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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAS, PORTLAND. JUNE 11, '1905.
LATEST NEWS IN THE ATHLETIC FIELD
Oregon Agricultural College Wins Intercollegiaite Track
Meet Los Angeles Defeats Portland 5 to 3
The Incompetent Bray Then
Orders Portland Pitcher
Out of the Game.
WALKED TWO STRIKEOUTS
Fearful Exhibition Is Put up by
the Judge or Balls and
Strikes Lob Angeles
Wins,, 5 to 3.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Los Angeles. S; Portland. 3.
Tacoma. 12: Seattle. 2.
Sin Franciwo, 12; Oakland. 2.
Standing; of the Team.
"Won. Lent. P.C
Ttcoma JW 27 .S71
Sun Francisco 30 .Sfl8
Lpt Angeles 90 20 .508
Portland 2S 20 .4l
Oakland si S 4R4
att! 22 36 .390
LOS ANGELES. Juno 10. (Special.)
The third game of the Los Angeles-Portland
series was played at Chutes Park
this afternoon, before a large attendance.
The local team wore crepe out of respect
for the late Mrs. Flood. McCrcdie sent
Garvin Into the box, while Morley en
trusted the seraph twirling to Goodwin.
The feature of the game was the fearful
exhibition put up by Umpire Bray. His
decisions on balls and strikes were at all
times faulty, but it was not until the
eighth inning that'they became unbear
able. Garvin was getting all the worst
of the deal, but the visiting pitcher was
taking things philosophically until this
stage, when the incompetent Bray walked
two Seraph batsmen who wero undoubt
edly struck out. Garvin roared ovor this
decision, slug his glove at Bray, and was
put out of the game.
Goodwin kept the hits well scattered
until the eighth inning, whan Portland
fell on him for a base on balls, a single,
a double and a home run by Atz. totaling
two runs. Gray replaced him in the next
inning and held the visitors. Garvin was
betted freely throughout the nine innings.
AB R IB PO A E
Bernard. cfT .1 1 0 2 0 0
Brashear. es c 0 2 3 R 0
f:1nlth. T.b 4 1 0 & fi 0
Dillon, lb 4 n i li 0 0
Cravath. rf 4 0 2 8 0 0
Roee. If 4 13 2 0 2
Eager. 2b..., S l 1 2 J 0
fiplea. c 3 1 0 2 1 0
Goodwin, p r. 2 0 0 O 8 0
Orar. P 0 0 0 0 0 0
Bnum 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 3 10 27 18 2
Btum batted for Goodwin InHhe ninth.
AB R IB PO A E
Air. aa ...... 4 1 1 1 0 0
Van Buren. If ,.. 2 0 0 S 1 0
Houreholder. cf.... 4 0 2 2 0 0
gchlany, 2b 3 0 0 2 1 0
MeCredle. rf... 4 0 2 2 0 0
McLean, c 4 114 10
Mitchell, lb 4 0 18 0 0
Runkle. 3b ' .". 4 0 o i i o
Garvin, p X 1 1 1 4 0
Jones, p 0 0 0 0 0 0
52 a 8
fiCORE BT 3NXINGS.
Let Angeles ,0 1 0 0 0 0
Hits 1 -S 0 0 1 2
Portland "..0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits 0 10 10 0
Hits made Off Garvin, 10; ft Goodwin. 7;
off Gray. 1.
Heme run Atz.
Twe.ba.se liltc -Householder. Cravath. M"5
Credle and Garvin. .
Sacrifice hlts-&ples and Van Buren.
Left on bases Los Angele. Si Portland, 7.
Bates on balls Off Goodwin, 3; eft Gray. 1;
eft Garvin, 1; off Jones, l.
Struck out By Garvin. 4.
Double plays Eager to Brashear to Dllten;
Van Buren to Atz.
Stolen bases Smith and At.
Wild pitch Goodwin.
Hit by pitched ba.ll Bernard.
Time of rami One hour and 4 minutes.
FRISCO WINS HITTING GAME
Onk'nnd Does Well In First and
Then Lets Down.
J3AN FRANCISCO. June 10. The
home team won a free-hitting game
from Oakland today. The Commuters
started the first Inning by touching
Whnlen up for four hits, but after that
inning never had a chance. San Fran
cisco scored four runs in the fourth
inning and five mon In the fifth, Ho
g&n's error letting in three ntn6.
