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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1915)
THE SUNDAY OKEGOXIAN, POBTLAJfD, JUNE 20, 1915.
STATE GOLF TITLE
WON BY WILHELM
GROUP OF GOLFERS WHO TOOK AN ACTIVE PART IN THE OREGON STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS ON THE WAVERLY COUNTRY CLUB LINKS LAST WEEK
HANDICAPS fiRE TIED
Four Turn In Net Cards of
.75 for Course.
M. H. Hartwell Falls Easy Vic
tim, With Score of 10 Up
and 9 to Play.
STEADY PLAY IS FEATURE
.Portland Golf Club Carries . Off
All Honors, Winning Cham
pionship, Second and Tliird
Flights With Small Entry.
BT HOSCOE FA WCETT.
Outplaying the 1314 champion with
every club in the kit except Ills putter.
Kudolph Wilhelm won the State of
Oregon golf, championship yesterday
at the Waverley links in a most decisive
fashion. His opponent, M. H. Hart
well, did, not ahow up to anywhere
near his true form. At the end of the
morning round of 18 holes Wilhelm
was 8 up and, despite a nice rally by
Hartwell after lunch, the match ended
on the ninth green, 10 up and 9 to
Owing- to the rain, which fell most
of the time the finalists were on the
links, scores were hardly 18-carat. Yet
this much can be said of Wilhelm'
card it vas consistent. He turned in
40 for the first nine, ?9 for the sec
ond, and 40 for the third, as against
43. 44 and 42 for Hartwell.
Portland Club Takes Honors.
Wilhelm's victory in the champion
ship class, together with the win of
Harry H. Pearce over Dr. A. A. Morri
son, 1 up in 18 holes, in the third
flight, and the earlier victory of J. It.
Straight over N. K. Gregg in the sec
ond flight, gave the Portland Golf Club
a clean sweep of the men's events.
As the Portland club is only one
year old, this showing, particularly in
view of the limited entry list, is re
markable. H. L. Keats, president of the
Portland club, was highly elated last
night and said the results would do
golf a lot of good heerabouts.
While Wilhelm's card for the morn
ing round was only 79, his play at
times bordered on the sensational.
Twice he drove out of traps close to 150
yards and landed on the greens for par.
On the 1-th hole 408 yards he
dubbed a brassie lie into a trap anal
then hoisted his Ited Honor pellet near
ly 170 yardj to within ten feet of the
pin, putting out in four and winning
Driving Is Feature
On practically every tee shot Wil
helm outdrove his opponent from 25
to 75 yards, his shots averaging around
223 yards. Hartwell, like Russell
Smith, used an iron for his driving
throughout the match, and this, to
gether with the dampness of the grass,
conspired to bring about his downfall.
On short iron shots there was not so.
much difference between the players,
and the advantage was plainly with the
Waverley entrant on the putting greens.
Wilhelm is used to sand greens, and
missed several four and five-foot putts
that would have ended the match much
And yet, oddly enough, it was a
three on the ninth green of that sec
ond round that rang down the curtain
for Hartwell. Wilhelm fell short of
the green several yards on his mashie
tee shot. Hartwell drove to the upper
edge, and it looked like his hole. Wil
helm then dropped the ball dead on
his second and putted out for a three,
while Hartwell took three putts, and it
Gallery Is Small.
The forenoon gallery of half a hun
dred was made up principall- of Port
land Golf Club members, and in the
afternoon, owing to the heavy rain,
two lone and much-ralned-upon news
papermen comprised the entiro mosqui
Hartwell made no comments, but it
was evident that he did not fancy the
manner in which his adherents deserted
him in his final match when he was
The score in detail follows:
Pur out 4 4 4 4 4 S 3 35
Wilhelm 4 4 5 5 6 o A 5 4 40
Hartwell 0 5 5 & 6 4 4 6 3 13
.WUhelm. 3 up
Par ,n 4 t 4 5 a 4 S 6 36
Wilhelm 4 4 5 3 5 4 S 3
Hartwell 53563556 6 44
Wilhelm. 8 up.
Par (out) 44444345 3 35
Wilhelm 6 t 4 t 4 4 5 5 3 0
Hartwell 4 5 5 5 0 3 6 5 4 42
Vilhelm 10 up and to play.
Hartwell Makes Pretty Shot.
