Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAX, MONDAY, JULY 17, 1922
3 COAST CHAMPS
DECIDED AT TRAPS
HOW TO START THE DAY WRONG.
Have you been in
to see me yet ,
SoD'-5 -IN HI5 HCAvEM AMD
ALU' 5 RIGHT UJiTH The
WORL.D, SO FAR. AS XOU ,
Jess B. Troeh Wins Zone
Mrs. Victor A. Johnson De
feated, 8 Up and 7.
AMD Hem- at the last moment
A TV L.. JHGJ YOU'RE ALL I to
y, : ' : go oovam Toijm vaJ'Tm Just
I I , I cinii&u TimF VfcxJ HAVE" Za
MRS. G. KNIGHT VICTOR
Peter J. Hololmn of Portland Cap
tures Professional Honors
at Portland Shoot..
Three Pacific coast zone trap
shooting champions were crowned
at the Portland, Gun club yesterday.
Jess B. Troeh of Portland won
the Pacific . coast zone handicap j
Mrs. G. Knight of San Bernardino,
Cal., won the women's championship
of the Pacific coast.
Peter J. Holohan of "Portland won
the professional champion title of
It took some sensational shoot
ing to win the handicap and pro
fessional events. Jess Troeh and
H. B. Hibbs of McMinnville tied for
first honors in the coast handicap
of 100 targets, each breaking 96 out
of 100. In the 25, target shoot-off
Troeh broke 24, while Hibbs reg
istered 22. But a few of the 120
shooters who started in the handi
cap event in the morning turned in
what might be termed good scores.
Many shot far below their rating
and ability. This fact was attrib
uted to the trouble in sighting the
targets, due to a blue haze in the
background from forest fires.
Keen Eyes Are llequired.
It took the keenest of eye and
a quick shot to locate the flying
clay. K. G. Lacey of Wells, Or.,
finished in second notch, with 94
out of 100. R. V. Foreman of Port
land, George Jewett of Portland,
Gus Becker of Ogden, Utah; J. D.
Ankeny of Walla Walla, Wash., and
Nutting of San Francisco were
bunched for third honors with 92
Mrs. G. Knight won the women's
title by shattering 87 out of 100
birds. Mrs. Ada Schilling of Port
land was way off her usual form
and broke only 75 out of 100, but
at that, such a score is excellent
.for a woman. Mrs. J. Jones of
Boise, Idaho, placed second with 84
out of 100. Mrs. E. E. Young
bagged 72 and Mrs. Hanson 71 out
iP: J. Holohan and A. Riehl of
Tacoma tied for the professional
championship wtth 88 each in the
original event of 100 targets. In
the shootoff Holohan broke 24 out
of 24, while Riehl nicked 22.
Feat In Accomplished.
Frank Troeh of Vancouver, Wash.,
and Aleck Cellers of McMinnville
tied with 99 each out of 100 in the
Rose City 1.00 event, shot after the
completion of the Pacific coast
handicap. As soon as Troeh finished
shooting he announced that if any
one else should tie his score he
would waive any of his rights to the
trophy to the winner. Cellers ac
complished the feat and carried
away the prize without having to
participate in a shoot-off with
A scanning of the figures reg
istered during- the entire four days
of the third annual ..Pacific coast
zone handicap trapshooting tourna
ment divulged that the two-man
team composed of R. G. Lacey of
Wells, Or., and Mark Rickard of j
Corvallis, registered the biggest
total of targets. The two broke 932
targets out of 1000.
Troeh Brothers Next.
Frank Troeh and Arnold Troeh
were next with 930 out of 1000,
while Jess Troeh and O. N. Ford
broke 929 targets out of 1000. Frank
Troeh and O. N. Ford tied for high
honors In breaking registered tar
gets during the tournament. There
were 300 thrown and each broke
295. Frank Templeton and one
other shooter registered 293 out of
A team composed of Frank Troeh
of Vancouver, Wash., O. N. Ford of
Portland, Frank Templeton of Port
land, G. L. Becker of Ogden, Utah,
and J. D. Ankeny of Walla Walla,
won the honor of representing the
Pacific coast zone in the North
American five-man team champion
ship event at the grand American
handicap in Atlantic City next
month. These five men earned the
right against shooters from every
state in the zone. R. G. Lacey is
Washington Team Victor.
The Washington state team won
the state race, scoring above five
man teams from all other states1 in
the Pacific coast zone. The Wash
ington high team is F. D. Stoop of
Spokane; J. D. Ankeny of Walla
Walla, Wash.; Tom Gibbons of
'Wenatchee, Wash.: Dr. H. L. Petit
of Chehalis, Wash., and Arnold
Troeh of Vancouver, Wash.
At the annual meeting of the state
delegates Saturday night the 1923
championship shoot was awarded to
Los Angeles by a margin of one
vote. The race was between Seattle
and Los Angeles and the south won
out. F. D. Stoop of Spokane was
're-elected Pacific coast zone dele
gate of the American Trapshooting
The four-lay shoot here was a
great success from every stand-
-point. Everything ran along
smoothly from the start, due to the
'ceaseless work of O. N. Ford, man
ager of the Portland Gun club; Jim
Morris, president of the Portland
Gun club; F. D. Stoop of Spokane,
zone delegate, and the entire mem
bership of the Portland club. Visit
.ing shooters were from all corners
of the United States.
