Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 28, 1922, Page 15, Image 15

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    THE MORNING OREGONIA.N, FETDAT, JTJirr 28, 1922 :
15
LEUHRD RETAINS
!
i
CROWN BY SHE
Tendler and Champion Fight
' 12 Bitter Rounds.
TITLEHOLDER IS KIDDED
Taunts of Southpaw Have Champ
In Frenzy, Causing Many
Swings to Go Wild.
(Continued From First Pace.)
defeated by Leonard, also appeared
with his left arm in splints.
Both Fighter Nervous.
Both . fighters appeared more or
lees drawn and nervous and Leonard
appeared a trifle more drawn than
Tendler. Leonard leaned over the
rope and jokingly remarked to a
friend at the ringside that the bout
would be over in a few minutes.
Tendler sat quietly in his corner
with downcast eyes and - listened
attentively to the instructions of his
econds.
When the first preliminary fight
ers were called to the ring, the
arena, having a seating capacity
of more than 90,000, appeared to be
tubout three-fourths filled. '
At the ringside Tex Bickard, the
promoter, said the gate receipts
were about $450,000 and the at
tendance about 60,000. Under the
terms of the agreement with the
principals in the contest, they are
to receive from 62 to 66 per
cent of the gross receipts. Of this
sum Leonard will receive approxi
mately two-thirds, the other third
going to the challenger.
Preliminary Is Halted.
The first preliminary between
Johnny Cooney and Jack Munroe,
New York lightweights, ended in
the sixth round when Cooney tore
his trunks and the boxing commis
sion called a halt.
The principals in the second bout
of ten rounds were Phil Krug of
Harrison, N:' J., and Joe Quinn of
Minneapolis, middleweight.
The Krug-Quinn bout was short
ened to seven rounds when it was
announced that Leonard and Ten
dler were ready to enter the ring.
Krug finished with a rush of blows
and had slightly the better of the
milling.
The threatening weather. It was
said, led the promoters to advance
the championship contest and avoid
any possibility of postponement
When Krug and Quinn finished a
squad of policemen entered the
ring. The usual preliminaries to
a championship contest, introduc
tions and so on began.
Round 1.
Tendler led with a right, but was
short and Benny danced around the
ring. Benny rapped Lew on the
ear with a right-hand punch as
Lew missed another left to the
stomach. Benny landed another
right to the mouth. Tendler landed
a right on Benny's head and then
shot a short left hook to the cham
pion's stomach. They clinched,
Tendler sinking three left, punches
to Leonard's midsection. Tendler
missed a hard swing for the head.
Tendler nearly fell through the
ropes after missing a left swing
to the champion's face. The men
dashed into a clinch, Benny getting
home some good punches to the
body. Tendler drove two lefts to
Benny's stomach and then, hooked
a left to Leonard's right eye, cut
ting a deep gash. Tendler was
forcing it at Uie bell.
Round 2.
Leonard danced away as Tendler
drove -a vicious left lead for his
head. Lew forced Leonard to the
ropes and rapped him with a right
to the stomach. The champion land
ed a hard right on Tendler's face
as Lew missed a left try for the
stomach. Leonard landed-- a left
lead to Tendler's face, but the
Philadelphian was back with two
ripping left pokes to the stomach.
Tendler ones more forced Leonard
to the ropes and rapped him with
hard rights and lefts to the stomach-
Benny sent Lew's head back
with a straight left, to the mouth.
Then Benny missed a hard right try
for the head. The champion forced
Lew into a neutral corner and got
home two rights to the body.
Tendler landed a left on Benny's
cheek in a clinch that followed.
Tendler appeared to have the bet
ter of the exchanges.
Round 3.
Both missed rights to the face.
Tendler sent a right to Leonard's
wind and then Benny rocked the
Quaker with a short right to the
face. Tendler was cautioned for
striking low in a clinch. Benny
drove a hard right straight to
Tendler's mouth and a moment later
sunk a left to Lew's chin. Benny
jabbed Lew with a left to the mouth
and they rushed into a clinch. Lew
missed two rights for the face.
Leonard uppercut Tendler's chin
with a left in close and then stabbed
him with a left poke to the nose.
