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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
""HE STJXDAT OREGOXIAX, PORTLAND, AUGUST 12, 1917
BATHING GIRLS ARE
ADMIRED BY 15,000
MODERN VENUS HOLDING FORTH IN POMP AND CEREMONY AT COLUMBIA BEACH DURING BATHING SUIT PARADE.
RACES CLOSE FOR
Fashion Parade at Columbia
Beach Proves to Be Pro
Good Performers Are on List
of Harness Events Sep
tember 17 to 22.
ALL BUT ONE RACE FULL
Mrs. lorotby Oberg Carries OfX
First Honors; Misses Clarice
and Dorothea Lange Victors
in Twins Competition.
Portland's first big bathing girls'
fashion parade was a pronounced suc
cess. More than 15.000 interested spec
tators witnessed the kaleidescoplc pro
cesssion of beauteous mermaids at Co
lumbia Beach yesterday afternoon.
Everybody admitteo It was the most
noteworthy array of shapely women
and aristocratic bathing toggery ever
assembled in the annals of local recrea
The judges had a time making the
prize-winning selections, but their
choices won the approval of the ap
plauding throngs. The judges were:
Chief of Police Johnson, County Com
missioner Holman, City Commissioner
Kellaher and Russell H. Brown. J. Ed
Werlein acted as announcer and chief
aid to Grand Marshal (T. J.) Swivel.
Here are the lucky winners:
Grand prize, $25 in gold, Mrs. Dorothy
Special prize, beat "twin" entry, $10
in gold. Misses Clarice and Dorothea
Lange, entered by Portland Knit Mills
Special feature prize, $5 in gold,
little Miss Mabeth Sadler, aged 3 years.
Merchandise prizes were awarded to
Miss Meda Welter, Mrs. Georgia Davis,
Miss A. Lichtenthaler. Miss Violet
Woods. Miss Lilian De Mars. Miss Edith
Holcomb, Miss Florence Henry, Mrs. W.
Traut, Miss Jane O'Toole, Miss Mabelle
Elliot. Mrs. F. C. Schenecker, Miss M.
Hanna. Miss Sophia Waler, Miss
Dorothy Hedman and Miss Louise
Affair Success In Every Way.
It was beyond all doubt the most
successful affair of its kind ever
staged in Portland, both from the
standpoint of crowds, beauty and
shapeliness of the contesting water
nymphs and gorgeousness of bathing
costumery worn by the stunning young
maids and matrons. And it made the
husky band of judges work like a Ger
man army digging in for the Winter
to pick out the prize winners in such a
short Summer as we have had this
A large part of the success of the
affair was due to Grand Marshal "Tom
my" (T. J.) Swivel. "Tommy" rode a
horse, or rather that portion of a real
horse known as a Shetland pony, part
of the time.
Moving Pictures) Made.
As to the parade itself, it was large- 1
ly creme de la creme and the merrily
tripping young damsels were given
cheers and salvos of applause by the
admiring multitude from the time the
band edged its way down between the
solid walls of excited humanity and
until the long and shimmering, multi
hued procession of beauties had passed
in review before the judges and the
large batteries of camera men and
The entire expanse of white sandy
beach was a swaying, wriggling mass
of humanity as 5 o'clock approached
and a hushed whisper passed down the
line that a little plump barber-pole was
running down the inspection grounds.
It was the Grand Marshal all dolled
up like Madison Square Garden during
the Mid-Winter horse show, just run
ning down the line of his aides-decamp,
some 30-odd in number, and
telling them where they were to "head
In at" during the excitement that was
about to start.
Bathing Girls Pass In Review.