Pacific Coast Zone Handi
P. B. Dodle 21 22
. G. Dodle 22 20
H. J. Brown . .' 22 22
G. Knight 20 21
:ilarshall 20 22
,A. Riehl 20 25
tlrevell 22 23
Burns 21 21
Kehultz 22 22
Hansen 23 22
Davis 19 21
Casseberry 25 23
Davenport 23 25
,J. Smith 21 21
George Baker 22 25
Jumbolton 22 21
Fox 24 22
Fujiujoshi 22 20
Bavey ; 25 22
,W. S. Allen 19 20
Anderson 24 23
Beaton 20, 23
Unden 22 24
X'rane 21 24
Rowland 25 19
Stoop 20 21
Jewett 23 23
C. S. Parks 24 24
Tt.reman 21 24
Birrer 21 23
'.Franz 22 24
: Leith 22 25
'Skuse 19 16
J. Jones 21 21
Zackerson 20 22
J. Camp 17 15
Griffin ;..'..' 22 22
I. Allen 22 21
25 25 100
22 22 87
21 22 88
21 19 80
21 21- 90
20 15 78
21 21 S3
23 23 92
21 20 89
2 21 82
17 15 64
22 23 89
SO . 18 82
AND THEN- aftsr IO MINUTES delay AMD You ARRIVE AT The
fC YoV RSM F"OP? The STREer OFFICE 15 MINUTES LATE
AKQ-GET ALL HEATED UP! ' AMD COURSE IHE BOSS
" HAPPENS To Be ON Tlrve
'fci. -I DO The day is utterly
J ft'tyy fiiP DEVASTATED M
Mrs. Schillings ...
F. N. Bloom
F. M. Troeh
J. B. Thoeh
.1. A. Troeh
I,. H. Reid
McXaslin . .
B. Martin I .
Strowger . ,.
J. C. Morris
20 22 21 22 85
18 21 23 20 82
21 21 25 24 Bl
23 22 19 10 83
18 18 19 20 75
22 22 24 19 87
17 19 16 24 76
23 20 24 20 8"
22 23 20 24 89
20 23 18 23 84
17 20 23 20 80
14 23 23 21 81
15 23 21 22 84
23 24 25 24 06
24 20 20 20 84
23 25 22 22 92
20 21 19 16 76
20 22 IS 19 77
20 23 24 21 8S
21 20 22 22 85
21 22 18 21 82
20 21 22 19 82
21 17 21 22 81
22 22 23 22 89
22 23 24 23 92
19 24 20 23 86
22 19 19 20 80
22 22 21 22 87
20 23 16 25 84
21 24 21 21 87
23 22 23 21 89
18 23 21 24 86
23 21 2a 20 89
24 20 23 15 82
19 23 1!) 21 82
18 22 21 24 85
23 22 20 20 85
23 21 24 19 87
22 ' 21 23 24-r 90
23 22 20 24 89
20 22 19 21 82
21 23 20 21 85
23 21 23 18 85
24 19 23 19 85
23 23 20 21 87
18 23 18 23 82
21 25 22 23 1
22 22 24 20 88
23 25 24 22 94
22 24 23 23 92
20 21 22 22 85
23 25 16 20 84
24 21 24 1,9 88
17 19 22 23 81
19 21 19 22 81
23 24 20 20 87
22 22 20 22 86
21 22 19 22 84
22 25 20 18 85
22 22 20 21 85
25 24 24 23 96
14 18 15 20 67
20 17 20 18 75
13 14 18 19 64
18 21 24 24 87
22 24 23 22 91
21 ' 23- 22 21 87
18 19 14 20 71
116 17 21 18 72
20 20 21.. 23 84
15 13 15 19 62
22 21 18 23 84
25 22 19 24 1
23 25 22 22 92
18'" 16 19 20 73
Johnson . .
Rose City 100 Results.
25 25 25 25 100
J. A. Troeh 23 25 24 23 95
C. B. Preston 22 23 23 23 91
F. M. Troeh 25 24 25 25 99
.1. B. Troeh 25 24 24 23 96
J. W. Seavey . . , 24 24 23 22 93
G. L. Becker , 23 25 24 2." 97
O. N. Ford 24 24 22 22 92
M. A. Rickard 25 25 23 24 97
J. H. Darcy 23 25 24 25 97
O. Schulz 23 24 21 21 89
F. Van Atta 22 22 23 19 86
C. F. Cathey 22 25 23 35 95
O. D. Ireland 25 22 22 18 87
H. L. Petit 20 24 24 25 93
W. S. Allen 17 21 23 22 83
Unden 23 25 20 22 90
Strowger . . . 24 21 22 22 811
J. J. Daw 23 24 23 2494
C.O.Johnson 25 ' 24 24 25 98
J.D.Cooper 23 24 22 22 91
C. Reid . 23 24 24 24 95
De Haven , 18 22 2t 24 85
Ben Hays 20 17 16 21 74
Cellers . 25 25 24 25 91)
Levi Taylor 25 25 24 23 97
J. C. Morria . 16 23 22 MS 7
L. Pierce 14 8 . . . . 22
P. M. Burns 21 21 20 24 86
H. B. Watson 22 22 22 24 90
Griffin . j 23 I 22 22 24 91
Crowe 18 21 25 21 85
Camp '.18 16 20 16 70
T. J. Allen 1 23 21 21 84
Leith 25 24 24 23 96
O. M. Jones 22 21 23 21 87
Ankeny 25 25 24 24 98
Zachrisson 21 24 23 19 87
Lacey 25 24 24 20 93
Huston 20 23 22 22 87
P. P. Nelson 24 23 24 24 95
Parrott 23 24 25 24 96
H. J. Brown 24 23 23 22 97
F. Templeton 25 22 25 25 97
G. Jewett 22 23 24 24 93
C. Sparks 22 22 25 23 92
The outdoor competitive swimmins; sea
son here will start with the Oregon State
outdoor championships, scheduled to take
place at the Oaks, July 29.. This event
will give a lineup on the material Port
land can enter in the Pacific northwest
and the Pacific coast title events later.
