourth. Height, 5 feet 4 inches.
Boys' 60-yard dash, 4 feet 3 inches
Wilbur Schenk, Vernon, ,. first; Louis Jo
seph, Atkinson, second: Reinhard Keuhl,
Chapman, third: La Vonne Gorman, Beach,
fourth. Time, 6:3 seconds.
Boys' 50-yard dash, 4 feet 8 inches
iaemcn smith. Shaver, first; W. Snod
frrass. Beach, second; Howard Herbert,
niuiiiumi, mira; Arni jonnson. High
land, fourth. Time, 6:3 seconds.
Boys' 80-yard idash, 4 feet 9 Inches
rave Hewes, Irvington, first; Lewis Mc.
I'stoy, Fernwood, second: Oris Malehom,
I.add. third; T. Lowery, Thompson, fourth.
Time. 5:4 seconds.
Boys' 50-yard dash, S feet Lester Saul
cer. Kellogg, first; Bob Russell, Ladd, sec
j.id; Lawrence Gibertson, Thompson,
third; Robert Burnett, Richmond, fourth.
Time, 5:1 seconds.
Boys' 60-yard dash. 5 feet Inch..
Clarence Searer. Richmond, first; Charles
mhimm, cresion. second: A. King, Glen
eoe, third; E. Joseph, Atkinson, fourth.
Time. 6:4 seconds.
Boys 100-yard dash, open Vernon Law
rence, Kerns, first; Ray Longwell. 8utuiy
alde, second; L. Avery, Williams, third:
Roland Reofro, Couch, fourth. Time. 10:3'
Girls- hurdles Zaia Powell, Arleta,
first; Helen Miller, Kellogg, second; Mar
garet Pesos, Kennedy, third; Margaret
Bohlman, Sellwood, fourth.
Girls' 75-yard dash, open Ruth Bart
lett, Sltton. first: Helen Wlnslow. Rose
City, second; Ruth Anderson, HoIIaday
third; Dorothy Parks, Arleta, fourth. Time,
Girls" 60-yard dash. 5 feet S Inches
Edna Ogle. Woodlawn, first: Helen Tuna,
Clinton Kelly, second; Evelyn Marshall,
Ockley Green, third; Lois Kabn, Brooklyn,
fourth. Time, 8:2 seconds.
Girls 50-yard dash, 5 feet Lucy Will,
lams, Sellwood, first: Doris Evans, Holla
day, second: Margaret Mollnarl. Woodlawn,
third; L. Hundman, Rose City, fourth.
Time, 7 seconds.
Girls 60-yard dash, 4 feet 3 Inches Al
ice Armstrong, Eliot, first; Alta Bean,
George, second; Gladys Earnest. Highland,
third; Florence Fisher, Rose City, fourth.
Time, 9:1 seconds.
Girls' 5fl-yard dash, 4 feet 6 Inches
Dorothy Wedemeyer. Kerns, first; Kath
ryn Clemens, Hosford, second; Vivian
Boodiey. Llnnton, third; Dorothy Gumbert,
Ockley Green, fourth. Time. 7:4 seconds.
Girls' 50-yard dash, 4 feet 9 inches Al
bina Mollnary. Woodlawn, first; Goldie
Weinstein. Shattock, second: Charlotte
Marquett. Failing, third: Hazel Fon, At
kinson, fourth. Time, 8:1 seconds.
Girls' shuttle relay Beach, first; Wood
lawn. second; Shattuck, third; Kerns,
Boys' relay Creston and Kerns tied for
first; Ladd, third; Sunnyside, fourth.
March Along Wins Manchester Cup,
MANCHESTER, England, May 20.
Tee Manchester cup, at one and a
half miles, for a purse of 2240, run
here today, was won by Lord Derby's
March Along. Sir W. Nelson's Tan
giers was second and J. Shepherd's
King Idler third. The odds quoted
against the winner were 6 to 1 ; against
Tangiers 10 to 1. and King s idler
8 to 1. Fifteen horses ran.