One of the prettiest shots of . the
tourney was made by Hartwell on the
11th green of the 165-yard "kopje" hole
during the morning round. Both men
mad the green in one, but Hartwell
found his ball lodged up against one
of the chocolate drop dunes surround
ing the green. It was difficult to
reach, and he overplayed the hole by
15 or 20 feet. Wilhelm meanwhile
putted to within one foot of the flag
and stood around expecting to win the
hole. But. 'twas not to be, for Hart
well sunk his long putt for a half,
each taking a par three.
The new state champion, Rudolph
Wilhelm. is only 23 years old, and, until
the opening of the new Portland Club
last Spring, had not touched a club for
seven or eight years. He learned golf
as a caddy at these selfsame Waverley
links, where yesterday he clinched the
highest state honors against the best
golfers of this section.
Owing to business reasons Champion
WV.helm will not attend the Northwest
championship at Tacoma this week, al
though quite a delegation of Portland
experts will attend.
The Oregon tourney came to a suc
cessful close last night with a dance at
the beautiful Waverley clubhouse.
Xotes of State Golf Tourney.
Harry H. Pearce shot only four strokes
over M. H. Hartwell's championship final
score when he defeated Dr. A. A. Morrison
for the third flight honors. Mr. Pearce
scored a 46 on the first nine going out and
43 coming in. Dr. Mutrison made 47 and 43.
mo there wasn't. much to choose. The match
ended on the ISth green.
The score in detail follows:
Mr. Pearce (out) 4 6 5 6 4 6 4 4
Dr. Morrison lout).... 5 6 7 5 6 3 3 4 447
Mr. Fearce (in). 3 1 5 6 4 6 4 6 6 45
Dr. Morruon (in) 5 4 6 6 4 5 3 6 8 13
J. R. Straight negotiated an 84 wlen he
cexeatea . ts. Gregg, 4-3, in ine second
flight Friday afternoon.
Russell Smith and M. H. Hartwell can
now be expected to go back to their wooden
clubs, following their defeat by Champion
Wilhelm. In both matches Wilhelm out
drove the former title holders and reallv
won the title on his tee shots. Hartwell is
said to rely in great measure upon the roll
of his drivel and yesterday thena wasn't a
. roll in sight except the rolling horizon. J.
Martin Watson, the Waverly nrofeijion&l.
said the wet grass cut down every one of
Hartwell a drives by Z5 yards.
"On a wet day like thl3 the best bal: is
the one that stays longest in the air. not the
low drive that depends largely upon roll
for Us distance, said he.
After almost a week of off-form golf.
Jordan Zan come bach yesterday and fur
prlsc-d himself with an SO.
David T. Honeyman. chairman of the
house committee, and Gay Lombard, chair
man of the handicap committee, had their
f VAX L , y- :r U Li VA ASSESS. ' . " KW -UW
' - : P I jS V-lA Pilfer ffi '&rJ,t 1
v..- -STi fin g:v
; ytWa. t u irfe-ftMwitsrO. M Mmmmtik ' I MsaHMsVBMsssssHMBsVHnsMliasasSssssHMHBl P -H" I
1 J iri ruiti mfrt-pwi- .Ui , i I, f i. f .
Anyhow, Sam's wonderful slice rolled iltlll 7 f r & "'s I f h ' J jC
contentedly up to the pin and finding I j I J J J I I ' T JN, j. J ; r;h&&,K?,r:?
the front door closed, skipped around to S 1 : 3 f J J I f ? ( stfiilt 1 T A
the back side of the cup and plunked i v , S I ?l . l
down to sleep. S 1 . J j I ' J j ! ! 'y " - m J " ' ,wJL
So that's how Mr. Holbrook claims to !i. I . ' i. "l - TTS ' . ,
have established his worlds record of S. L ; ' " ' $ rK"'' " wwrr.T -f. 4
one stroke on a nine-hole course whose i i i J C f j'- '4i:Ki:ii;;ii.; y.v . " y.:- t. I
bogy is something like 38 or 40. Beat fr S - i . ; f rjT"X.' - i 'i I
it if you can! -i , f v f f f 1 '
Dexter Southern Golf Champion. J i i i frf f'lf , fr"fii' ' . i
ATLANTA. Ga.. June 19 C. L. Dex- 1 If I l J " jj 4 7
ter. of Dallas. T.ex.. won the champion- '3 1 , J-.J Ik, 4. ' Sir J M,,V.:g ,
ship of the Southern Golf Association fell jjjaMw , r; "I ' , , "'""teV S ' ' "
today, defeating Nelson Whitneyof t SrJ , " ' V"" r
I ... - -v.4xv '"1 ''4
MORE THAN 125 ENTERED
hands full during tournament week. Mr.
fioneyman and assistants made it pleasant
for the strangers around the clubhouse.