The -Pacific Northwest association out
door championships will be held at Vic
toria, B. C, August 5. Entry blanks for
the event were received Saturday. Crystal
Swimming club of Seattle will try hard
for this meet. While the entry list of
the Multnomah club has not been filled.
Jack Cody figures on sending a water polo
team and perhaps Louis Kuehn, Helen
Hicks and Dave f all la tne diving.
: The Portland Natatorium has no entry
for the northwest event, but is expected
to come In strong for the Oregon state
championships. It was under the emblem
of the Douglas aquatic school that
team of water stars from that pool took
the highest number of points in last
year s meet. ,
Windemuth's is the training grounds
for the outdoor stars. There seems to
be a continual splash there with swim
mers working at short and middle dis
tances. . - '
The Pacific coast outdoor championship
has not received sanction from the Cali
fornia organization, although Coronado
beach is striving to tie up the meet. The
Pacific Coast association is reluctant
about awarding the championships to
the southern resort until it delivers the
medals to the Neptune beach swimming
Holy Cross Undefeated.
Holy Cross 'varsity lawn tennis
team was undefeated in competition
this season. It's a record for the
game, in the Worcester institution.
team won last year, but never awarded.
Tryouts for the master swimmers' de
gree, to be held at Windemuth's Satur
day, have created much comment. Many
stars are unwilling to enter as they con
sider the event too strenuous. It may
surprise some Portland swimmers that
16 nymphs of the Omaha Athletic club
successfully passed the test recently. Will
this master degree prove that women are
better in the water than men?
Thelma Payne, former national diving
champion, xhas signed atd Windemuth's
as swimming instructor. Miss Payne has
won success in teaching swimming dur
ing the past year by turning out a team
of "water babies" at the Y. W. U. A. that
are under 6 years old- and can do stunts
in the water that some grown-ups. would
fear to try.
The cityoutdoor swimming champion
ships have been applied for by Winde
muth's and if sanction can be obtained
from the 'Amateur Athletic union the
event will be held August 5 and 12.
Alice Ludgate has taken Millie Schloth's
place for tho summer in the public school
tanks and will take charge of the en
trants from the Couch and Shattuck
schools at the outdoor swimming meets.
Emil Vodjansky, former backstroke
champion, has taken charge of swim
ming at Newberg, Or. The former cham
pion held the position of swimming in
structor at the University of Oregon until
school closed and expects to return there
Safe or Out?
BY CHARLES D. - WHITE.
Q. Are there any players in major
league games who bat cross-handed?
A. None of whom I know. Occasion
ally one begins that way but he usually
changes his .style.
Q. Umpire was behind the bat and
the ball, which was thrown home, glanced
from the catcher to the umpire. He ad
vanced the runners. Was that right?
A. The ball was in play' when it. hit
the umpire anl the runners did not have
to be advanced. They could not be ad
Q.( If the batter is hit by a pitched
ball, which he does not attempt to dodge,
should he be given a base?
A. It depends on wnat the' umpire
thinks. Usually he should not be given
one. t .
Q. Batter hits a home run over the
fence and fails . to touch first. Is it a
home run ?
A. No, not if the fielding side dis
covers the blunder and makes the putout.
Q. Runner on third with two out.
Batter strikes at the second strike as thg
runner starts for home. They catch the
runner between bases and finally the
catcher blocks him without the ball in
his hand. The umpire says the run
counts. If it does it wins the game. Was
he Tight? -
A. I should say yes. - The catcher has
no right to block the runner if he does
not have the ball in his possession.
TERE is a question I have an
swered before, but as it didn't
seem to sink in very far the
first time I'll answer it again in a
little different way.
The question is this;. What do you
consider the most important thing
in the game of golf, the drive, the
Becond shot, the approach to the pin
or to the putt?
I answer that it is the drive, by
a long way. No player can hope to
build up a good game unless he can
learn to hit a fairly creditable drive
and most of the time to keep it
straight down the fairway.