Tendler was cautioned once more
for striking low and started to kid
the champion. Benny raped Lew
hard with a right to the jaw, but
In a clinch the southpaw landed
several hard blows to the cham
pion's wind.
Round 4,
They pranced around the ring
sparring at long range and sud
denly dashed into a clinch, where
Lew landed two body blows. Leon
ard drove two hard rights to
Tendler's jaw, shaking him up con
siderably. Lew landed a hard left
on Leonard's ear and then forced
the champion to the ropes, where
. he pummled him with both hands
to the body. Benny drove a hard
right to Tendler's ear, but the lat
ter countered with a left to Benny's
chin. Leonard sent a right-hand
punch to Lew's chin and slipped to
the floor as he tried a right swing.
Tendler stepping back to give him
a chance to get up. Leonard drove
two hard right smashes to Tendler.
but the latter crowded the cham
pion to the ropes. In a clinch
Benny ripped a left uppercut to
Lews chin.
Round 5.
Benny drove a right to Lew's
wind and they clinched. Coming out
of it Benny shot a right to Lew's
chin. Tendler was bent on rushing
into clinches, out Leonard drove
. him off with left and right-hand
punches to the wind and face. Leon
ard drove a hard right uppercut to
Tendler's stomach. Lew missed
with his right and the champion
countered him with a sharp right-
hand punch on the mouth. Another
clinch followed with honors about
even In the exchanges. Benny
jabbed Lew with a left to the head,
and as Lew missed a left swing the
champion landed another right to
the Quaker's stomach. Leonard
had the best of the mixup which fol
lowed at close range.
Round 6.
Tendler missed a right to the face.
Leonard staggered Tendler with a
left to the jaw and a right to the
LIGHTWEIGHT WHO RETAINS
MARGIN.
; S :fillj
heart. Leonard once more rapped
him on the head. Tendler missed
two lefts to the stomach and Benny
smashed him to the face. Leonard
landed a left and Lew crossed him
with a left smash to the face. Leon
ard landed .two rights to the stom
ach and the latter caught it with a
right to the champion's ear, forcing
the latter to the ropes. Lew missed
one to the head and the champion
hooked him with smashes to the
Jaw. Leonard sent, three lefts to
Lew's head without a return. Leon
ard plastered Tendler with hard
rights and lefts to the face and
body. Once more Leonard drove his
right to Tendler's face, staggering
the Philadelphian. Tendler's mouth
was badly cut by a left-hand swing
from the champion just at the bell.
Round 7.
Leonard danced around his oppo
nent looking for an opening. Tendler
ripped his right to Benny's ear and
Benny responded with two lefts to
Lew's face. Benny sunk a hard
right to Tendler's heart ' Leonard
stabbed Tendler with a left to the
mouth and sent Tendler back on his
heels with a right to the chin and
duplicated the blow a moment later.
Tendler tried to rough it on the
ropes and Leonard called him some
pretty names. Lew missed with lefts
and rights and the champion sunk
another hard right under the chal-,
lenger's heart. Leonard uppercut
Tendler with two rights and varied
his attack with a straight punch
with a left to the nose. Lew sent a
hard left to Benny's damaged right
eye. The champion forced Tendler
to the ropes and rapped him good
and plenty with rights and lefts to
the body.
Round 8.
Tendler sent a straight right to
Leonard's mouth at the opening.
The champion ripped a short right
to Lew's wind and then sent an
other hard right to the same spot.
Benny drove two more rights to
Lew's wind. Tendler got home a
hard right to the champion's ear
and then hooked his left to the
champion's Jaw. Tendler staggered
Benny with a hard left to the Jaw,
knocking out a tooth. Benny held
on as Lew pummeled him hard about
the body. Lew shook the champion
off and forced the latter to break
ground under a volley of hard left
and right smashes to the head and
body. Tendler sent Benny back on
his heels with a right to the ear
and then sent one to the champion's
damaged eye. Tendler was chasing
Leonard and asked him to stand still
and fight. Tendler appeared much
stronger at this stage, while Leon
ard was very tired as he went to
his corner.