WAVERLY AXT' PORTLAND TO
MEET OX FORMER'S COURSE.
C. H. Davies Jr. Called From City
and A. S. Kerry to Take Place.
Teams Are About on Far.
WELL FOR 016 ME
Coast Conference Classic a
. Eugene Today.
ATHLETES ALL IN PINK
Tuck to Try for World Kecord In
Javelin and Pope to Seek to
Better Discus Throw.
COXFEREN'CE SLEET IS DOPED
Washington Slated to Finish First
by "Ex-Record Holder."
A writer who signs himself as an
ex-record holder has the Pacific coast
conference meet, which will be held
this afternoon at Eugene, doped out
Golfers of the Waverley Country
club and the Portland Golf club will
meet at Waverley this afternoon in
the finals of the lnterclub tourna
ment for the John G. Clemson trophy.
These clubs qualified at Waverley
last Saturday, eliminating Tualatin.
The play will be a 15-raan team
event, players meeting in match play,
The Nassau system of scoring will c
used, one point to the winner of each
nine holes and another point to the
winner of the match, the team scor
Ing the greatest number of points to
be the winner of the tournament.
C. H. Davis Jr., captain of the Wa
verley teams, has been called out of
the city. A. S. Kerry, one of the fore
most golfers at Waverley, will take
charge of the team. Kerry has lined
up the club's best players for th
tournament and expects bis team to
make a creditable showing. As was
shown by last Saturday's match, the
teams are about on a par, and some
good golf should be on the pro
The pairings for the tournament
1 Dr. O. F. Wlllinswa Rudolph Wllhelm
z j. rc. Dtrsignt . . .vs. u. onswoia.
3 A S. Kerry vs. Ercel Kay.
4 Ellis Brass vs. Stuart Findlay.
8 B. Wilder vi Dr. J. H. Tuttlo.
8 Dr. S. C. Slocum..va H. V. Kobson.
7 O. Kettenbach . ..vs. Doug;. N'lcoll.
8 H. G. Thompson .vs. J. Lambert.
9 W.E.Pearson . ..vs. O. Motschman.
10 Dr. J. H. McCool .vs. C. W. Myers.
11 Ned Ayer vs. W. Nash.
12 R. C. F. Astbury .vs. L. R. Hum.
13 A. C. TJ. Berry ...vs. L. Humphreys.
14 J. H. Mackenzie .vs. Cecil Cobb.
15 C. It. Wernicke . .vs. Dr. F. S. Skiff.
No. 1 match finds the two club
champions. Willing and Wllhelm
matched. This ought to be a great
match as both golfers are playing in
All players are asked to be on hand
by 1 o'clock so 'hat the tournament
may get off to an early start.
Rudolph Wllhelm, captain of the
Tortland golf club team. Is busy these
days getting together the team that
he intends 'taking to Seattle and Ta
coma June 4 and S for inter-club
matches with the Seattle golf club and
Tacoma Country club. As many play
ers as can be mustered will make the
invasion of the Sound cities. This
will be the first time that the north
ern clubs have ever played host to
Portland and the event is causing a
great deal of interest.
Tualatin Country club golfers will
qualify in the 'Jecil Bauer cup tour
nament tomorrow over the Tualatin
course. This event . was formerly
Known as the directors cup tourna
ment but a recent decision of
the handicap committeed caused the
The affair will be handicap, IS
holes. Flayers will be divided into
flights according to the number of
entrants. The finals will be played
off May 29 and 30. On May 30 there
will also be a special handicap medal
Sam Hirsch, chairman of the hand!
cap committee at Tualatin, is anxious
to have as many members as possible
enter In the tournament. Post entries
will be accepted in all events.