Why is this so important? you
will ask. It is because no golfer can
afford to give away tremendous odds
on every hole, such as the odds a
long drive has over a short drive. If
your opponent's handicap is any
where near your own, you -have a
great advantage on him if you drive
200 yards or more straight down the
fairway while he Is fighting to get
out of .the long grass, where he has
stopped his ball, or using a niblick
in a trap after a bad slice. What
chance has he to win a hole, even
though he takes out a single putt?
I would rather back the golfer
who used his mashie against one
who had to resort to wood or a long
iron shot. Even though a player
would have an edge in playing his
Irons well, he could hardly hope to
gain any advantage in the second
shot over an opponent playing from
a much shorter distance.
Test Upholds Drive.a
. A professional who has a reputa
tion as a long driver went out one
day to play against a p'upil under
conditions quite unusual. It -was one
of the strangest golf matches ever
played. Ordinarily the odds between
the pair were a stroke a hole, but
on this occasion they played level,
with the understanding that the
duffer should take the professional's
drive each time while the pro was
to use the duffer's drive.
The duffer handily won the mitch.
The pro got a taste of playing from
all sorts of weird lies, in sand traps
and rough grass. Even when on the
fairway he gained no advantage
over the duffer because his second
shots had to be so much longer.
- Putting is not so important as it
might, seem. Anyone can make a
CARDINALS BEAT GIANTS
ST. ' LOUIS IS WITHIN HALF
GAME OF FIRST PLACE.
J. Barnes and Sherdel Engage
in Pitchers' Battle; Eighth
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 16. The Car
dinals) climbed to within one-half
game of first place today by taking
the second straight game from the
Giants 1 to 0. '
J. Barnes and Sherdel engaged in
a pitcher's battle, which was decided
in favor of the Cardinals in the
eighth inning, when Flaek, who had
singled and was sacrificed by Smith,
scored the winning run on Four
nier's single to right. Score:
New York I St. Louis
BHOAI B H O A
Bancroft, s 5 3 3 3 Flack, r..
Ra' lings. 2 t 0 2
Frlsch.3.. 5 11
Smith, m.. a 0 2
Hornsby,2 3 0 3
Mueller.l. 4 12
Fourier.l. 3 15
Stock.!!... 4 1 4
Ainsmith.c 3 0 6
La van. 8.. 3 0 2
Sherdel, p. 3 1 0
Meusel.l,. 4 0
Young.r. . 4 2 -2 0!
Kelly.l... 3 2 10 1
Cun'hm,m 4 2 2 0
Synder.c. 4 0 3 0
JBarnes.p 3 0 0
Stunners'. 10 0
Totals. .37 10 24 14 Totals.. 30 7 27 6
Batted for Barnes in ninth.
New York . ; 00000000 0 0
St. Louis 00000001 x 1
Error, Kelly. Two-base hit. Kelly.
Stolen base, Smith. Sacrifice,-- Smith.
nmihlA nlav Stork ( unassisted) . Base
on balls, off J. Barnes 2, Sherdel 1. f
Struck out, by J. Barnes 2, Sherdel 4..
BOSTON NOSES OUT REDS
Hard-Fought Game Ends 5to 4;
Donohue Hit Hard.
CINCINNATI, O., July 16. Boston
hit Donohue hard today and defeated
the Reds in a hard-fought game,
5 to 4. Score: '
B H O A B H
Powell.m. 5 2 1 0Burns,m.. 4 2
Nixon.l... 5 2 2 OIDaubert.1. 5 3
Cruise, r. . 5 1 3 OIDuncan.1.'. 4 1
Boeckei, 3. 4 10 2 Harper,.. 4 0
Holke.l.. 4 0 9 0Bohne.2... 4 2
Ford.s... 4 13 SlH'rgrave.o 4 1
Kopf,2... 3 2 2 6IPInneli.3. . 4 1
Gibson. c. 3 17 llCaveney.s. 4 1
McQ'lnn.p 2 10 1 Donohue.p 2 0
Oeschg"r,p 10 0 1 Bressler. 1 1
M'quard.p 1 0 0 0 Markle.p.. 0 0
Fonseca t 1 1
, Nealet 0 0
Totals. .37 11 27 14 Totals. .37 13 2715
long putt, even though it be only
occasionally, but no duffer can ever
drive a ball 300 yards.
If you will think this over you
w-ill clearly see my argument and
its force. -
Now that 'I have established an
open and shut case against the short
driver it is up to me to make some
useful suggestions' that will help to
increase his drives and give him a
fighting chance against one who
constantly gains yards on him from
the tee. .
If you" are a short driver, chances
are you do not know about the
pivot. That is the one thing that
produces a long tee shot. Golfers
who drive only with their arms
never will make much headway in
learning to "hit a tee shot.
But if the player has acquired the
art of pivoting and still drives
poorly, he is perhaps erring in the
timing of the shot, which is all im
portant, too. Bad timing means
hitting with the body before the
club head comes through. No dis
tance, and certainly no direction,
can be obtained that way. It is as
like firing a gun and dropping the
barrel before pulling the trigger.
Hit Ball Hard, He Says.
Most golfers, particularly women
players I will class them among
light hitters do not go at the ball
with enough force. They seem afraid
of missing it altogether. After you
take the proper stance, get a line
on the ball and make sure of your
back swing, there is no need of
tapping the ball gently.
Some professionals must hit with
all their might to get results at all.