Round 9.
Leonard landed a light left on
Lew's mouth. The Philadelphian
landed another left to Benny's face.
Tendler missed a left to the head.
Both fighters were kidding each
other and it was evident that there
was bad blood between them. Tend
ler forced Benny to the ropes. Both
landed lefts to the face in a rapid
exenange. jew male a bluff lead
at Leonard and then sidestepped
him while the crowd roared. In a
clinch Benny got home' two good
lefts to the body andi in the break
away landed a hard right to Tend
ler's mouth. They exchanged
punches to the. stomach. Leonard
landed a light left to Tendler's
mouth while Lew came back with
a short left punch to the cham
pion's chin. They were clinched
on the ropes at the bell.
Round Ten.
Tendler rapped Benny with a
light right on the chin and Benny
sent a right to Lew's ribs, and then
rushed into a clinch, both getting
home rights and lefts to the body.
Benny sent two light lefts to Tend
ler's face, Tendler missed with lefts
and rights to the face, but forced
Leonard into his corner. Benny
rushed Tendjer to the ropes, landing
a right to the jaw. Leonard jabbed
Tendler with a left to the mouth
and then rushed Lew across the
ring, landing lefts and rights to
the Quaker's face and stomach.
Leonard staggered Tendler with a
hard smash to the mouth an'd then
sent a left swing to Tendler's ear
and the latter backed away. Leon
ard had the beter of another ex
change Just at the beU. -
Round IX.
. They dashed into a ollncn. Leon
ard sent a light left to Lew's mouth.
Tendler missed a right for the head
and Leonard landed two lefts to
Tendler's mouth without a return.
Benny staggered Tendler with a
straight left to the chin. Leonard
sent another left to Lew's face.
They both missed tries for the Jaw.
Benny sent a short hard right to
Tendler's mouth, but the latter
plunged in anxiously. Leonard up
percut Tendler with a right to the
chin. In a clinch Benny uppercut
Lew with a right to the chin and
followed it with two right punches
to the jaw. iew was wild with
right-hand tries for Benny's face.
Benny sent two lefts to Lew's chin
CHAMPIONSHIP BY NARROW
Photo From Keystone View Company.
BENNY LEONARD.
and ducked away from a left upper
cut. Round 12.
Leonard drove a right to the
heart. - Lew missed with a left to
the head and' they clinched.- Lew
missed with his left try for the
champion's head. Once more Tend
ler missed and Leonard rapped him
with a right to the chin. In a
clinch Leonard uppercut Tendler to
the chin several .times and forced
the latter to break. They sparred
at long range for- a moment and
Benny stepped in with a right to
the chin. Leonard sent three rights
to Lew's face in a fierce mixup.
Lew rushed Benny's body with
rights and lefts. Benny tried a
haymaker but was short and stag
gered Lew with two rights to the
chin. Benny landed two more to
Lew's face. They clinched on the
ropes. Leonard smashed Tendler
with lefts and rights at the bell.
Arena to Seat 1000 Persons.
EUGENE, Or., July 27. (Special.)
An arena that will accommodate
1000 persons will be erected at Cot
tage Grove for the big wrestling
match between George Barnes and
Ralph Hand to be pulled off at the
Lane county grocers' and butchers'
picnic, August 3, according to an
nouncement of Charles P. Mayhew,
chairman. The Fox brothers of
Independence, boy boxers, may also
be obtained as an attraction, said
Mr. Mayhew, and it is proposed to
have races of different kinds.
Tennis Tourney to Be Held.
ABERDEEN, Wash., July 27.
(Special.) Grays Harbor's third
annual tennis tourney has been
set for the period between August
6 and 25. The tourney will com
prise women's singles, men's sin
gles, men's doubles and women's
doubles. The women's play will
start August 6 and continue until
August 14. The men's singles will
start August 14 and must be, com
pleted by August 26.
'Wills and Jackson Signed.
NEW YORK, July 27. Harry
Wills, challenger for Jack Demp
soy's heavyweight title, and Tut
Jackson of Washington Court House,
O., both negroes, signed a contract
tonight for a , 15-round contest at
Janets' neia, Brooklyn, August 29.