GOLFERS AVILL GO TO TACOMA
C. Henry Iavis',x Jr., Has Promises
From Several to Make Trip.
The Waverly Country Club of Port
land will be represented by a team of
10 or 12 golfers in the Pacific North
west championship tourney which be
gins tomorrow on the links of the Ta
coma Country Club at Tacoma.
C. Henry Davis, Jr., of the Waverly
Club, made up a party of Waverly
members for the trip. It left last night.
The list Includes A. C U. Berry. J. J.
Morrow, N. B. Ayer. Russell Smith,
Wirt Minor. C. H. Lewis. Graham Glass,
Sr., and Mr. Davis.
Davidson Takes Golf Title.
WILMINGTON. Del.. June 19 J. C
Davidson. Columbia Country club.
Washington, D. C. defeated his fellow
club member, E. B. Eynon, Jr.. in the
final round today for the Middle At
lantic Golf Association championship at
tne Wilmington Country club by 5 ud
and 4 to play.
One Stroke in Nine-Hole
Course Record Claimed.
Kreak Play Bobs TTp on Portland
Golf Links and Gallery la Still
Bussing Over ISew Trick.
MAKING a 200-yard hole In one la
quite some feat for the golf bugs
to thresh over, as it involves about one
in 1,500,000 chances. C. AL Wolff turned
the trick recently at the Portland Golf
Links and the gallery is still buzzing
about it, as the first hole is downhill
and is hard to approach from the front,
as the green slopes sharply downward
into a marsh.
But did you ever hear of a golfer
making the entire course in one?
Sam Holbrook the Inimitable Sam,
who is known from the peak of Mount
Hood to the Juarez bull ring, as far in
the other direction as the labyrinths of
Samar claims this distinction and, like
the other current "one-stroke" feat, it
was pulled on the Portland Club
grounds near Firlock station.
Driving due west for the first green.
Sam's aim went somewhat askew and
the elusive little gutta percha globule
shot due north about 40 yards to where
the ninth green snugly nestles on a
broad plateau of arrass.
The pin was in the hole, but that mat
ters not for the purposes of tha story.
PREVIOUS WINNERS OF UNITED
STATES OPEN GOLF CHAM
PIONSHIP. 1805 Newport, H. Kawllns 173
1896 Shlnnecock Hills, J. Fou-
1897 Chicago G. C, J. Lloyd... 162
1S88 Myopia. F. Herd 328
1S99 Baltimore, W. Smith 313
1800 Chicago. H. Vardon 313
1901 Myopia, W. Anderson 331
1902 Garden ' City, 1 Auchter-
1903 Baltusrol, w. Anderson 307
1904 Glen View. w. Anderson. . .303
1905 Myopia, W. Anderson. .... .314
1906 Onwentsia, A. Smith 295
1907 Philadelphia C.C, A. Ross, 302
1908 Myopia, F. McLeod. ....... .322
1909 Englewood, G. Sargent.. .. .290
1910 Philadelphia C. C, A.
Smith , 298
1811 Chicago G. C. J. J. Mc
1912 Buffalo C. C J. J. Mc-
1913 Brooklyn, F. Ouimet 304
1914 Midlothian. I1L. W. Hagen.20O
Mr. and 3Irs. Victor A. Johnson,
With Advantage of 12 Strokes,
"Win Mdxed Foursomes by
Margin of One Point.
Four golfers tied for first honors In
the men's handicaps yesterday in tho
Oregon state golf tournament on the
Waverly Country Club course. H. H.
Pearce, of the Portland Golf Club, and
winner of the third flight among the
nren; Jordan Zan, of Waverly: C. C.
Sturtz. ot Waverly, and Allen Meier, of
Tualatin, each turned in cards of 75
More than 125 jvere entered In the
men's handicap match, and while all of
them started, the heavy showers of the
afternoon caused many of them to stop.
Those who finished play before the rain
started were able to make a better
showing than those who started later.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor A. Johnson turned
In the best card in the handicap mixed
foursomes. With a handicap of 12 they
had a net score of 87. Their nearest
opponents were Mr. and Mrs. A. C. U.