Mrs. Victor Johnson, chairman of
the women's handicap committee at
the Waverley Country club, has an
nounced a bogey handicap, 18-hole
event for the women players of the
club this morning. A cup presented
by Mrs. Klcbard wilder will be given
Mrs. Johnson has picked the mem
bers of the women s first team and in
eluded in it are Mrs. Peter Kerr, Mrs.
E. L.- Devereaux, Miss Irene Daly
Mrs. Everett Ames. Mrs. Thomas Kerr,
Mrs. Morris Gregg, Mrs. G, E. Frost
and Mrs. victor jonnson.
The second elimination round of
the directors' cup tournament at the
Portland Golf club will be played to
PACIFIC DEFEATS CHEMAWA
6-to-4 Game Featured by Oppor
tune Hitting and Errors.
FOREST GROVE, Or., May 20.
(Special.) In a game featured by
hits at opportune times and errors
on both sides, Pacific University de
feated the Chemawa Indians in base
ball today by a score of 6 to 4.
Hoar, pitching for Pacific, allowed
Beven hits and struck out seven Tnen,
while Bittles, the veteran from Che
mawa, allowed but five hits and
struck out 12 men.
The Indians scored two In the sec
ond without making a hit, two get
ting on through errors by Pacific
university shortstop and scoring
when the second baseman threw the
The game was exciting in spite of
the errors and was witnessed by a
huge crowd as part of the May fes
tival celebration. The score:
R- H. E. R. H. E.
Chemawa 4 7 7Pac. Univ.. 6 5 7
Batteries Bittles and Choate; Hoar
Teams will finish as follows: TJnl-
i versity of Washington, first; Oregon
'Aggies, second; University of Oregon, ' be played tomorrow morning.
BAD LICKIXG GIVEX FROSH
Game With Aggie Rooks Called in
Seventh by Mutual Consent.
OREGOX AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, May 20. (Special.)
The Oregon Agricultural college
freshmen handed the University -of
Oregon frosh their worst defeat when
they walloped them by a score of 16
to 3 this afternoon. The game was
called in the seventh Inning by mu
The Aggies were able to hit Bill
Steers' pitchers almost at will and
played a good game ot fielding with
the exception of the fifth inning.
The university nine obtained only
three hits to 22 made by the Aggies.
Two errors were charged against
Coach Rathbun's l,eam, while the Ore
gon frosh made six. Wright and
Rlngle pitched for Oregon and Rage
novlch for the Aggies. Holmquist
and Garber caught for the Aggies and
W. Johnson for the frosh.
The second game of the aeries will
UNIVERSITY OF' OREGON, Eugene,
May 20. (Special.) A clear sky
gives promise of a day clear and
warm, ideal track weather, for to
morrow's big Pacific coast conference
meet, to be held on the track on Hay'
ward field under auspices of the Uni
versity of Oregon. While this is
Pacific coast conference meet, no
California universities will be repre
sented. California and Stanford are
sending teams to the intercollegiate
conference in the east instead of to
this meetine. Charlie Paddock, the
great sprinter from the University
of Southern California, Is unaoie to
come back because of illness.
But for all that there will be plenty
of competition, and that of the stiff'
est kind. And while the great Pad
dock will not be here to run against
time in the 50 and 100-yard dasnes,
there are possibilities that other
world records may crack. Arthur
Tuck of Oregon will try for the
world's reoord in the javelin, wnicn
fc amn close to eaualing last faatur
dav with a heave of 193 feet 1- inch,
and Pope of Washington, who now
holds the Pacific coast record in the
discus, will try to beat his own
Four Schools Represented.
Four northwestern universities will
be represented, the university oi urs
gon. University of Washington, Ore
trnn Al?plcil ltural college and Wash
Ington State college. The athletes all
arrived today, held a briew workout
nn the track this afternoon and their
coaches pronounced them in perten
condition for the classic
a xnnftranca of the coaches this
afternoon resulted in the selection of
a 12-man team to represent, eacn coi
leirn. Owing to bad weather the
pnnnhes also eliminated the semi-final
tryouts and selected their teams arbi
Captains of the four teams are uu
Tnr Washinerton: Kldon jenne,
Washington State college; Swan, Ore-
iron Aerlcultural college tnot com
peting), and Leith Abbott, Oregon
Event Are Luted.