Ringside Randoms.
After remaining Idle for - several
months, the Milwaukle boxing- arena It
to be reopened on August 21, with BUI
Tate and Fred Fulton as the feature at
traction. Matchmaker . Frank Kendall,
acting for the Milwaukle boxing commis-
lon, has . signed the two heavyweights.
August 4 was the original date set for
the first show at Milwaukle, but as Ful
ton is fighting Billy Miske in Minneapolis
on August the show here had to be
postponed. It will not be the first ap
pearance in Milwaukle for the two men.
as both have appeared there In bouts
before.
-
Tom Freeman, who has promoted sev
eral big wrestling matches in Spokane.
1b about to try his hand In the boxing
game, f-reeman, wno is spending his va.
cation In Portland, will remain here until.
after toe Tate-Fulton fight, as he Is
angling for Enzlton's services in Spokane.
The Spokane promoter is trying to bring
Fulton and Denver Bd Martin together
m me iniana empire city.
Jimmy Valentine, the little Duluth ban
tam, has left Portland for a few months'
vacation In the east. Jimmy put up a
gooa ngni nere every time he started.
He is planning on coming back - here
wnen the game opens up this winter.
. v
Oakland Jimmy Duffy sprang a sur
prise on the boys last week in Oakland
when he dropped Frankie Farren for the
count of ten in the third round of a
scheduled four-round bout. It is unusual
for Farren to take the count, as he Is
rated one of the toughest boys on the
Pacific coast
.
Evidently the automobile smaehup
which Abe Hishktnd went through here
last winter did not leave him minus any
of his ring .ability. The little Salt Lake
Hebrew stepped around In his usual ag
gressive style Tuesday night against
Young Sam Langford.
ALLEGED PERJURER FREE
Witness at Intended Wedding Out
on $500 Bail.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. July 27.
(Special.) Dave Bunch, arrested on
a -perjury charge when ho swore
that Miss Louise Bateman, of Gales
Creek, Or., was 18 years of age so
that she could obtain a marriage
license, was released today on $500
bail. Bunch had been in jail ever
since the elopement, to Vancouver
which resulted in the arrest of the
bridegroom, bride and witness...
Robert Churchill, who was to have
been the bridegroom, recently plead
ed guilty to subornation of perjury
and was sentenced to six months in
Jail. The girl, who is only 16 years
of age, was paroled to her parents.
Bead The Oregonlan classified ads.
B
LIFTED BY LEAGUE
American Circuit Sanctions
Post-Season Playing.
LANDIS' CONSENT NEEDED
Possibility of Recurrence of
Ruth-Meusel Situation Last
Year Is Removed. :
CHICAGO, July 27. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) American league
club owners, meeting here today,
voted to remoye the ban prohibiting
players from participating in' poet
season exhibition games, provided
they obtained the consent of the
club president and then gained the
permission of K. M. Landis, base
ball commissioner.
This, club owners said, will re
move possibility of a recurrence of
the situation last year when Babe
Ruth, Bob Meusel and Bill Piercy of
the New York Yanks were fined
their share of the world series re
ceipts for participating in exhibition
games in violation of Commissioner
Landis" Instructions.
Time Limit Set.
The club owners decided, however.
that players will not be allowed to
participate in exhibition contests
after October 31.- This action, it
was stated, will give players two
or three weeks to appear in exhibi
tion games but will not endanger
their running the games so late in
the season as possibly to detract
from their ability.
It was also agreed that not more
than three players from any one
club, can play on any single team in
an exhibition game. This, owners
said, will remove the liability of an
entire club going out under the
team name at the endpf the season.
The American league voted to ac
cept the offer of the fine arts com
mission at Washington to erect a
tablet in East Potomac park to com
memorate baseball. According to
plans made today this tablet " will
take the form of a bronze shield
and at the end of each season the
name of the American league player
most valuable to his club will be
added to the shield.
Landis Call Meeting.
Relief from the draft will be
sought at a Joint meeting of the
major leagues to be held here Au
gust 14. The meeting was called
by Commissioner Landis for discus
sion of world series rules and the
draft situation. American league
owners today decided to await the
joint meeting before taking definite
action.