Score: R. 1L E.
San Fran 0 0 0 4 5 1 2 12 12 1
Oakland ....2 0000000 02 9 S
Batteries Whalon. Wheeler and Wil
son: Hogan and Lohman.
SHIELDS PROVES AX EASY MARK
Tacoma Team Scores Twelve Runs
to Seattle's Two.
TACOMA, Wash., June 30. Shields
was a chopplng-block for the Tacoma
team, and after the game -was hope
lessly lost, Boyle was sent in. but he
could not stay the slaugnter. Taooma
ran bases fast and profited by bases
on balls. The visitors hit Keefo hard,
but the hits were kept scattered, and
outside of the first inning. Seatrlo was
unable to make runs. Score:
Seattle 2 0000000 0 2 13 2
Tacoma 4 2 2 0 0 0 1 3 12 15 S
Batteries Shields, Boyle and Frary;
Xeefe and Graham.
Chicago 5, Washington 4.
WASHINGTON. June 10. Washington
lost today's game In the ninth inning,
making the third consecutive defeat In
the final Inning. Score:
Washington. 4 6 5 j Chicago 5 7 2
Batteries Townsend and Heydon; Owen,
.Smith, Altrock and'McFarland,
Boston 8, Cleveland 3.
BOSTON. June 20. Hess' wildntcs In
lUr second inning:, when he pard -three,
men and was hit for wo three-base hits,
gave Boston a lead which Cleveland was
unable to overcome. Soare: .
Boston 3 4 Cleveland.... 3 6 3
Batteries young; and Crlger; Hess.
Bemifl and Clark.
New York 9, St. Louis 3.
NEW YORK. Juae 10. Loose fielding by
St. Louis H8d timely batting by the New
York enabled the home team to score a.
victory in the first game of the series.
Heme iruns "by Dougherty and Kielnowv
iviui men on Daces, pivc me local team
a commanding- lead. Score;
Now York... 9 11 0SL Louis 3 S 4
Batterio Powell and Kleinow; Sudhoff,
Morgan and Sugdos.
Philadelphia J5, Detroit 8.
PHILADELPHIA. June 10,-Phlladel-phla
had a batting matinee today at the
expense of Kitaon and Mullen, and de
feated DctroIL Score:
Detroit s 10 5 j Philadelphia 15 13 5
Batteries Mullen, Kltson and Drill;
Coakley. Bonder and Scarce k.
Philadelphia Takes Scries.
ST. LOUIS. June 30. By winning to
day's game Philadelphia won Hhe entire
series from the local Nationals. Corridon
was invincible. Clarke's heme run being
due to a mlsjudgment by an outfielder.
St. Loulu.... 1 6 3 Philadelphia. 7 11 1
Batteries Nichols ad Zearfess; Corr
dion and Dooin.
Chicago 7, Boston 0.
CHICAGO. June IP. Boston fielded
weakly and could' do little with Wicker's
pitching. Chicago Wt WllheJra often and
kept up a procession around the bases.
whicago 7 11 0 j Boston 0 6 (
Battories-Wloker and Kllng; Wllhelm
New York 5, Pittsburg 0.
PITTSBURG. June 10. Lynch and Tay
lor pitched excellent ball, but Taylor had
the good fortune to glvo Wts when they
counted for nothing. Score:
R.I LB. R.H.E.
Pittsburg.... 0 7 2 ; New York.... 5 C 0
Batterio Lynch and PeJtz: Taylor and
Umpires O'Day and Johnstone.
No Game at Brooklyn.
BROOKLYN. N. Y.. June .-.Bro6k-lyn-Claclnnatf
game postponed rain.
ROWING CLUB'S REGATTA.