Then came the parade. First four
soldiers came leading two little ponies
with the sweetest little girl "kiddies"
riding them, and all dressed up in silks
and ribbons. The youngsters flung
kisses at the crowds and scored a
knock-out. Then came the band, and
Just at that moment Ed. Werlein. chief
of staff, dashed down in front of the
reviewing stand and notified the bulg
ing crowds that they would have to
give the Grand Marshal and his grand
army of gazelles more searoom, so. of
course, the band had to stop playing,
having no chance with such competi
tion, Werlein's voice being in unusually
Up and back, over the roped-off
arena 1000 feet in length, the long and
vivid line of bathing girls passed in
review, once, then a second time, and
the judges, aghast and bewildered at
the sudden outburst of resplendent
visions before them, gulped a few
times and Chief of Police Johnson
wanted to know how far It was to the
city limits in case his Judgment Btalled
Commissioner Holman Bniy,
The Judges had to pick a total of 18
prize winners out of the field, and
right in the middle of it somebody
brought word to County Commissioner
Holman that the Broadway bridge was
on fire and wanted to know what to do.
"Let her burn: I like real excitement,
and I'm right at home here."
After the girls had paraded back
and forth several times they were then
lined up single file and each one
mounted the raised platform in the
center of the arena and was given a
chance to pose, smile or piroutte and
otherwise confuse the addled minds
of the judges. Gradually the field of
contenders was reduced until there
were 18 left. The the judges pow
wowed some more and the girls smiled
and mounted the platform again.
Acting Mayor Kellaher thought it a
shame that all of the entries couldn't
win that grand prize of $25, showing
he is no slouch of a politician since
women are allowed to vote in Oregon.
Miss Violet Woods was a strong con
tender for the first prize, but after
long consultaton by the Judges it was
decided that inasmuch as her pretty
ruffled costume was not strictly a
bathing suit she was disqualified, so
the dainty little mermaid was given
special honorable mention and a pair
of silk stockings. Probably the big
gest individual hit of the parade was
little Miss Mabeth Saddler, a beautiful
little girl only 2 years old, who rode at
the head of the procession on a gaily
decked pony, attired in a dainty and
colorful little bathing suit. She was
awarded the special prize of $5. Two
other cute little girls, who also rode
on the ponies, were Msses Dorothea
and Louise Hedman. but their mount
became excited at the music and left
the course, dumping the little entries
into the sand and leaving them out of
the parade. These two little maids
were awarded special prizes, a box of
Japanese "Warships Join Allies.
LONDON". Aug. 11. Additional Japa
nese naval units have joined the allied
forces in European waters, the Japa
nese naval attache here announced to
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1 PARADE MARCHING PAST THE JUDGES' STAND. 2 MRS. DOROTHY
4 THREE FIRST PRIZE WINNERS. LEFT TO
80 III TENNIS PLAY
Laurelhurst Club Opens Sec
ond Annual Tourney.
MEN'S SINGLES STARTED
Contests Will Be Continued Today,
and It Is Expected That at
least Twenty-five Matches
Will Be Played.
Laurelhurst Club opened Its second
annual intra-club tennis tournament
yesterday with play In the men's sin
gles only. There are about 80 entries
in the various divisions.
Owing to the short notice received
by some of the entrants the play was
not as spirited yesterday as expected.
but opportunity will be given today fori
the playing off of at least 2o matches.
Paul Steffen, Phil Neer, Clifford Har
rison and Dave Leedom won handily In
yesterday's play. Herbert Cook and F.
S. Rogers engaged in the only three-
set match of the afternoon, Rogers
emerging the victor.
The results were as follows:
Men's inide E. B. Thomen beat Allan
McDonald. 6-0. 6-3: F. 6. Kogers beat Her
bert Cook. 6-2. 5-7, 8-6: M. C. Frohman
beat Lloyd Relnhold. 6-3, 6-0: David Leedom
beat Harold West. 7-5. 6-3: Clifford C. Har
rison beat L. C. Wilson. 6-1. 6-4.
Junior boys' singles Paul Steffen beat
Robert Barnes, 6-0, 6-0; HaroM Clark beat
D. M. Burrell. 6-2. 6-4; Leon Tamlesle beat
Richard English. 6-0. 6-1; James Montgom
ery beat Merrill Rose, 6-2, 6-7, 6-0.
Schedule for Today.