The recent deal between the New
York and- Boston clubs involving the
transfer of Joe Xhigan and Elmer
Smith from Boston to New York in
exchange for five Yankee players
was not discussed. .
In an interview Harry Prazee,
owner of the Boston club, defended
the sale of two star players to New
York today by asserting that he
thought he got the best of the deal.
He maintained that practically all
baseball men of the country agreed
with hum.
PACE SETS WORLD MARK
CIRCUIT FREE-FOR-ALL-
IS
RE CORD-BREAKER.
Sir Roche, Five-Year-Old Geld
Ing, Defeats Field of Eight
in Three Fast Heats.
COLUMBUS, O.. July 27. (By the
Associated Press.) The free-for-all
pace, one of four events on today's
Grand circuit programme at the Co
lunrbus Driving park track, devel
oped into a world's record breaking
affair when Sir Roche, the 5-year
old pacing gelding owned by L E.
Randall of Chicago, defeated a field
of eight In the three fastest heats
ever paced by a gelding.
His miles were made in 1:59
2:02 and 8:01. The former record
wag held by San Ardo, made at
Syracuse last year. San Ardo's time
was 2:00, 1:69 and 2:03.
Roy Gratton was the pacemaker
in each heat, while Johnny Quirk
and Hal Mahone battled for the
show position. Jimmy McKerro-n
drew the pole the first heat and
was given a bad start by the judges.
He broke as the word was given
and was distanced.
Sir Roche today became the 16th
pacer to step a mile In less than
two minutes. His 1:59 was rated
by quarters as follows: 30, 30, 80
and 29 seconds.
Great Britton handily won the
2:05 trot, the Nell House stake,
purse $3000, from Prince Loree, the
favorite, who was off form. E. Colo
rado made Great Britton step the
fastest trotting heat of the year in
the second mile of this race, which
was clocked at 2:034. This also
was a new record for Great Britton.
The 2:16 class pace went to Neita
Patch In straight heat a She was
easily the best in the field. Livery
Pointer and Orphan Peter had a nice
battle for place. The final event
on the card, the 2:19 class trot, was
the poorest race of the meeting to
date. There were eight starters
and four of them were distanced.
Tolus Boy won this race.
BOYS IH SEMI-FINALS
Z. GOLDBLATT AND WTLIi GIV-
IiER ARE VICTORS.
, ' Burton Is Defeated in Spec
tacular Match in Washing
ton Park Tourney.
The ssmi - finals in . the boys'
singles of the Washington park ten
nis tournament were reached yester
day. I,. Goldblatt defeated T. Burton
in a spectacular three-set match,
6-2, 5-7, 6-0, and "Will Givler dis
posed of R. Burton, 6-1, 6-1. ,
In the men's 'singles T. F. Fouts
defeated Dr. George Goodman In a
long-drawn out three-set match, 6-8,
8-6, 6-4. Will Givler, state boys'
champion who entered in the boys'
singles, Junior singles and men's
singles has not yet lost a match.'
Two - doubles matches will be
played today. There are 30 players
or 15 teams entered in the doubles
and fhey have been paired as fol
lows: Ed Murphy and Ted J. Steffen,
A. Stenger and A. Bruns, G. N.
Couche and E. Schmidt. G. Markwitz
and I. Wolff. R. Gettman and L.
Beckman, M. hel and Dr. GGood-
STORMING
roan, B. Yoshioka and H. McCoy, H.
Piatt and W. McKinlay, C. Hartman
and D. Goodsell, D. Effinger and C.
Burton, R. Burton and G. Brown. G.J
Nioka and W. Fong, D. Burton and
A. Goldblatt, H. Neer and W. Givler
and H. Stevens and Milt Frohman.
Yesterdays results follow:
Boys Goldblatt defeated T. Burton.
8-2. 5-7. 6-0; W. Givler defeated R. Bur
ton. 6-1, 6-1.
Juniors B. Hartman defeated 0. Ef
finger, 6-4, 6-3; W. Givler defeated L
Westerman, 6-3, 6-3; W. Givler defeated
D. Burton, 6-2, 6-1.
Men M. Frohman defeated T. Wolff.