The different events and the ath
letes who will compete in each are
100-yard dash Hurley and Anderson,
Washington; Snook, o. A. c; Larson, vre
on, and Herman, W. S. C.
mi run ttcea. J. A- t.. jmiichhii, ...
S. C; Davis, Washington, andwaisiey. ure-
on ... . r
tn-mrfl nasn anoox ana aciiu,,,
A C: Herman, W. S. C. ; Hemenway ana
Larson. Oregon; Hurley and Hathaway,
ui.h hurdles Draner. . a. ivoomia,
W. S. C: Frankland, Washington, anu
Tuck, and Hemenway, Oregon
440-yard dash Collins. Oregon: Calder.
W. 8. C; Rose and Hoiilnger, O. A C;
Douglass and Pratt, Washington.
Two-mile run uavis, wasuingion.
Washburn, W. S. C; Hobart. O. A. c;
Blackbrn and Walkley, Oregon. -
Low hurdles Hemenway Oregon:
Loomis. W. S. C; Hurley and Anderson,
waahinetnn: Draper and Damon, O. A C
SSO-yard run Beall and Davis, Wash.;
Sims. O. A. C..; Wyatt and Walkley, O.;
Michel, W. 8. C.
Pole vault Jenne. W. 8. C; Mason and
Linton, Wash.; Phillips and Tuck, O.
Shot put Powell, O. A. C-; Pope, Wash.;
Tuck and Strachan, O.; Love, W. S. C.
Hgh lump Mason, r'ranmin, wasn.;
Tuck, Phillips, O.. McCarthy, W. B. C.;
Draper, O. A. C.
Javelin stracnan, tuck, u. ; Mcuartny,
W. S. C : Damon and Calton, O. A. C;
Discus Love, Hamilton, W. S. C. ; Dalton
and Powell, O. A. a; Pope, Wash.; Tuck
and Strachan, O.
TENNIS TOURNEY TO OPEN
WIXGED M PLAYERS TO GET
IXTO ACTION TODAY
Event Annual Spring Handicap for
Alma D. Katz Trophy; Draw
ings Are Made.
Multnomah Amateur Athletic club
racquet wielders will swing into ac
tion today in the annual spring handi
cap tournament for the Alma D. Katz
trophy. No matches have been sched
uled, but players are urged to get
in touch with their opponents and get
the first round matches out of the
way as soon as possible.
Drawings in the singles were made
yesterday, but the entry list In the
doubles will be kept open until
Wednesday evening, May 25. Dou
bles players should get a partner and
ign up now.
There are 32 entries in the sin
gles and Included in the list are some
of the best players In the city. Cat
lin Wolfard, winner of the tourna
ment last year and former holder of
the state title. Is trying to land an
other win on the famous cup. Wal
ter Goes, twice winner of the event.
will endeavor to come out victorious
this year. Goss has two legs on the
cup at present, and If he wins It a
third time .it will become his perma-
ent possession. Other players In the
tournament are Dr. J. B. BUderbach,
Dr. R. J. Chipman, A.. D. Wakeman,
A. D. Norris, Harry Gray, Milt Froh-
man and F. E. Harrigan.
The committee in charge of the
tournament announced that any play
er In doubt as to how to score his
handicap should consult the handi
capping table posted in the office of
the club. They may also obtain this
information by calling Walter A.
Goss, Marshall 307.