A gentle tap to them would mean
I do not wish to get my readers
confused about hard hitting in pref
erence to sweeping the ball away.
Do not merely hit h.ard at the ball
as if you were going to get lust a
slight piece of it. Hit through the
ball as if you intended to break it
and at the same time pick up the
pieces and sweep them away with
the same motion of the club.
Remember this one thing: for the
long driver the hole opens up con
siderably and his approach is there
by made easier. The short . driver
must not only travel a longer dis
tance to the green but must also
play a much more difficult shot.
(Copyright, 1923, by Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
Batted for Donohue in seventh.
tBatted for Markle In ninth.
TRan for Fonseca in ninth.
Boston 0 1010120 0 5
Cincinnati 100100-20 0 4
Errors. Boeckei. Pinnell. Two-base
hits. Hargrave, Gibson. Three-base hits,
Duncan, Cruise. Ford. Home run, DauJ
bert. Sacrifice, Gibson. Qouble plays.
Ford to Kopf to Holke; Ford to Kopf to
Gibson; Oeschger to Gibson to Holke;
Kopf to Gibson. Left on bases, Boston
7, Cincinnati 7. Bases on balls. Mc
Quillan 1, Donohue I. Struck out, by
McQuillan 1, Donohue 3, Markle 1. In
nings pitched, McQuillan - 4, Oeschger
2 1-3, Marquard 2 2-3, Donohue 7, Mar
kle 2. Winning pitcher, Marquard; los
ing pitcher,- Donohue.
PHILLIES WIN AGAIN, 10-7
Alexander Driven Off Mound;
Osborne, Stueland Hit Hard.
CHICAGO, July 16. Philadelphia
drove Alexander off the mound to
day and continued to hit Osborne
and Stueland hard, making it the
sixth consecutive victory for the
Phillies against Chicago this sea
son. The score was 10 to 7. Score:
P'kinson,2 5 2
W'U'ms.m 5 2
H O A
Ring.p. . .
Smith. p. .
0! Barber, 1
Totals. .42 17 27 11 Totals. .37 13 27 11
Batted for Osborne in seventh.
tBatted for Stueland in ninth.
Philadelphia 00 0 62020 010
Chicago 21010100 2 7
Errors, Fletcher, Terry. Two-base Hits,
Parkinson 2 Leslie, Terry.. Three-base
hits, Hollocher, Callaghan. Fletcher.
Home runs. Walker, Miller. Stolen base.
Walker. Double plays. Fletcher to Par
kinson to Leslie; Hollocher to Barber.
Left on bases. Philadelphia 5, Chicago 5.
Base on balls, off Ring 1. Smith 1.
Struck out, by Ring 2, Smith 1, Osborne
3, Stueland 2. Hits, off Ring 4 in 1-3,
Hubbell 1 in 2-3, Alexander 2 in 7 1-3.
Stueland 3 in 2, Smith 8 in 7, Osborne
7 in 3 2-3. Winning pitcher. Smith; los
ing pitcher, Alexander. Umpires. Rig
ler and Moran. Time. 2 hours 2 min
National League Standings.
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
New York 49 30 .620Brooklyn. 42 42 .500
St. Louis. 52 34 . 605 Pittsburg. 88 44 .483
Chicago.. 43 40 .518 I'hila 31 47 .397
Cincinnati 44 41 .518Boston . . . 29 50 .367
American League Standings.
' W. L. Pet. I W. L. Pet.
St. Louis. 50 36 .581Wash 40 43 .482
New York 49 38 .563ICleveland. 41 44 .482
Chicago.. 44 40 .524jPhila 34 45 .430
Detroit.. 44 42 .512Boston. . . 35 49 .417
How the Series Knded.
At Los Angeles 8 'games, Portland no
game; at San Francisco 5 games, Seattle
1 game; at Salt Lake 5 games. Vernon
5 games; at Sacramento o games, Oak
land 2 games. s
Where the Teams Plays This . Week.
Portland at Salt Lake, Seattle at Sac
ramento, San Francisco at Oakland, Los
Angeles at Vernon. - - ;
Beaver Batting Averages.
B. H; Pct.l B. H. Pet.
Hale 309 117 .378EIllott... 19tt.49.250
Brazil!. ; 220 74 .SSe'Houk 4 1.200
Gressett. 211 66 .31
Cox 360 112 .311
Suther'd 74 22 .209
High... 352 105.298
Poole... 372 104 .279;
King.... 81 22.271
McCann. 326 88 .270
Wolfer.. 240 55.22:
Leverenz 51 10 .196
66 12 .181
Sargent. 233 58 .253Coleman. 5
American .AKSociation Results.
At Columbus 3-11; Toledo 8-4.
. At Indianapolis 3; Louisville 4.
At Kansas City 4-6; Milwaukee 10-8.
At Minneapolis 13;, St. Paul 6.
Southern Association Results.
New Orleans 2-2i Chattanooga 7-6.
Mobile 1; Nashville 0.
'Birmingham 7; Memphis 8 (15 in
nings). Western League Results.
At Omaha 2-7; Wichita 6-5..
At Denver 1-9; Oklahoma 6-3.
At Sioux City 9-15; St. Joseph 8-1.