First of Scries to Bo Rowed This
The Portland Rowing Clb heU the
first of a series of regattas on the
Hck1 course yeaterJay afternoon. The
meet was a big shccojw; the weather
being idoal for beating and the cos
tests elose and exciting. The events
followed oaeta ether in rapid aueces
slen and the intorost of the speotators
did not Ibk: a moment. Following the
variout race wms the racial launch
Gazelle, wit Starter N. J. Murphy,
membors ef the club and friends oti
The feature ot the afternoon was
the Junior double siell race over a
tnrac-Muarter-mlle tHine. Two crews
ontercd: Caarles Duncan and Paul
Smld. 34. Montgomery and R- Lamber
som. The, latter won by a length, time,
4:6S. Other events were: Junior single
shell, won by George I-uJers. Harlcy
second and McCabe third; distance,
one-half mile; time. S:iZ. Senior sin
gle snell. Ed Glats won froaa W. Pat
ton, distance one and one-half miles.
Three crews entered the feur-oared-shell
race. Finals won by crew com
posed of Percy Stowell stroke. Morris
. C. Duman 2). and P. Smith bow;
distance throe-quarters of mile. In Uie
working singles. A. :rlngr won frera
Fonder la the first beat, and A. Roeon
feldt from PoJ"rson Im the voeond. The
nn.il of this did not take, place. It will
ho rowe two weeks from yesterday,
when th' Mceud rogmUa ef the series
will be hold.
WANT LTCH FOR "KID" KRANT
Jimmy Carroll Prefers Young; Cor-
bett or Eddie Hanlon.
SEATTLE. Wah.. June 3-(SpeclaL)
Jimmy Carroll, manager of the Tacoma.
Athletic CI Mb. announced in Seattle today
that he Is Megotiatlng to bring "Kid"
Kraat, of Seattle, and either Young Cor
bett or Eddie Hanlon together. The
"Kid" Is a Seattle product who has shown
wp well In the aghtlng he has done about
the Nerthwcst. but has never hooked up
with a fast one. Thosn who have seen
him work, and whe are competent to
Judge him, declare that he can make
good, but he would probably be over
topped by olthor Corbet t or Hanlon- Cor
bett has a dale en in Bttc. and Hanlon
Is trying to hook with Jummy Britt. but
Carroll believes he can make a dato for
Before he sailed fer Alaska. Carroll
says he secured a promise from Jack
O'ttrion te meet Tommy Burns In Tacoma
some time in August. Jack is going north
to mix It with "Twin" Sullivan, who got
a draw with Burn m Tacoma a short
time age. Jim MoCermick. the Gibson
poster man. whe travels with John L.
SulMvan. alne wants te meet O'Brien, and
the latter has promised te accommodate
' Blackburn Tin-Cans.
PHILADELPHIA. June 10. Jack
Blackburn entered the ring of the Na
tional Athletic Club te stay six rounds
with George Cole tonight, the Treaton
colored welter-weight. He succeeded In
his purpose. Blackburn never made any
effort te fight, but tin-canned throughout
the entire six rounds, leading Cole a
merry footrace around the ring. Several
times Cole cornered the wily Blackburn,
but several stiff punches In the body
caused Jack to clinch and he hung on
for dear life. In the third and fourth
rounds he did nothing but clinch, and
in the sixth, after Cole had plaated sev
eral punches under the heart. Blackburn
held on until the belt announced the end
of the bout.
Hart In Fine Condition to Fight.
RENO. Nev June l. Mania Hart,
fresh from Kentucky, drifted Into Reno
this morning. Hart is feeling fjne.
weighs 215 pojunds. and says he is here
to get even with Root, who got a de
cision over him In Chicago four years
ago. The big -fight ior the champion
ship is to take place here "July 2. Work
on the arena started today, and tomorrow
Hart will commence training for the
event. He has secured the quarters of
the Reno wheelmen la which to train.
Root Is now In Salt Lake. He Is ex
pected here Monday. Han Rays he was
never In better condition, and Is confi
dent of victory.
E. E. Smathers' Uncle Charley
Captures St. Louis Derby.
$10,000 GOES TO OWNER
Bay Colt Is a Strong Favorite, Is
lyeft at the Post and Finishes
in the Lead by Ten
ST. LOUIS. June 18. This was Derby
day at the fair grounds sod a crowd
that fairly Ailed the grand?Und wit
nessed the old classic, which was won
by E. E. Smathers" bay colt. Uncle Char
ley, at 3 to S. easily, by ten lengths. Be
knlghted, at 11 to S. was second, and Pin
kerton. coupled in the betting with Ed
Sheridan at 5 to 1. came third. The total
value of the takc was $13,225, of which
the winner received 516.S. Uncle Char
ley was a strong favorite, and he was
heavily played. As- the harrier went up It
appeared as though Uncle Charley was
left at the post. He got away absolutely
lasL Pinkerton sbewd the wy for a
mile with Uncle Charley, gaining gradu
ally, and as the stretch was reached,
dashed to the front and. increasing the
distance between blnuelf and the field
with every Jump, pastd under the wire
ten lengths In front of Beknlghted. who
finished a length ahead of Pinkerton.