Following are the drawings In the
Alma D. Kats (receive 15) versus J. C
Smith (owe 30): A M. Ellswbrth (scratch)
versus Bverett Fenton (scratch); Krnis
wlgert (receive 3-6) versus Dr. J. B. BU
derbach (scratch); G. O. Jones (scratch)
versus Ralph D. Moores (scratch): Tad
Steffen (owe 30) versus Dr. R. J. Chip-
man (scratcn); w. s. wneeier (receive
-6) versus A. D. Norris (owe 80): Viotor
A'ernon (owe 15) versus E. L. Mersereau
(owe 15 s-6). is. cole (scratch) versus
8. Blddle (receive 8-6); Ca(lin Wolfard
(owe 40) versus J. 8. Boyce (scratch).
H. 3. Gray (owe 80) versus Oliver Hus
ton (scratch) : Rogers MacVeagh (owe SO)
versus H. Wtncina (owe 15): F. E. Harri
gan (scratch) versus G. 8. Beggs (scratch);
wauer uoss (owe BU-o-oj versus A. L.
Roberts (scratch) T M. C. Frohman (owe
15) versus Stacy HendrU (scratch): H. B.
Cooper (scratch) versus W. McKinley
(scratch) ; Kurt Koehler (scratch) veraus
A..D. Wakeman (owe 80).
Southwest League Opens Tomorrow
CENTRALIA. Wash., May 20. The
Centralia school board has granted
the local Southwest Washington
league team the use of the high
school athletic park for their home
games, and the opening game of the
season, against Chebalis will be I
played Sunday, Chester Riddell. man
ager of the team, announced today.
C. D. Cunningham, Centralia attorney,
will pitch the first ball, and H. E.
Grimm, exalted ruler of the Elks, will
attempt to catch it
Tacoma 6, Vancouver 16.
VANCOUVER, B. C, May 20. Van
couver overwhelmed Tacoma with a
16-to-6 score In today's Pacific Inter
national game. Score:
R.H.E.I . R.H.E.
Tacoma.. ..6 8 BlVancouver 16 17
Batteries Robcke, Edwards, Gomes
and Stevens; Rapp, Anderson, Hilton,
Hartman and Boelzle.
FISHING PROSPECTS FJUB
REPORTS ARE MADE TJPOX
RrVEKS IX OREGOX.
Takima 2, Victoria 5.
VICTORIA, B. C, May 20. Victoria
defeated Takima, 5 to 2, in the Fa'
cifio International series here today,
E.EEJ R. H. E.
Takima.... 2 7 3 Victoria... . 5 9 :
Batteries Eastley and Cadman
Washington and Rego, Anfinson.
TENNIS WIZARD PRODUCED
BATES OF CALIFORXIA STAR
OF MEET AT EUGEXE.
Phil Xeer or Stanford Beaten in
Straight Sets; Southern Uni
versities Best Xorthwest.
UNIVERSITT OP OREGOV. Riimtis.
May 20. (Special.) A youthful ten
nis wizard from the University of
t-aiiiorma, Bates by name, provided
the sensation of the Pacific coast
conference tennis tourney prelimi
nary matches here today by defeating
Phil Neer, Oregon state chamDlon.
ana representative of Stanford uni
versity, in straight sets, 6-0, 6-3.
steady, consistent playing, shots
placed exactly. where he wished them.
varied now and then by smashes out
of reach, and a sizzling serve enabled
Bates to win. It wasn't his victory
over Neer alone that caused so much
surprise, but the ease with which he
But winning from his Stanford
rival was only a email part of the
days work accomplished by Mr.
Bates. He also won from Taylor of
Washington and Kenneth Smith of
Oregon by the same scores, 6-0, 6-3.
California and Stanford were too
strong for their northern competitors.
Only Bates and Levy of California
and Davies of Stanford remained un
defeated after the day's play.
In the doubles California defeated
Oregon, 6-4, 6-0, and won from Wash
ington, 7-5, 7-5. Oregon Agricultural
college defeated Washington State,
6-3, 6-3. Neer and Davles of Stanford
won from Waller and Langlie of
Washington, 6-0, 6-3, and from Mab
erly and Joy of Oregon Agricultural
college, 6-2, 6-4.