B-L 6-0; C. C. Campbell defeated A.
Goldblatt, 4-6, 6-2, 6-0; I. Westerman de-
lauuea to L. iseer; . m. Jfouts deleated
Dr. George Goodman, 6-8, 8-6, 6-4: W.
Givler defeated G. M. Couche, 6-4. 6-1; C.
Hartman defeated E. Augustine, 6-1. 6-2.
Ketterman defaulted to W. McKinley.
Today's schedule:
9:30 A. M. E. Markwitz and I. Welff
va B. Gettlman and L. Beckman. G.
Nioka and W. Fong va A. Goldblatt and
D. Burton.
10 A. M. w. Givler vs. C. Hartman.
11 A. M. E. Murphy va A. Goldblatt
2 P. M. M. Frohman vs W. Givler.
6 P. M. Winner T. Fouts va. W. Mc
Kinley vs. H. Stevens, C. Hartman vs. B.
Yoshioka. ,
P PLAYER SOUGHT
HUNT FOR REST IN LEAGUES
. TO BE MADE.
American Ball Owners to Decide
on Trophy to Be Given to
Most Valuable Man.
CHICAGO, July 27. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Plans for the selec
tion of the most valuable individual
player in the American league and
the nature of the trophy to be
awarded him will be one of the Im
portant matters decided at the
meeting of American league owners
here.
The draft problem and the recent
deal involving several New York
and Boston players also will come
In for consideration, although the
action to be taken on the latter
question is highly problematical.
A committee of baseball writers
has been chosen by President John
son to select the most valuable
player in the league, the selecting
being based among other things, on
his batting, fielding, sportsmanship
and general conduct on the field.
Refusal of the Western, Three I,
International and Pacific Coast
leagues and the American associa
tion to consent to the drafting of
players by major leagues is also Ho
be considered. President Johnson
tonight criticized the attitude of the
minors holding players for a high
price as un-American. "
"i consider v it un-American, he
said, "for a club or league to hold
out for a high price for a player and
thus prohibit him from . advancing
in his chosen profession by entering
the major leagues, where he can
command a higher salary and get
greater opportunities.''
President Johnson said the Issue
would be discussed thoroughly and
some procedure would probably be
mapped out, but asserted that no
definite plan of action had been for
mulated. TENNIS
HOLDS
CENTER
Finals in Boys' Singles at Penin
sula 'Park Reached.
Tennis continues to hold the cen
ter of the stage at Peninsula park,
where the annual tournament is in
session. Finals have been reached
in the boys' singles. In which Carr
and Derrick will play.
Women's doubles, Phipps and Louns
bury defeated Bateman and Tuthill,
6-2. 6-1.
Girls' singles, Phipps defeated McKay,
6-3, 7-5, putting Miss Phipps in the semi
final Mixed doubles Niles and McDonald de
faulted to Jones and Joy.
Boys' singles, Duback defeated Wester
man, 4-6, 6-2, 6-3; Derrick defeated Du
back, 6-7. -3, 6-2.
The tournament, which is under
the direction of Al Tauscher, play
ground instructor, will probably be
closed this week in all classes. In
terest in tennis is keen at Penin
sula, where the courts are con
stantly in use. There have been
repeated requests on the part of
players for more courts, so that
longer periods of play might be en
joyed and the game might be de
veloped to a greater degree.
OARSMEN GO TO SEATTLE
Portland Men to Row in Regatta
on Lake Washington Today.
An eight-oared crew from the
Portland Rowing club and William
Gregory, who will row In the senior
Bingles, left Portland last night for
Seattle to row in tomorrow's Pacific
International Yachting . association
regatta on Lake Washington.
The Portland crew Is composed of
A. Brandenthaler, stroke; E. A. Ste
vens. No. 7; Lewis Mills, No. 6; Ted
Holmes, No. 5; H. E. Didztrm. No. 4;
S. Brigga, No. S; Jack McDonald,
No. 2, and F. R. Newell, bow. Greg
ory will row against George Pocock,
ex-single-scull champion of Eng
land. The rowing events have been
put on the programme to create
more rowing interest in Seattle, the
rowing annex of tha Seattle Yacht
club having recently been admitted
to the North Pacific Association of
Amateur Oarsmen.