NEW TEXXIS STAR RISES
Japanese Aspirant for Xext Year's
Davis Cup Appears.
c TOKIO, July 16. This year's tour
nament of the Tokio Lawn Tennis
club has brought to the front an
other Japanese star and an aspi
rant for next year's Davis cup team
in Mr. Fukuda, who defeated No
mura, last year's- champion, in
straight sets, 6-0, 6-3, 6-0.
Fukuda contemplates a visit to
America -to play in this yar's tour
naments on the Pacific coast. He is
a member Of .the Poplar club, a
purely Japanese organization, and
has played for two years in the
summer tounnaments at" Karuizawa
besides coaching the students of
Waseda university. Fukuda did not
have much difficulty in reaching
the finals of the Tokio tournament,
his most formidable rival, Harada,
the schoolboy wonder, having fallen
an easy victim to the new cham
pion's tactics, which keep his oppo
nent on the back line. ,
Besides the singles champion
ships, Fukuda, with his partner,
again won the doubles champion--ship.
Phone your want ads to The Ore
gonian. All its readers are inter
ested in the classified columns.
TITLE IS WON THRICE
Loser Makes Marvelous Recovery
Shots, But Is triable to Get
Putter Working on Greens.
. Bl GEORGE COWNE.,
Mrs. Peter Kerr, Waverley Coun
try club, is ,1922 women's golf cham
pion of Oregon. In a splendid round
played yesterday over the Tualatin
Country club course, in which she
covered the first nine in 43 strokes,
Mrs. Kerr defeated her fellow club
member, Mrs. Victor A. Johnson, 8
up and 7 in the final of ,the wom
This is the third time that Mrs.
Kerr has won the state title, but is
the first time that she has reached
the top in several years. It was
Mrs. Kerr's short play, combined
with some really remarkable work
on the greens that enabled her to
defeat her opponent, by so decisive
a margin. ,
Mrs. Johnson, while she made
some marvelous recovery shots out
of trouble, was unable to get her
putter working on the greens. On
at least five holes the runner-up
had chances for a win or even a
half if she had been able to get
down her short putts. The scores
for the match follow:
Mrs. Kerr out 4 6 6 5 5 3 6 5 343
In 3 5 8
Mrs. Johnson out.. 6 7 5 5 4 7 6 4 50
In 46" " " 10
Beaten-Four Flights Played.
The finals of the women's beaten
four and additional flights also were
played yesterday.. Miss F. Jacobs
won the beaten-four flight by de
feating Mrs. R. G. Smith 3 up and 2.
Mrs. Ercel Kay defeated Mrs. C. V.
Stater 3 up and 1 in the final of the
first, while Mrs. E. N. Jillingham
took the second flight from Mrs. O.
A. Lyman 2 up and 1.
In the third flight Mrs. H. G.
Thompson won from Mrs. E. L.
Baker 2 up and 1, while in the final
of the fourth flight Mrs. E. C. Crebbs
defeated Mrs. J. M. Yates 5 up and 3.
When Mrs. Kerr defeated Mrs.
Johnson yesterday for the state title
the match brought to a close the
most successful state tournament
ever held. Taking into considera
tion the fact that it was their first
attempt at holding the title play,
the members of the Tualatin Coun
try club are to be commended on
the splendid manner in which the
tournament was handled.
Programme Has IVo Hitch.
With 99 entries in the men's cham
pionship and 42 in the women's play
on hand to enjoy the hospitality of
the Tualatin club, it was no easy
task to keep the tournament run
ning smoothly. But mainly through
the efforts of Roscoe C. Nelson,
president of the club, who, untiring
in his efforts, put the entire pro
gramme through without a hitch. .
While there were no new stars un
covered in the men's championship,
the semi-finalists and finalists be
ing the same players who have fig
ured in the state tournament many
times before, there were two prom
ising players discovered in the wom
en's championship in Mrs. L,. W.
Palmer, Eastmoreland, . and Miss
Bessie Minskey, Tualatin, who, al
though they were playing in their
first state tournament, -won their
way into the semi-final round. Both
players have' been playing the game
little less than two years and have
had little tournament experience.
THORES , TO . MEET OLSOX
Greek Middleweight to Wrestle
Albany Man Thursday.
ALBANY, Or., July 16. (Special.)
A wrestling bout ot more than
ordinary interest will take place
in Albany next Thursday evening,
when James Tnores, said to be the
best Greek middleweight wrestler,
meets Charles Olson, who has
wrestled in all parts of the United
States and who, since locating in
Albany several months ago, has
won many bouts throughout the
Thores will weigh in at 165 and
Olson at 158. Instead of being
under the new White rules, the
match will be for two falls out of
three with no time limit. There
will be several preliminary bouts.
Olson has vanquished all of the
men he has met In the many
matches in which he has partici
pated since he came to this section
of Oregon, except Ted Thye of Port
land. Thye won a match with the
big Albany nan held here on the
evening of July 4.
Sunset League Results.
Games played in the Sunset base
ball league Saturday resulted in
victories for the Portland Railway,
Blake - McFall and Doernbecher
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Port. Ry. 6 9 2!Pac. Frt. 2 2 5
Batteries Thompson and Moore;
Klug and Gohlson.