Six furlongs Dollnda won. Mcdecelver
second. Essayer third: time, 1:1$ 2-S. Wa
ter Pansy finished first, but was disqual
ified for fouling.
Six furlongs Humerist won. Horse Rad
ish second. Excitement third; time. 1:1.
Six furlongs Ed Early won. Frank
Belie second. Inspector Halpla third;
Mile and a half, the St. Louis Derby
Uncle. Charley. 112 pounds (Aubuchon). 7
to 10. won; Benighted. 112 (Sewcll), 11 to
5. second: Plnkerten 115 fDominlck). 9 to 2,
third. Time. 2JS3-5. Hilo and Ed Sher
idan also ran.
One and three-sixteenth miles Taby
Tosa won. Don't Ask Me second. King
Ellsworth third; time, 2:013-5.
Mile and a sixteenth Decile won. Cotil
lon second. Kenton third; time. 1:S. v
Mile and a sixteenth Tristam Shandy
won, Hubbard second. Athena third; -time.
WINS THE BROOKLYN DERBY
Sydney Paget's Cairngorm, l-to-2
Favorite, Captures the Money.
NEW YORK, JTune 10. Sydney Pag
et's Cairngorm, the l-to-2 favorite, won
the Brooklyn Derby, one mile and a
half, at Gravesend today. Migraine was
second and Merry Lark third. James
R. Keene's Bohemian, a -to-5 favorite
easily won the Trernont stakes, defeat
ing Voorhees by four lengths. Results:
About six furlongs Keator won. Tom
my Waddell second. Quadrille third; time,
The Empire State steeplechase handi
cap, about 3H miles Hy Lass won, Fly
ing Buttress second. Bonfire third; time,
About six rurioscs Bebestjaa
A REAL GIANT NOW
"Voorhees second. Jacobite third; time,
The Brooklyn Derby, a mile and a half
Cairngorm won. Migraine second. Merry
lark third: time, zots-s.
Mile and sixteenth Oarsman won. Nib
lick second. Wizard third; "time. 1:15.
' Five furlongs- -Astrolcr won. Debar sec
ond, Beaufort third; time, 1:01.
At Ccntralia Driving Park.
CENi'RALIA, Wash.. June 10. (Spe
cial.) Perfect weather and a fine track
was waiting for the postponed races at
the Ccntralia Driving Park this after
noon. The results were:
Free-for-all trot Admiral Dewey won.
J. H. M. second; time. 2:2$.
Free-for-ull pace Yukon won. St. John
second; time. 2:12.
Three-minute trot Watson won. Shuf
fler second: time. 2:59.
Quartcr-aille running Hunt won. Fan
nie D. second; time, 0:2?.
Three-eighths mile, running Cute won.
Lady Miller second; time, 0:37.
Races at the Meadows.
SEATTLE, June 10. Track fast. Re
sults: Five and a halt furlongs Sweet Tooth
won. Chief Aloha second. Snark third.:
Six furlongs Nullah won. Miss Provo
second. Toltec third; time. l:14Vi-
Six furlongs Anona won. Light of Day
second. Lillian Ayres third; time. I:lt4.
Six furjongs Ocyrohee won. Sterling
Towers second. Tocolaw third: time. 1:13.
Five furlongs Billy Mhan won. Misty's
Pride second. Corn BlOitsom third: time,
Seven furlongs Moor won. Uppcrcut
second. Foxy Grandpa third: time. iSH-
One mile Mountebank won. Fillc d'Or
second. Blue Ridge third; time, 1:U-
STABLE SELLS FOR 5137,300
W. C Whitney Auctions
NEW YORK, June 10. The entire sta
ble of 3 2-year-olds belonging to the es
tate of the late W. C Whitney were sold
In the paddock before the races at Grave
send today. The lot sold for a total of
5137,500. With but one or two exceptions
the colts and fillies were by Hamburg.