. Women Golfers Expected.
ABERDEEN, Wash,1 July 27.
(Special.) A party of seven Taklrna
women golfers are expected here to
night or tomorrow morning for
their three-day point match with
the women's team of the Grays Har
bor Country club, schedule for to
morrow. The matches will start at
10 o'clock. Mrs. A. L. Davenport la
captain of the Grays harbor team.
jGossip of the Links.
Irvlngton park is the latest community
to have a golf course. . WbUe the course
Is far from being regulation, the children
using it get as big a kick out of playing
over it as if they were on an 18-hole
course. Nine holes have been laid out
with coffee cans sunk in the ground
for the cups. Instead of the regular
golf ball and clubs a putting shot, which
is tossed by hand, is used. Bogey for
the course Is 25, although one of the
playground Chick Evans shattered all
records by turning In a 17.
J. King Shanks, chairman of the hand
icap committee of the Eastmoreland Golf
club. Is trying to have the star players
of the club on exhibit at the municipal
links next fiunday. Shanks' plan is to
arrange several exhibition matches fea
turing the best players of the city. East
moreland has four young players in John
Bebstock, Walter Mackle, Boy Moe and
A. J. Kyle, who can hold their -own In
any tournament. -
The first elimination round of play
for the F. A Heitkemper trophy is the
week-end attraction at 'the Portland Golf
club. There was only a small turnout
Advertisement E
V
- "That Wonderful
' Porto Rican Cisar
Dark in color, bui
fragrant and MILD
TO
Extra special for Saturday. Outfit consists of four Burke "Standard" clubs
driver or brassie, midiron, mashie, or putter and a hand-made bag. 100 sets
only at this price.
; ' , '.RAY AINSLEY
Expert in Charge of Meier & Frank's Golf
Mr. Ainsley is a prominent northwest golfer and expert teacher he knows the game
thoroughly and knows equally well how to teach it. Appointments may be made in
person or by telephone. (Atwater 4600).
If so you will want to get
Imported and Domestic Dry (?- FA
Flies. Special, dozen DAJU
Split Willow, Leather Bound Fishing Bas
kets, regular $6 No. 3 baskets now
$3.75; regular S6.50 No. 4 baskets now
$4.25; regular $7 No.
$4.75; regular $7.75 No.
now
Aluminum Fly Boxes
now
Tennis Rackets
Were $4.00. Star tennis
with good grade gut, well
weights.
Meier
for the qualifying round of the tourna
ment last Sunday, due probably to the
fact that many of theclub members
are out of town on vacations.
m m
Chehalis, Wash., is to have an 18
hole golf course. Preliminary work has
btarted on the course, which Is spon
sored by the Rotary club of Chehalis.
Eight thousand dollars has been raised
by subscription to build the course and a
large clubhouse.
Jefferson Park Golf club. Seattle's mu
nicipal links, is now a member of the
Western Golf assocition. Application for
membership was made some time ago
and recently the secretary ol the club
received notification tbat It has been
admitted.
Bush League Notes.
The Portland Moose team will play Es
tacada -Sunday at Bstacada. Jones, who
has pitched a no.-hlt, no-run game for
Moose, will be In the box for them.
Fulton and Arleta will play at Arleta
park Sumiay. Each team has been
strengthened by the addition of high
school Mara.
Ben Fenns's All-Stars will play Waeh
ougal Sunday at Washougal, Wash.
Portland Railway and roerabecher
willv play for first place in the Sunset
league at S o'clock tomorrow afternoon
on Buckman field. Marshall-Wells will
play Pacific Fruit, 3 o'clock, at Sellwood
park, and St Johns Lumber will take
on Honeyman at Columbia park in a
double-header," the first game -to start at
M ARM ON I
"BURKE
Golf Goods
The chief excellence of a golf club lies in its
shaft. In the manufacture of golf shafts it is a
recognized fact that Burke shafts stand su
preme. Unless a shaft is properly seasoned,
shaped, fitted . and finished, the club itself
will not give satisfaction.. The "know-how" of
shaft-making has made Burke clubs famous.