R. H.E. R. H. E.
B.-McF. 17 18 4!H'n'yman 6 9 3
Batteries Pollock and Farry;
Brooks, Versteeg and Jewell.
R. H. E. It. H. E.
D'becher 24 26 1M.-Wells. 8 10 5
Batteries Schmeer and Scott;
Stott and Schmidt.
Golf Facts Worth
Q. A and B play a handicap match.
The committee informs the two that A
must concede B seven strokes. A wins
by one hole. Later the committee dis
covers that a mistake has be'en made and
that B was entitled to seven strokes. Can
A he required to play the match over?
A. No, the match stands as played.
Too bad the committee couldn't be dis
qualified. Q. Is there any special provision in the
rule to cover the ball lost in ground
A No. Same rule as though the ball
happened to become lost in the fairway.
Q. Is there any penalty in the follow
ing case: With both balls on the putting
green, A's caddie goes up to take the
flag, which he sticks in the ground away
from the hole, and leaves there. B's ball
strikes the flag and stops.
A. There Is no penalty involved. Had
A's caddie kept his hand on the flag
stick A would have lost the hole.
Q. What is the penalty in medal play
where a player's caddie stops the ball?
A. One stroke, unless the caddie was
standing at the hole, and, the ball was
played from 2t yards. or less of the hole,
in which case the penalty is two strokes.
Q. In a handicap match against par
can a player be disqualified for not play
ing a hole, simply debiting himself with
the loss of the hole?
A. Such action does not' disqualify
the player. , .
You fellows who used to see
me in the Portland Hotel
Block Tailor Shop, where for
8 years I was head cutter,
can now find me at my own store
410 STARK ST., Between Tenth and Eleventh
Come in and say "Hello" ; will always be glad to
see you. Can now give you my own personal atten
tion and an introductory
REDUCTION OF 20
during the present week.
Chas. B. Henderson
Tailor to Men of Taste
Hagen, Golf Champion,
Once Ball Player.
Interest In Diamond Iost After
Learning Linka Game.
BY ROBERT EDGREN.
WALTER HAGEN, American win
ner of the British open golf
pViamnintishln. used tO be a balL
player in a New York state league
club at Rochester, his home town.
Walter weighs 175 pounds 'has an
eye as keen as Babe Ruth's, and a
pair of wrists . and forearms like
While he was playing ball, Hagen
began shooting a little golf. In a
short time he lost all interest in
poking a baseball around the lot and
spent his spare time trying to see
how far he could clout a golf ball.
Babe Ruth once told me he pre
ferred golf to any other game be-f-ansR
he "liked to see the ball sail."
Thftre's a. fascination about hitting
a golf ball and watching it rise
slowly and ride on toward the hori
zon as if it never was going to
mm, down asrain. A home run with
a big fat baseball is a comparatively
clumsy and unspectacular feat. Ha
gen felt that way ahout it wnen ne
deserted ball playing and went in
In the last two or three years sev
eral big league managers have pro
hihitort irolf Dlavins during the
hasehall season because of the su
perior fascination ball players found
in "giving the pill a ride." They
lost interest in hitting a baseball
less than half as far.
Moreover, eolf playing hurts bat
ting because ball players who are
devotees of golf try to Dat wun a
regular golf swing. John McGraw
says that a batter hits a baseball
with a "chop," while a golfer has
to take a long, loose swing con
sequently ball playing and golf
playing in the same season don't
Old timers are beginning to re
member stories about Hagen now
that Walt has picked off the British
championship. Hagen's first tourn
ament was at Brookline in 1913 the
same tournament in which the
youthful Ouimet defeated Vardon
and Ray. British professional stars.
At one time In that tournament
Hagen actually led the field. But
lacking experience he faded toward
the finish. Hagen doesn't' fade now.
His game grows stronger when he's
About a year ago Hagen met Jim
Barnes in a match- in New Orleans.
They had competed several times'
before and usually naa an agree
ment to split the prize, no matter
This time Hagen, just down from
Detroit and shy of practice while
Barnes was in great form at the
finish of a long exhibition trip, sug
gested that they make the usual
arrangement. Canny Barnes thought
Walter would be away off his game.
So why give up money that was al
ready half won?
"If you don't mind, Walter," he
said. "I'd just as soon play it out
this time. I think J can beat you
Barnes led all the way and at the
17th had Hagen dormie two. Step
ping up to the 17th tee Barnes re
marked smilingly that he certainly
had the right dope in refusing to
split the first prize.
"Don't get any foolish Idea you
have this match won, Jim." said
Hagen won the next two holes
and beat Barnes on the 2t)th green.
Nobody ever got Hagen's goat.
Many have tried. In the National
Open at Brae-Burn. Mike Brady of
Boston, favorite, finished early with
a score that looked a cinch for first
place. Louis Tellier and several
others with good chances slumped
near the finish and came in well
above Brady's score.
Only one crack golfer was still
out Hagen. Brady strolled down
the course to see his last dangerous
rival finish. Meeting Hagen on the
14th Brady laughingly told him how
Tellier and the others had blown up.
Quick to see that Brady was after
his goat, Hagen said: "Well, old
top, here's one who isn't going to
blow" and laid a long brassie shot
dead to the hole.