Berry, one stroke behind. Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Wilder were third with a net
score of 90, and I. L. Webster and Miss
Louise Burns finished fourth with a
gross score of 103 and net of Bl. Thirty
eight couples teed off, and many of
them were caught in the heavy storm.
Special events of approaching, putting
and driving were held, and it was al
most 8 o'clock when all events had
The following are the results of the
handicap mixed foursomes:
llandi- Gross Not.
I'layers csp. score, score.
(1) Mrs. David T. Honeyman (t L,eft and Mrs. I. II. Hoffman. ( -1 Graham Glass. Sr. (3) Mrs. Tbrasu Kerr.
(4) M. H. Whltehoose. (5) Mrs. a. L. Devereaox. (6) Part of the Gallery Which Witnessed the Matches.
New Orleans, two up In the final round
of the annual tournament. Whitney
had held the championship four years.
Raj burn Wins at Traps.
LA GRANDE. Or., June 19. (Special.)
Lou Rayburn, formerly Chief of Po
lice of La Grande and now living at
Portland, won the Eastern Oregon trap
shoot here with a score of 117 out ol
120 birds. Several professionals who
stood at the 16-yard mark were beaten
by Rayburn, who was- handicapped two
yards. About a dozen Eastern Oregon
Answers of Harvard men, class of 1914,
to a. questionalre. show that of those reply
ing 246 smoked and 141 did not; ISO drank
and 153 did not. Chapel was attended often
by 1C0, occasionally by 2SS and never by 74.
PORTLAND GOLF CLUB MEMBER WHO WON 1915 OREGON STATE
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GOLF IN AMERICA IS
GAINfNG, SAYS VARDON
Veteran Says Country Is Producing; First-Rate Players and That Ouimet
Has Best Part of His Career Before Him.
; . ""
BY HARRT VARDON.
(Remarkable British Champion.)
O the Britisher who has lived his
life in the atmosphere of golf and
.watched the growth of the game
in his own country from small be
ginnings to a great national institu
tion, nothing Is more interesting in
later yes.rs than to watch its develop
ment in iunds across the seas. Hav
ing already made two lengthy tours,
at a wide Interval, In the United
States. I have had a fairly good op
portunity of studying the rise of golf
in America, and it has been suggested
that I ' should set
down some - of my
So long ago as
1S99. it was plain to
see tnat golf was
going to enjoy an
enormous vogue in
the (States. I am
free to confess that
when setting out op
that expedition. I
did not expect to
find one-tenth of
the enthusiasm for
the game which
manifested Itself in
all parts of Ameri
ca. My programme grew - and grew
until at length it consisted of 83 en
gagements, and I did enough railway
traveling to satisfy a globe-trotter in
a greater hurry than ever Jules Verne
conceived anybody to be.
In point of fact, I spent most of my
nights in trains and the days on golf
courses; the only change came when
the days, as well as the nights, were
passed in trains. I Journeyed for two
days and two nights to play at Den
ver, and arrived just in time to secure
a few hours' sleep before turning out
to oppose the best ball of three golfers.
I won by 4 to 3 and one of my rivals
declared that Inasmuch as I could
travel for 48 hours and then beat a
combination of three men. I should
have the only thing that brought him
luck since his boyhood. So he gave me
his mascot a tie pin shaped like a
dice--and I have always treasured it.
Weight Lost In Travels.
. It was a common experience to reach
a city in the early hours of the morn
ing, dash to the hotel for a short rest,
and proceed to the links for a match in
which 1 felt that much was expected of
me, since so much attention gratify
ing attention was directed to these
contests. On the whole, then, I was
well pleased wfien, at the end, I had
won 77 of my 88 engagements, most
of which was against odds. Perhaps
my chief loss consisted of two stones
It takes a long while to evolve a race
of accomplished golfers, and I would
say that only now is America beginning
to produce players of the kind who
would be called .first-class in Britain
and who are fairly numerous there.
Fifteen or 16 yars ago, the standard
of skill was not high in the States; nor
would anybody have expected It to be.
seeing that the game had only just
seized the imagination of the people.
Distinctly the best player whom I met
then was Willie Smith. I had three
great games with him. and although I
beat him by 2 and 1 at St. Augustine,
Fla. ; by the same margin at Wheaton,
and by 4 to 3 at Midlothian. I had to
struggle my hardest each time. That
nothing was being thrown away can be
gathered from the fact that I did a
score of 74 at Wheaton, asd a 71 at St.