Harry Payne Whitney, under whose col
ors some of them have started, was a
liberal buyer and was forced to pay big
price. Burgomaster, winner of the rich
Great Britain stakes last Saturday, was
the star of the sale- He was- bought by
Harry Payne Whitney for J3D.0CQ. Mr.
Whitney paid J1S.O0O for Queen of Hearts,
a full sister to Artful, winner of last
year's Futurity. J13.C00- for Pcgasu?. J70O
for Israel. JS003 for Ironsides, JT000 for
Fairy Prince and ISXO for Battle Axe.
Duenna was sold to Tom Walsh for JQM.
Wins Without a Hltv .
MONTESANO. Wash.. June 15.
(Special.) In the Southwest Washing
ton League game here today, between
Montesano and Hoqulam. Montesano
shut their opponents out. Z to 0. al
though Montesano'did not get a hit Ho
qulam. at that, only made four errors
to Montesano's two, but Hoquiam's er
rors were such as permitted scoring.
Montesano still stands at the head with
six won and two lost. Two of tho
games were whitewashes for their op
Pools Caa Be Sold la Los Angeles.
LOS ANGELES, Cel., June 10. (Spe-elaLV-This
evening the City Council re
pealed the ordinance prohibiting the sell
ing of pools on races within the city
limits. Eight Coundlmec voted for the
repeal and but one azainsL This means
that ool will be soM Jor the harness
races at Agricultural Park next month.
TMs has aoteufera bees preOicW.
Spring Meet Will Bring
. Good Mounts.
EIGHT EVENTS SCHEDULED
List of the Starters and Their Riders
for tho Various Events Which
Wlll Take Place as Well
as the Pony Race.
In spite of the fact that the entries for
the annual Spring meet of the Portland
Hunt Club do not clos until Monday
night at midnight, the entire -list for the
seven events which will begin on that
date, is the largest in the history of the
club. In all there will be eight races in
cluding the pony race Tho entries of
IXarrey Gales, Faclac Uairerskya
Crack Mile Xaaaer.
tfils event, which, by the way, will in
terest every boy that rides a horse, will
not close until an hour before the race
A glance over the list of entries shows
as far as class goes, .that the horses that
will start In the races are head and heels
over anything that was ever attempted
by the club since Its organization. From
a, club that began riding prauic-bred
horses It has grown until now between 40
and 50 thoroughbred horses are owned
by members of the club. While the club
is strictly an amateur organization, its
members; have each year been buying
better mounts, until now there are horses
owned by members of the club, that
co a id. If their owners desired k. mUte
records on the track. 3ury h horses
owaed hr the stsUn have wa rea.
on the tricks of the Northwest and on
he tracks in California. Marengo, now
owned by E. M. Lazarus, one of the con
tenders In the two-mile race, has won
several derbies. Receive, now owned hy
F. W. Leadbetter, last year won a race
during the meeting held by the Mult
nomah Fair Association. Sranato. an
other starter In this distance race, is
also well known to raco followers. Oregon
Kid. owned by E. B. Tongue, Is an Oregon-bred
racer. This horse has never
raced outside of the Hunt Club events,
but he has all the making of a horse that
would have made a record for himself
had he been raced at Oakland or Los
Angeles. Mr. Tongue won the Anne
Shogren cup, an event recently held by
the Hunt Club. It took three races to
win this trophy, and Mr. Tongue won
two paper chases out of three with
While a great deal of Interest is cen
tered In the two-mile race, there Is also
considerable Interest In the mlle-and-ntty-yard
event. There will be seven starters
in this race. Mr. Tongue will start Mil
waukee, a horse that at one time In his
career came within a fraction of holding
the world's record for a mile and one
quarter. Milwaukee la no longer a young
ster, but he is still capable of racing over
a distance of ground, and it will tak,a a
horse with speed to beat blm. Mr. Lead
better will start Rockefeller, a son of tho
mighty Longfellow, a horse that has gone
down in race history as one of the best
and garaest that was ever saddled. Hum
bert, a horse that has, won several races
over the sticks. Is another entry that must
be figured in this race. Mr. Jenkins will
ride Lady Myrtle, who last year raced at
Seattlo and Portland. Casedale, a horse
that has raced on almost every track in
the country, will face the starters in this
race. Last year Casedale was up to a
race. On the opening day of the Multno
mah Fair Association meeting a green
boy was put up on him to exercise hhn.