Throughout the golfing world discriminating
srolfers demand Burke clubs.
Walter Hagen
winner- of the 1922 British "open," Jock Hutchison,
Harry Varden,' Ted Eay and. scores of other world
famous golfers use and highly indorse Burke golf clubs.
When you buy a Burke golf club you are investing
in the sure results of expert wood selection, proper
seasoning and a thorough knowledge xf manufacturing.
We are Portland agents for this famously good line
of golf goods.
"Burke" Golf Outfit $17.50
5 Lessons for $5
Going Fishing?
in on one or more of these Saturday offerings :
Split Bamboo Fishing Rods, with (PO 1 A
extension tip, 9 and 9 ft....
Fly Reels,
special .
5 baskets now
6 baskets (gg
Enamel Silk Lines, $1.25 grade now 70;
regular $1.50 grade now $1; regular
$1.75 grade now $1.15; regu- fiJO OfT
lar $2.00 grade now D&&0 .
T ennis Markers $1 J 9
39c
$2.85
rackets, strung
balanced. All
Regularly $3.00. Tennis markers, made of
all metal, so arranged that any powdered
white material may be used.
& Frank's: Sporting Goods Store. Sixth
The Quality Store
OF PORTLAND S
1:80 o'clock. The' Blake-McFall-Penin-1
sula Lumber game has been postponed.
Portland Gas and Western Electric,
Hrt fni- first iiIaca in the Sunrise league, 1
will play Sunday morning on Buckman I
field. Woodard-CIarke will meet Covey
at Sellwood park: Goodyear and the 1
Portland Firemen will cross bats at Ver
non park, and Portland Manufacturing
will play Western Union at Columbia
park. All games start at 11 o'clock.
Sport News in Brief.
Still another long distance swimmer
has failed to conquer the English chan
nel. Last Friday the French natator,
Georges Michel, after being 18 hours in
the water, had to give up the job. This
was Monsieur Michel's maiden attempt
to swim the channel and he should not
be discouraged. William T. Burgess,
the English swimmer, essayed the task
15 times and on his sixteenth he crossed.
That was in 1911. Prior to that In 1875
Captain Matthew Webb crossed the chan
nel, he being the first to make It, but
he tried three times before he won.
Jabez Wolffe has tried 21 times without
success: Montague Holbein has tried
seven times, Henry Sullivan of Boston,
Mass., has tried five times and Annette
Kellerman twice.
Charley Comiskey, owner of the Chi
cago White Sox must have more money
than he knows what to do with. An
nouncement has lust been made tbat
Comiskey has parted with $50,000 for
Frank Mack, a pitcher with the Seattle
club. How much of this sum is honest
to goodness money we don t know, nei
ther are we In position to guarantee that
AT
COUNTRY CLUBS
this summer note the many beautiful
Marmons, and remember that their owners
are enjoying the finest form of transporta
tion at the lowest cost per mile. To own a
.Marmon is economical luxury.
H. and E. Auto Co.
Washington at 19th
NORDYKE & MARMON COMPANY
Established 1851 n INDIANAPOLIS
55
School Gives
S1.98
Floor. (Mail Orders Filled.)
the San Francisco Seals received the
fortunes announced for O'Connell and
i.amm. rne latter two, nowever, nave
shown themselves Drllllant Dan piay-
ers, whereas to date Mack has not.
Mack's pitching record up to the day
he was purchased was two games won.
seven lost. 51 runs responsible for.
Marriage Licenses Issued.
TACOJIA, Wash., July 27. (Spe
cial.) Marriage licenses have been
Issued in Tacoma to Fred Caul, Pu
yallup. Wash., and Gertrude Kapp
ner, Portland, Or., and to Howard!
S. Robinson, Olympia. and Mabel
Taher. Tumwater. Wash.
FOR THE YOUNGEST SHAVER
IN THE FAMILY RIGHT UP
TO GRANDPA
trrwrooed
iMelte
SAFETY RAZOR
61922
0' i