Augtistine. One couid not have hoped
to do better with the gutta-percha ball
which was then in use.
Fntnre Gain Seen.
Such zeal for golf as was exhibited In
America at that period afforded an as
surance that, sooner or later, a class ot
tip-top players would be developed, and
that class would. I think, have matured
more rapidly If tne flat swing had not
become such an obsession in the States.
At onfl time, the swing in which the
player starts the club very flat, sweep
ing It round his legs until the arms Kill
let It go no further, whereupon it has
to be raised, was the generally accepted
method In Britain; but it has given way
in recent times to a more upright
way of wielding the club, which Is ail
for the best. When last I saw Willie
Smith play, I was sorry to observe that
he had fallen a victim to the craze for
flatness, with all its dangers in the
matter of inaccurate bitting. To me
he seemed to have sacrificed the dis
tinctive quality that marked his golf
on those exciting days at St Augus
tine. Wheaton, and Midlothian.
Nevertheless, the band of American
top-sawyera is arising. Nothing could
have been more striking than the im
provement of J. J. McDermott between
1912, when he failed to qualify for the
British championship at Muirfield, and
1913. when he finished fifth In that event
at Hoylake. and in the short interval he
had changed from the flat swing to the
upright. Among amateurs, there are
few who hit their half-iron shots bet
ter, than "Chick" Evans, of Chicago; he
has the ability to make the ball stop
where it pitches.
Ouimet Born Golfer.
Francis Ouimet is a born golfer, who
will rise to an even greater pitch of
excellence than that which he has al
ready attained, and I say this in full
knowledge of the fact that he is the
present amateur champion of the States
and that he beat Ray and me in the
American "open" at Brookline two
years ago. I like particularly his
wooden club play; it is as good as any
thing one could wish to see in that di
Quite as noteworthy as the advance
of the American amateurs is the prog
ress of the professionals; of the latter
the one who has appealed to me most
in recent times is Macdonald Smith. He
is a fine natural golfer, who, given
good health, is bound to go a long way.
I am not losing any of the sense of
proportion in saying that I have never
watched any golfer, old or young, who
hits his iron shots up to the hole bet
ter than Macdonald Smith.
J. M. Barnes is another man of in
finite promise; he knows every shot in
the game. There are others; the im
provement is so obvious in so many
cases that one cannot estimate how
many players stand a chance of win
ning the championship.
I wonder whether the caddies on
American courses retain their old air
of detachment and Independence. In a
way, I almost hope they do. They are
exceedingly engaging, even' If they
make one feel, at times, that tbey
might be a little more helpful. At
home we have a queer mixture of cad
dies: some whole-hearted in their at
tention to their employer's game and
others utterly unconcerned as to what
happens so long as they receive their
due reward for acting as light porters
of the links. 1 do not think the Ameri
can caddiels often lacking in interest,
although he is occasionally. At least
one who carried for me in a match at
Miami, which I was particularly keen
on winning, cannot have beers very
greatly affected by my ambitions.
"Here." he said in the middle of the
round, "hold these clubs and I'll go and
Kill a snake for you.
In the ordinary way, however, lofty
independence has struck me as being
the spirit in which the American cad
die pursues his calling. In Britain, it
is an invariable custom that the hench
man shall clean the clubs at the end
of the day, and the most laggard mem
ber of the species makes a tee for the
drive unless you tell him that you
would rather make it yourself which
is fairly often. During my golfing
travels in America, I have very seldom
come across a caddie who regards it
as a part of his duty to prepare a tee,
and as for cleaning the clubs well,
that would be far beneath his dignity.
I remember once asking a caddie to
remove the mud from a ball which had
collected some of that tenacious sub
stance as the result of a visit to a
ditch. I told him that I would use it
a hole or two later, when it was clean.
He took it without a word. In due
course I asked him for it; he handed
It to me with the mud still sticking
"Why, you haven't cleaned it," I pro
tested. "Haven't had time," he said nonchal
antly. There was no arguing with that
youth: he had had nothing to do but
walk along carrying the clubs, so there
was an end of the matter.
Caddie Is Insistent.