and Casedale ran away. The skate made
the circuit ot the track six times, and
would perhaps have been running yet. but
for the fact that he broke down. Since
then he has been fired and rested up. and
there niay still be a good race left in
A glance at the entries in the heivy
wclght race Is enough to convince every
one that this one event will be worthy
the price of admission. The names of the
mounts they will ride shows that New
York and the Pacific Coast have been
drawn upon for horses. Beldame, Tanya,
Veterano and other stake horses will be
ridden in this quarter-mile dash.
The entries for the various events fol
low: Four and a half furlongs, 163 pounds
Rollick. J. T. Dillon; Barnato. R. H.
Jenkins: Will Wehrlng. James Nicol;
Rockefeller. F. W. Leadbetter; Call Bond.
John Latla; Cardale. Will G. MacRea;
Bedad. J. C. Mnehe; Cricket, H. W. Metz
gcr: Mike Wisdom. E. B. Tongue.
One mile anil 30 yards. 163 pounds Rol
lick. J. T. Dillon: Lady Myrtle. R. H. Jen
kins; Rockefeller, F. W. Leadbetter;
Casedale. Will G. MacRca; Jim Budd. V.
S. Howard: Milwaukee, E. B. Tonguei
Humbert, E. T. Chase.
Threo-furlong dash, handicap Mowltza.
R. H. Jenkins; Rastus, James Nicol; Tlca,
James Alexander; Nigger. E. T. Chase;
Dennis. Emmit C. Brown; Tom. F. O.
Downing; Cricket. H. W. Metzger; Chap
eron B.. V. S. Howard; Sundy Mack. Will
Six and a half furlongs. 153 pounds
Lady Myrtle. R. H. Jenkins; Bob Craw
ford. F. W. Leadbetter; Bedad. J. C.
Muehe: Coaoma. V. S. Howard; Mike
Wisdom, E. B. Tongue: Zadoc. E. T.
Chase; Call Bond, John Latta: Humbert.
E. T. Chase. -
One mile, trot Prince. Mrs. F. G.
Buffum; Jerry. Mrs. J. R. Stephens; Buzz,
Mrs. A. M. Cronin; Dexter. Mrs. James
Nicol: Wigg. Miss Cronin.
Two miles Barnato. R, II. Jenkins;
Raclvo. F. W. Leadbetter; 'Morango, E.
M. Lazarus; By Furnlss. T. T. Strain;
Conoma. "V. S. Howard; Oregon Kid. R..B.
Tongue; Zadoc, E. T. Chase: Casedale.
Will O. MacRea.
One-quarter mile dash.20O pounds Bel
dam. H. C. Campbell; Tanya. W. W.
Cotton: Viteramo. EL M. O'Brien; Rlceful,
S. C Spencer; Grafter, David Patulloj
Irish Ladd. J. H. Horan; Automobile II.
A. R. Diamond.
"BRITT IS AFRAID OF ME.1'
So Says Battling Nelson, Also Call
ing Gans a Bluffer.
NEW YORK. June 10. Battling Nelson
after a successful campaign in six-round
bouta in Philadelphia and Baltimore, has
arrived In town, accompanied by his
manager, Billy Nolan. Nelson Intends to
make his stay very 3hort. He has to go
West In a few weeks and arrange a
match with Jimmy Britt. Nelson does
not regard Joe Gans as a tough proposi
tion. "Brit will not face me in a hurry, if
he can avoid It." said Nelson. "He is
afraid: that's all there Is to It. He
knows that I can beat him. He has done
everything to humiliate me. by arrang
ing bouts with another man after he
signed to fight me, and all that, but that
does not disturb me. When the proper
time comes ho will see the error of hl3
way and give me a chance. If he does,
I will prove that the decision he had over
me was a spurious one.