This leaves Stanford and California
n the final doubles to be played to
In the singles the winner between
Levy of California and Davies of
Stanford will play Bates of Califor
nia for the coast singles champion
ship. Levy and Bates will meet Neer
and Davies. Stanford, to decide the
coast doubles championship.
Rinriea Davies. Stanford, beat Allen,
Wsshlnrtan. 8-8. 6-4: Westerman, Oregon,
beat Webber, Washington State college, 6-4,
6-3: Bates, California, beat Taylor, wasn
tnirton. 8-0, 6-8; Neer, Stanford, defeated
Maberly, uregon Agricultural couego,
H.O: Lew. California, won from Joy,
Oregon Agricultural college, 6-1, 6-1:
Smith. Oregon, beat Heald. Washington
state college. 6-2. 6-8; Davles, Stanford,
defeated Westerman, Oregon, 6-0. 6-8;
Bates, California, beat Smith. Oregon, and
Neer, Stanford, 6-0, 6-3.
: Doubles Bates and Levy, California,
defeated Smith end Westerman. Oregon,
6-4, 6-0. and defeated Allen and Taylor,
Washington. 7-5. T-5: Maberly and Joy,
Oregon Agricultural college, defeated Web-
bor ana Heald, Washington state college,
6-8, 6-8: Neer and Davies, Stanford, de
feated Waller and Langlie, Washington,
fl-0. 6-8. and defeated Maberly and Joy.
Oregon Agricultural college, q-Z,
Catches largely Contingent
Weather Conditions, Agents
of Railroads Say.
Reports of fishing conditions show
prospects for the weekend fair to
good, mostly contingent upon weath
Some of the best reports are from
the Salmonberry, Nehalem and other
rivers In the Tillamook country.
Summary of Southern Pacific com
pany agents' reports are as follows:
McKeniie river, Eugene River medium
high and cold. Week-end outlook good,
providing weather clears. Several good
catches with upright varieties ot files,
caddis and spoon. Automobile stags serv
ice to good fishing places, eight to 40
Willamette river and Fall creek. Lowell
and Jasper Water clear. Week-end out
look fair. Number of good catches with
various flies and bait. Train service from
Eugene. Fishing in Willamette one mile
from Lowell and in Fall creek three mllea.
Accommodations at Lowell and Jasper.
siusiaw river, bwissmore Condition of
water fair to good. Weekend outlook con
tingent on weather conditions. Several
nice catches with flying caddis, roval
coachman, spinners and black gnat. Boats
and'accommodations at Swlsshoms.
umpqua ana scofleld rivers, Reedsport
waier clear. vveeKena outiooK good: limit
catches of trout with chub bait. Streams
nearby. Accommodations at Reedsport. .
Smith river, Gardiner Water clear.
Weekend outlook good. Good catches cut
throat and salmon trout with worms and
chub bait. Limit catches trout above falls
on Smith river, 25 miles distant. Dally
boat service except Sunday. Round trip
(1.50. Accommodations at Gardiner.
Ten-Mile lake. Lakeside Water clear.
Weekend outlook good. Several good
catches with flies and worms. Lake near
station. Accommodations at Lakeside.
Coqullle river. Coouille Condition of
water good. Weekend outlaok fair. Besc
fishing 12 to 15 miles distant with spin
ners and sucker bait. Accommodations at
Salmonberry river, by J. F. Conway.
Salmonberry Condition of water fair.
Week-end outlook good. Several good
catches reported with spinners. Stream
at station. Accommodations at Salmon
North and south fork of Nehalem. Foley
creek and Miami river. Wheeler Water
clear. Weekend outlook good. Several re
port catching the limit with royal coach
man. A. L. Thompson reports pulling out
nine ranging from 12 to 18 Inches In about
30 minutes. Automobile service 10 miles
to the forks of the Nehalem, six to Foley
creek, 15 to Miami river. Good camp
places near streams. Hotel at Wheeler
Trask, Tillamook, Wilson and Kilchla
rivers, Tillamook. Water clear. Weekend
outlook good. Several good catches made
up streams with varioua files. Reached by
automobile. Accommodations at Tillamook.