9 A. M. Weston vs. Gloyd.
10 A. M. Bishop vs. Berrldge.
11 A. M. Harrison vs. Cate.
12 M. Hollls vs. Weiss.
1 P. M. Walker vs. Leedom-Zolllnger vs.
winner of Weston-Gloyd match;
Dr. Wfttkins vs. Dlckerson.
Waylftnfl Owen vs. McBride.
, 2 P. M. McPherson vs. Stout.
Cate & Weiss vs. Westerman and
Wilson and West vs. Kettanhofen
Bean and Bean vs. Owen and
3 P. M. Cook vs. winner of Watklns-
Thomson vs. Rogers.
Miss Gloyd and Wilson vs. Miss
Terry and Walker.
Tamlesle and partner vs. Mont
gomery and Stout.
4 P. M. Miss Daffne Henderson vs. Miss
Miss Mildred Terry vs. Mrs.
Miss Fay Barnes vs. Miss Miriam
Winner of Cate and Weiss vs.
Westerman and partner vs.
winner of Wilson and West vs.
Kennenhofen and partner.
B P. M. Miss Miriam Sinclair and Miss
Burrell and partner vs. Clark
Keer and Stephen vs. Gloyd and
BAD HIGHWAY WILL GO
no AD SOUTH OF COTTAGE GROVE
TO BE REPAIRED.
Stretch Characterized as Worst Piece
Between Portland and San Fran-,
elsco Will Be Eliminated.
COTTAGE GROVE, Or, Aug. 11.
What has been widely- advertised as
the worst piece of road between Port
land and San Francisco, and located
lust south of Cottage Grove, will soon
be no more. County Road Superintend
ent McKay, with a caterpillar engine,
a mogul scarifier, a mogul road grader
and a large crew of men, started at
work on the new piece of road which
will take the place of the series of
undulations and chuck holes which
have been serving as a road. The new
road was pretty well graded last year
and the new combination of road ma
chinery which is being used here for
th. first time in Dane County will have
the grade ready for the rock within a
One rock crusher has already been
moved from Loraine, and Al Klledge
and his crew will soon be turning out
the rock for the surface of the road.
Another crusher will be brought here
from Spencer Creek and it is thought
the two will be able to get out the
rock this season to complete the entire
stretch of road, some two miles in
The new stretch of road connects
with the old road at the Divide sta
tion, but if the other work can be
completed in time either an overhead
or underground crossing will be con
structed and the new road extended
on down Pass Creek canyon to. the
county line. This would eliminate one
of the most dangerous railroad cross
ings on the highway. It was at this
crossing that a car containing the
Hoot family of seven was struck and
demolished last year, several of the
occupants being seriously injured, but
all miraculously escaping death.
The present arrangements of the
County Court with the State Highway
Commission contemplate the hard-surfacing
of this piece of road after It
has been traveled two or three years.
Swimming and Diving Notes.
PORTLAND will be represented at the
Pacific Coast divii.g hampionships
to be held at Idora Park, San Francisco,
August 26. by Mrs. Constance Meyer,
present National women's champion.
Mrs. Meyer won her title at the P.
N. A. swims held at the Winged M
tank. May 19, 1917, and she will defend
it against Miss Aileen Allen, of Dos
Angeles. The Portland expert will
leave the city for the south in time
to get used to the various boards that
are to be used. High diving from the
16 and 24-foot board and fancy diving
from the 10-foot board will form the
Mrs. Meyer is training at Winde
muth's daily for the event, and, although
diving from anything higher than the
10 -foot board is new to her. Bhe is
rapidly overcoming all obstacles.
Another Toss has come to ruff - the
waters of the swimming world. Her name
is Evilyne, and she is ji.st 17. enice is
the home of this new water nymph.
Swimmlnsr s gainst Dorothy Burns, the
100-yard Pacific Coast champion. Miss
Ross forced the veteran to o at such
a pace to keep ahead th- he broke
the 150-yard backstroke record. Miss
Ross has done the EO-yards in 33 sec
onds in practice. She swims the crawl
stroke and has it down to perfection.