Of Gans Nelson said:
"Nothing would suit me better than a
ring argument with Gans. I will pest
$1000 to bind a match at 133 pounds, as
Al Hereford suggests, just as soon as
Gann shows ho is not bluffing. I am at
present tied up with a match with Britt
which is to take place August 10. "We
have each posted 32590 with Harry Cor
bett and I will certainly claim it If Britt
tries to wriggle out of the match.
August 10 Is not far away and it Her
ford Is satisfied to wait until then. I will
talk to him on the conditions mentioned
In his challege. Let him send along somo
real money to bind the match. No checks
with strings attached in mine. He must
show me the long green first."
MATCHED FOR A RIFLE SHOOT
Washington Guardsmen to Meet
Duke of Connaught's Team.
OLYMPIA. Wash.. June 10. (Special.)
A challenge has been received by the Adjutant-General
from Captain W. Hart
McHarg. on behalf of the Sixtieth Regi
ment of the Duke of Connaught's Own
Rifles, for a friendly contest between a
team ot ten men from that regiment and
ten from the Second Infantry Regiment,
National Guard of Washington. The chal
lenge has been accepted, and the condi
tions of the match practically agreed
Tho shoot will take place July 23, at the
Richmond Rifle Range, .Vancouver, B. C.
A few minor conditions ot the contest are
yet to be agreed upon, but It Is not be-
Heved they wil Interfere with the match.
It Is hoped that thl3 may be the first of
a series of annual international contests.
The distances to be shot will be 200, 500.
600, S00, 300 and IOC yards. The team from
tho National Guard ot Washington will
be selected a.t the camp which commences
AH offlcera and men who have shown
sauldent promise In rifle practice up to
that time whl be given an opportunity to
try out for places on the team.
Ceatralla High School. Wins'.
CENTRAL! A. Wash., June 10. (Spe
cial.) A baseball game between the Cen
tralia High School and the Southern Car
nival 'Company this yiornlng; resulted, in
a -victory for th High School by a score
of! It to 2.
Win 82 Points at Salem Inter
collegiate Field Meet.
'VARSITY SECOND WITH 45
Two New Northwest Records Arei
Made, and AH but Three of tho
Marks Previously Estab
lished Are Passed.
SALEM. Or., June 10. (Special.) Oregon
Agricultural College won in the intercol
legiate amateur athletic field meet here
today, securing 82 out of 143 points. All
but three of the old records of the Inter
collegiate Association were broken and
two new Northwest records were made,
but since the events did not take place on
a regulation four-lap track, the new rec
ords will stand only In regard to this
v The good feeling and enthusiasm which
wero manifested today In the first Inter
collegiate field meet since 1SDS. and the
good work that was done, give promise
of a very bright future for the associa
tion. The meet was a financial success,
even though the expense was heavy on
account ot the purchase of a $00 silver cup
and the necessary field apparatus. "
The Agricultural College team won a
place in every event, carrying oft 15 med
als, and will hold the silver cup for a
year. The first school winning the cup
three times will thereby secure ownership
The University of Oregon secured but 45
points, this low score being due largely
to the fact that Frlessel was crippled.
The team from Eugene could not have
won, however. If Frlessel had been in the
best of condition, for If he had come up to
early expectations the Agricultural Col
lege would still have had a good margin
to its credit. Frlessel should have won
both hurdle races, the broad Jump and
taken places In the 100-yard dash and the
high jump, thus reducing materially the
score ot the team from Corvalll3.
Kuykendall Falls in Hurdles.
Henderson, who should have taken
first place In the high Jump, has been
out of training for ten days and was
unable to take even a place. Kuyken
dall fell in both hurdle races but won
fourth place in the 120-yard event
nevertheless. He had a. gooj lead when
he fell la the 220-yard hurdle.
Neither Pacific nor Willamette scored
as many points as had been predicted.
Peterson, the all-round strong man
from Forest Grove, killed himself off In
the broad Jump and the half-mile run
and was unable to participate In the
220-yard and 440-yard dashes. In which
he would have won places. He fainted
after running the half mile and was
unconscious for a considerable time.
Miller, of Willamette, failed to get his
expected second -place in the 440-yarJ
dash and Lounsberry, ot the same team,
failed to take a place in the shot put.
Stars Are Smithson and Hug.
The star men in today's events were
Smithson. O. A. C, and Hug, U. of O.