Brady walked away. And Hagen
"I never said I was another Joe
Gans," Benny Leonard remarked a
few months ago.
Plenty of other people have made
that claim for Benny. But the light
weight champion's fight against
Jack Brltton, in which he was badly
outpointed and mussed up until the
queer mixup gave Britton the fight
on a foul near the finish, disposed
of the idea.
Clever as Britton is he -couldn't
have handled Gans the way he han
dled Leonard. Leonard's showing
against Britton brings out a brand
new doubt of what he may be able
to do with Tendler. Before the Brit
ton fight X,eonard would have been
a two to one favorite against the
Philadelphian. . Now many people
believe Leonard is slipping back,
and that as Tendler is still coming
on the Pride of Quakertown has a
good chance to win.
Leona.rd is thinking of making a
trip to England when his present
engagements run out, having prac
tically accepted an invitation to en
gage in a big British fcharity stunt.
The invita.tion included an offer to
pay all Leonard's expenses. He re
plied that he would go if possible,
but would prefer to pay his own
way, so that all the money can, so to
Chas. B. HenderKon
the charity committee. He expects
to take his mother and sister along.
The trip is to be in September.
During the war Benny Leonard
did a lot of boxing at army affairs,
and not only fought for nothing
but always told his v opponents to
beat him If they could and he'd take
care of himself. He was always
willing to risk , his title. Wbich is
more than many others can say.
(Copyright, 1822. by Bell Syndicate. Inc.)
COAST MAN TO BE PRESinENT
Sam Goodman Expected to Head
Amateur Athletic Union.
SAN FRANCIbCO, Cal..-July 16.
A San Francisco man will be elect
ed to the presidency of the Ama
teur Athletic Union of the United
States at the annual convention at
New York this year is the prevail
ing opinion of those who are con
versant with Amateur Athletic
union politics in Chicago. The man
is Sam Goodman, at present presi
dent of the Pacific association.
Goodman's strength in national
amateur athletic administration has
grown steadily in the last four
years. For the A. A. U. he made a
preliminary survey of, the site of
the 1920 Olympiad in Antwerp. He
has been the Pacific association's
delegate to the national conventions
for the last five years.
His strength also lies in the fact
that he is allied with the powerful
Metropolitan association group of
New York, of which Frederick Ru
bien, secretary of the A. A. U., is
In past years the presidency of
the A. A. U. hsrs not been much more
than a figurehead position. That
is, since the death of James Sulli
van. But from now on increasing
patronage will go to the man elect
ed to the chief- magistracy of the
A. A. U. In the first place the head
of the athletic organization now
appoints the national swimming
committee, whose function is to ad
minister and allocate the national
swimming championships, a task
requiring great scope of attention
and wide ability.
If Goodman is elected to the
A. A. U. presidency he will be the
first San Francisco man ever
chosen for the position. Robert
Weaver of Los Angeles was presi
dent last year, and William Prout
of New York holds the position this
PADDOCK AGAIN UNDECIDED
Premier Kumier Has Not Settled
' on National Competitions.
It is reported that Sir Charles
Paddock sprinter extraordinary, is
undecided about entering the A. A.
U. nationals next September, and is
considering hanging up his speed
slippers until the international
games, in 1923. Paddock explains
that he is out of condition, which
is quite evident, seeing that he
broke a flock of world's records
only last Tuesday, and doesn't be
lieve he will have much of a chance ,
in the A. A. U. championships.
However, local fans and admirers
of the fastest human are not wor
ried. Sir Charles has had three at
tacks of indecision on numerous
occasions this season, and his usu
ally appeared m his sprinting para
phernalia on he day in question.
Followers of cinder-path activi
ties all over the country have been
looking forward to the nationals
in hopes that paddock and Loren
Murchison will settle their dispute
as to who is the proper holder of
the national championship, if the
U. S. C. flyer doesn't go east it will
be to the disappointment of the
sporting world in general.
Leach Cross May Change Name.
Leach Cross, formerly a light
weight boxer, wants that made his
legal name. His true name is Louis
Charles Wallach. Born in New
York 36 years ago, he has been
practicing dentistry for several
years with the exception of a few
months last year, when he went
ba!k into the ring. In filing a peti
tion for permission to change his
name, he asked the same privilege
for his wife and minor daughter.
His reason for desiring the change
is that nobody ever calls him by his
Aldrich Rejects Cobb's Offer.
Mac Aldrich, the Yale shortstop
and captain, who is a football star
as well as a corking good ball
player, has been offered $10(M) t
put his signature to a Detroit con
tract. Aldrich has declined that of
fer and several others. He has de
termined to keep away from profes
sional baseball and very likely he
is right Perhaps he had a talk
with Frank Talcott, star pitcher of
the Elis several seasons ago, who
had a short and disagreeable trial
with the Tigers.
Voss to Coach Team.
Johnny Voss has been elected cap
tain of the 1923 baseball team at
Quincy college. Voss is from Bon
nots Mill, Mo. Eleven members of
the 1922 team were awarded letters.
i hat wonderful rorto Kican
Cigar. Dark bat MILD.
THE GREATEST CIGAR VALUE