North and south Umpqua rivers, Rose-
burg Water clear. Weekend outlook
good for salmon. Some nice catches made
by trolling at Winchester, In fact, some
made right In the city limits In soutn
Umpqua. Trout fishing good 25 miles dis
tant In North Umpqua. Reached by au
tomobile. Accommodations at Roseburg.
Bear oreek, Ashland creek, Ashland
Condition of water good. Weekend out
look good. Several nice catches with balL
Accommodations at Ashland.
Marys river. Summit Water clear ana
cold. Weekend outlook good, providing
weather clears. One man caught 22 Sun
day In two hours with worms and aal
mon eggs, fish measuring 6 to 10 lnchea
Stream half-mile from station. Accommo
dations at Summit.
xaqulma river, Toledo Water clear.
Weekend outlook fair. Several fair catches
with queen waterfly. Stream near sta
tion. Accommodations at Toledo.
Tidewater and Alsea bay. Newport Wa
ter clear. Weekend outlook good. Several
good catches of trout with bait. Reached
by boat from Newport. Accommodations
Tamhilt river. Sheridan Water clear.
Week-end outlook good. Big catches -being
made daily. Stream near station. Ac
commodations at Sheridan.
Willamette river, Albany Water clear.
Weekend outlook good. Several good
catches with spinners and bait, fish meas
uring 11 and 12 lnchea Stream one mile
distant. Accommodations at Albany.
Silver and Abiqua creeks, Sllverton
Water clear. Weekend outlook good. Best
fishing 10 to 20 miles distant. Special
conveyances necessary. Severs! good
Fair Days Are Here!
Nature again shows her happiest
mood. Man reflects her spirit and
every man with a bit of pride or
self-respect desires to appear at his
best. The tonic effect of a good
front "eases" the way to success.
N MY 13 years in Portland I have seen
competitors come and go. They have tried
to undersell me and outtalk me. The
result? Today I have the largest tailoring
establishment-in Portland. I have the most
expert tailors. I can turn out a perfect-fitting
suit so quickly and so low priced that I have
Direct buying connections in the
east enable me to make all tailored
suits at $10 below prevailing prices.
Portland's Leading Tailor
made to your order and measure
as low as
Sixth St. at Stark
catches reported by using bait. Accommo
dations at Silverton.
. Although fishing conditions have not
been the best since the first few days of
the angling season, we are sure of re
ceiving some excellent reports within a
few days, when there U a change In
IDAHO BEATS MISSIONARIES
4-lo-4 Tie of Seven Innings Finally
Is Broken in Eleventh.
WHITMAN COLLEGE, Walla Walla,
Wash., May 20. (Special.) Two er
rors, a hit and a walk allowed the
University of Idaho baseball team to
take an 11-inning game by a score of
9 to 4 from the Missionaries today.
The five runs registered in the first
of the 11th broke a seven-inning
4-to-4 tie made in the fourth inning,
when the locals, placed the count
even. A second game will be played
tomorrow. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Idaho 9 11 5IWhitman.. 4 9
Batteries Marineau and R.' Fox;
Garver and Walther.
I Read The Oregonian classified ads. I IS I
3 KAo r
.. vii H
)t ' '. gJjsg-nesraaasssxaaEssa
of Straw Hat Style
Correct Summer Styles Arc Ready
frrm Tm Quality Storm rrt
Hi or Portland ul
Special Prices on-
Women's Outing. Togs
The Sporting Goods Store, which
is the summer outing store rar ex
cellence, offers splendid quality
khaki coats and breeches at spe
cial prices. The garments are
guaranteed not to tear or fade.
Almost -to -the -knee style coats
with corduroy collar. Belted, large
Laced-at-the-knee style breeches
that are strongly reinforced the
kind that look, fit and wear well.