Smtthson won three firsts, one second
and one fourth, making a total of 13
points, besides running his quarter of
the relay race In good time. Hug. al
though ill, "took first place In all
weight events, making a total of 15
polnta! Greenhaw and Williams, of O.
A. C, were two other good men for
Greenhaw Lowers a Record.
The most noteworthy record of the day
was that made by Greenhaw, O. A. C, In
the half mile, when he reduced the I. A.
A. A. O. record from 2:04 to 1:5S. This
also lowers the Northwest record of 2:03
held by Edmundson. of Idaho. Mores, U.
of O., made a new Intercollegiate and
Northwest record In the 220-yard hurdle,
when he won In 0:25 2-5. against the pre
vious record of 0:25 4-5, held by Coates. of
Albany. Redmond's. U. of O., record 0:51
in the 440-yard dash was reduced to 0:43 1-5
by Williams. O. A. C.
Gates. P. U.. astonished the crowd to
day by taking the lead all the way round
In the mile run 'and reducing the 4:48 2-5
record held by Wllkins, W. U., to 4:414-5.
The old record of 17 seconds, held by
Heater. P. C., In the 120-yard hurdles, was
cut down to 16 2-5 today by Smithson.
O. A. C. Smithson also cut a second oft
the 22 2-5 record held by D. V. Kuykendall.
U. ot O.. In the 220 dash.
Peterson. P. U., mude 21 feet 2t inches
in the broad Jump, against the record ot
20 feet 6 Inches, held by D. V. Kuyken
dall. Woodcock; O. A. C. won the pole "vault
today at 10 feet 4?4 Inches, but continued
vaulting until he had added three-quarters
ot an Inch to Heater's (P. C.) record
of 10 feet 7 Inches.
The records not broken were: The high
jump (5 feet 8 inches), held by Bucking
ham. W. U.; the shotput (41 feet 3 inches),
held by Sanders, W. U.. and the hammer
throw (125 feet 1 inch), held by Smith,
U. of O.
100-yard dash Smithson (O. A. C):
Williams', (O. A. a); Moores, (U. of Or
Graham (O. A. C.) : time. 10 2-5.
Broad jump Peterson (P. U.);
Moores, (O. A. C); Henderson, (U. of
O.); Graham, (O. A. C); distance, 21
220-yard hurdle Moores; (U. of O.);
Smithson. (O. A. a): Cathey. (O. A. a);
Mason. (P. U.); time, 0:25 2-5.
880-yard run Greenhaw, (O. A. C);
Peterson. (P. U.);' Perkins. (U. of O.):
Forbes. (W. TL) ; time, 1:58 3-5.
Shot-put Hug, (U. of O.); Mctntyre.
(U. of O.H Walker, (O. A. C) ; Bowen,
(O. A. a); distance, 40 feet 7 Inches.
Pole-vault Woodcock. (O. A. C);
Swan, (O. A. C): Wlnslow, tU. of O.);
Burns, (O. A. a): height, 1 feet 7
220-yard dash Smithson, (O. A. a):
Williams. (O. A- C); Moores. (C ot
O.): Veach. (U. ot O.): time. 0:21 2-3.
Hammer-throw Hug. (U. . of O.);
Gardner, (U. of O.); Dimmick, (P. U n
Walker. (O. A. C); distance. 11 feet.
Mile run Gates. (P. U.); Devolt, (O.
A. a) ; Mitchell. (U. of O.) ; Leonard, (O.
A. a); time, 4:41 4-5.
High Jump Moores. (O. A. C;
Lounsberry. (W. U.); Swan, (O. A. Or
Smithson'. (O. A. C-l: height, 5 feet 7
440-yard dash Will lama. (O. A. CD;
Greenhaw. (O. A. a): Veach. (U. of O.);
Beach. (O. A. a); time, 0:13 1-5.
120-yard hurdles Smithson. (O. A.
a); Moores, (O. A, C): Beldon. (O. A.
CD; Kuykendall. (U. of O.); 0:1b 2-5.
Discus Hug, U. of OD; Stout, CO. A.
CD: Abraham. (O. A. a); Fhllbrook;
P. CD: distance, 103 feet 6" laches.
Relay race Won by O. A. C. team;
Greeahaw-,' Sasithsea, Beach, Williams;