Be it said .however, that we have our
monuments of uppishness among home
caddies. I shall never forget the boy
who carried lor me in the first cham
pionship in which I ever competed,
which was at Frestwick, Scotland, In
1893. He was a hunchback, no more
than 12 years of age, and he took roe
so completely in hand from the start
of the competition that I soon realized
that I was not expected to have a mind
of my own. He gave full instructions
as to how to play every shot that pre
sented itself and selected the club for
Being deslrlous of encouraging him
to help so far as lay In his power, as
every good caddie should assist his
employer. I obeyed him faithfully for a
long while. At length, however, I had
a fancy for a shot which was different
from the one that he recommended,
and Insisted upon going my own way
to work. Such indignation as this
small nunchback of 12 exhibited I have
never seen equaled In a human being.
"All right," he said severely, "you can
have your own way now till the finish.
i-J U II i Av a.jw J ' ' D
From that moment I could not get
another word out of him; every time
we came up to the ball be turned his
back on me. and held the bag at arm'a
length for me to choose a club. He kept
that up till the end. It was amazingly
sustained anger and contempt.
Truly are caddies entertaining occa
sionally. There was one who carried
for me, when first I visited America, on
the course of the New York Athletic
Club, whither I went on Sundays for
practice when In the city. As these
were private games and we did not
want to arouse any- attention, I was
Introduced to the club merely as "Mr.
Smith," and the caddie in question,
after accompanying me round several
times, began to evince a deal of inter
est In my golf.
"You know, you ought to join this
club," he remarked one day.'
"Why?" I inquired.
"Well." he replied, "they want play
ers for the team matches, and you'd do
"What handicap do you think they
would giva me?" I asked
He reflected long and deeply; At
length he gave his verdict
"You'd have 14."
That was about the moat crushing
criticism that aver I Buffered.
(Copyright, 191S. by the Wheeler Syndicate.)
This Is the second of a series of articles
on eolf that Mr. Vardon. the British cnam
pion. is writing apecially for this paper. The
third article will appear next Sunday,
Mr. aid Mrs. W. M. Cook. ...16
r. wnitney. Miss Burke... 12
J. A. Foster. Miss Huber 12
0. R. Menefee. Mrs. Lothrop.ld
Wirt Minor, Miss MacMastor. S
Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Devereaux.20
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Lewis.... IS
R. Wilhelm, Miss Tongue 5
J. C. Banks, Miss Napier :i
R. C. K. Astbury. Mrs. Hart.U
Jordan Zan, Mrs, J. J. Morrow ti
R. L.. MacI.eay. Mra. Korr... . 3
R. C. Rumelin. Miss MacKenzle. 1 .".
U. Glass. Sr., Mrs. Wiley 2"
A. W. l.inthicum. Miss Burns. 20
P. CookinKham, Miss Wilcox. .14
Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Johnson.. 12
Mr. and Mrs. MacGrpjor IS
Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Honeyman. IS
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Napier.... 4
J". T.atta, Mra. Brewster 25
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Green .... 1 ti
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Maves.... 8
Mr. and Mrs. K. Wilder IS
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Berry. 14
C. 11. Davi. Mrs. Peter Kerr..Scr
W. J. Burns, Mrs. Hotfman..ls
1. L. Webster, Miss L. Burns. 14
L,. Hodson. Mrs. E. C. Shevlin . 1 4
E. W. Ortman. Mrs. Marshall . 2."i
M. H. Whltehouso. Miss Smith. 20
IS. J. Brakes, Mr, tkinner. . . . 4
G. Glass. Jr.. Miss Johnson... 13
Col. Morrow, Mrs. VanScli uj ver. 1 4
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Elliott ... -1
Kurt Koeiller, Mrs. Aver 4
T. Robertson. Mrs. Burns 7
V. K. Hart and Miss Hart....2
The results of the men's
play yesterday follow:
R. Wilhelm. Portland...
M. H. Hartwell. Waverley..
H. H. Pearce, Portland
A. A. Morrison. Waverley. .
Kills J. Brass. Waverley..
G. Sooysmith. Medford....
D. T. Honeyman. Waverley
E. Webb. Medford
E. V. Whitney, Waverley.
C. H. King
A. G. Mills. Portland
Horace Mecklem. Waverley
Jordan Zan. Waverley
Russell Smith. Waverley...
W. K. Coman. Waverley...
K. K Koehler, Waverley S
E. W. Ortman. Waverley -
F. Wratson. unattaohed - 4
H. L. Keata. Portland 14
C. B Lynn, Portland
T. Robertson, Waverley
K. M. Lazarus. Wa'-rley
K. V. Schneider. Waverley.
E. J. Krohman. Tualatin......
C. W. Jones. Waverley
W. B. Gleason, Waverley
W. J. Burns. Waverley
C. H. Lewis
A. T. Hugglne. Waverley
W. A. Lamont. Waverley
S. R. Hall. Waverley
G. H. Maves, Waverley
R. H. Strons. Waverley
O. R. Menefee. Waverley..-..
A. M. Hamnrick. Portland
.1. K. Gamble. Waverley
D. W. L. MarGretior. Waverley
J. 55. Campbell. Waverley
T R 'lHrtt Wiiverlev
S. B. Archer. fortiand -iu
.T. S. Napier. Waverley 8
H. H. Holland. Waverley 18
C. c. Sturtz. Waverley l'l
F. S Gray. Portland 1-
N. E. Aver. Waverley 4
R. D. HodBkyn. Portland 10
C. E. Miller. Waverley 4
F. "B rudley. Waverley 1
. D Kata. Waverley
Rav Smill, Waverley 14
J. C. 7.an. Waverley 2'
A. F. Smith. Waverley 13
Howell Jones. Portland 12
Graham Glass. Sr.. Waverley.. 12
C. A. Hart. Waverley 11
E. A. Ames, Waverley IS
A. G. Brooks. Portland 1
I. L. Webster. Waverley 11
G. F. Anderson, Portland 12
r 1 InnM 8
r' H navis. Jr.. Waverley.... - SI
J. A. Foster. Waverley... 10 ...
A. W. l.inthicum. Waverley.. 13 JU
J. T.atta. Waverley No card
.T T. Motchklss. Portland 14 ...
R. Livingstone. Waverley No card
xttnrtr. Wnverlev .1 'lt
A T.. Glle. Wnverlev 1
A lien Meier. Tualatin 1
W. A. Pettyrrove. Waverley
at" it Yvliirenouwe. Waverley.. 12
J. W. Ladd, Waverley 1'
R. L. MacLeny, Waverley Scr.
G. F. Green. Waverley 1
Ralph Baldwin, Waverley 30
E. A. De Schweinitz. Waverley . .
N' R. Grenra:. Waverley
J. Cranston. Waverley
C. W. Raj nor, Waverley
F. H. FoRnrty. waverley
F. A. Nlchty. Waveiley
R. Prael. Waverley
Judge Wolverton, Waverley.... ..
B. S. Joseielyn, Waverley
J. D. Hart, Waverley ..
G. Rod?ers. Waverley
J. R. McCraken. Waverley
A. C. Peel. Waverley...-
A. r. Kon-ls. Waverley
C. C. Grose. Portland
E. Cftokingham, Waverley
H. Corbett, Waverley
A. S. Rothwell, Waverley
C. C. Overmlre, Waverley
J. E. W. Stephenson, Waverley.
J. E. Wiley. Waverley
J. A. Foullhoux, Waverley .
V. A. Johnson. Waverley
C. T. Whitney, Waverley
H. Meier, Portland
H. V. Mercer. Waverley
Peter Kerr, Waverley
Thomas Kerr. Waverley
Graham Glass, Jr.. Waverley.
O. B. Becker. Portland
S. H. Parker
W. D. Scott, Portland
I. P. E Reynolds. Portland...
12 9S SO
i5 ion '6:i
17 102 ."
20 1o;i so
IS 111 1"5
IS 114 9li
IS 144 iiii
IO . . .' ...
18 103 S7
15 104 80
15 104 SO
18 lOf? 87
14 109 95
20 10S 83
R. R. Warriner, Portland
W. Burke. Jr.. Waverley
C C. Colt. Waverley
R. M. c. Whittaker. Waverley
P. S. Kamm. Waverley
J. C. Banks, Waverley
Oscar Overbeck, Waverley....
Gerald Eastham. Portland....
R. A. Lelter. Waverley
O. R. Dick
J. H. Lothrop, Waverley
R. C. F. Astbury, Waverley...
Armstrong Wins Penn Tennis Title.
PHILADELPHIA, June 10. Joseph
J. Armstrong, of the Merion Cricket
Club, Haverford, Pa., former Middle
Western champion, today won the
Pennsylvania State tennis champion
ship, defeating Wallace f. Johnson, al
so of the Merion Club, 7-5. 8-10, 6-4.
The American Bible Pocletv is PS! years
o'J. and last year it distributed , 370.45
Bibles and religious documents. During its
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