"Chuck" Miller, of Santa Cruz, who
performs picturesque impossibilities off
the diving board, probably will enter
the men's National diving champion
ships to be held at Ocean Park, Los
Angeles, this afternoon. Leslie Joseph,
of the Neptune Swimming Club, of
Alameda, has entered the diving cham
pionships. Bill;- Williams, present
champion. Haig Priest and Swendson
are also listed among the entries.
Clement -Browne, all-around star,
holder of the Central A. A. U. mile and
National 1000 and 1200-yard marks
(indoor), has enlisted in the Forty
Second U. S. Infantry.
Lester B. White, holder of the world's
best time of 2:36 for 200-yard breast
swim and Central A. A. U. junior breast
stroke champion for 75-foot tanks, has
entered as a private in the Twelfth U.
Duke Kahanamoku has proved to the
world that the fastast swimming stroke
used today Is the Australian crawl. It
has been estimated that with the use
of the crawl all records have been re
duced 22 per cent.
Boy Swimmer Is Star.
According to Coach Walter Christie
of the University of California, Ray
Jorgensen is the beat school boy swim
mer in America. Jorgensen, 15, has en
gaged in many a brush with Norman
Ross, new world's champion, at v - ious
distances. Ross and other swimmers
agree with Christie in calling Jorgen
sen "the most promising youngster; a
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070, A 603i.
OBERG. GRAND PRIZE- WINNER. 3
RIGHT. MRS. DOROTHY OBERG. MRS.
HOSFQRD WINS SWIM
Three-Mile Marathon Covered
in 1 Hour, 45 Minutes.
EMMETT ROGERS SECOND
Mrs. Elsie Shockley Swims Distance
in Two Hours, 42 Minutes, De
feating Mrs. Anna Schradcr.
River Proves Rough.
Despite a choppy river and with a
strong wind to buck, O. J. Hosford,
Multnomah Club, won the annual Mara
thon swim, a distance of three miles,
from the Oregon Yacht Club to Kel
logg's boathouse, in the fast time of
one hour and 45 minutes. Emmett
Rogers, unattached, was second, time,
two hours and IS minutes.
Two women swimmers braved the
WIX.VER OF MARATHON SWIM HELD
O. J. Hosford. .
sgaBSSzai",'ii.l!iiiawi i'.1'"11" wi-d'K s..
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MABETH SADLER, THE YOUNGEST ENTRY, SPECIAL PRIZE WINNER.
GEORGIA DAVIS AND MISS MEDA WELTER.
elements. Mrs. Elsie Shockley and Mrs.
Anna Schrader, both of Multnomah
Club. Mrs. Shockley won In two hours
and 42 minutes.
Hosford Takes Lead.
A field of seven men faced Starter
Frank Watkins at 1:41 P. M. on the
Oregon Yacht Club float. Hosford took
the lead, which he gradually increased.
He made the first two miles in 55 min
utes and undoubtedly would have
broken previous records had he not
had a cramp in his left leg about one
half mile from the finish. Mrs. Hos
ford, who followed her husband in a
canoe, signaled Professor Jack Cody,
and the latter hastened to where Hos
ford was. Hosford refused any help
and floated on his back until such time
as he was able to swim again. Had it
not been for this accident, coupled
with the heavy wind and choppy waves,
Hosford woul,d have broken the record.
He used a trudgeon stroke.
Emmett Rogers made a good swim
and will bear watching in future
Myron Wllsey worked all Friday
night and without any sleep endeav
ored to swim the three miles, but he
was taken from the water by Captain
Speier, of the Harbor Patrol, after he
had covered about one mile. Robert
McCa.be, a 15-year-old lad, swam two
and a half miles and was taken from
the water by Fred Falling, of the
cruiser Sabrinna. Paul Dickinson, who
was looked upon as a contender, was
evidently overtrained. The absence of
Frank Kiernan and Buz Douglous de
tracted considerably from the race.
Both of these swimmers were out of
Watklna Is Starter.
The starters in the men's race were
O. J. Hosford. Multnomah Club; Emmet
Rogers. unattached; Myron Wllsey,
Multnomah Club; Paul Dickinson, Mult
nomah Club; G. C. Grande, Multnomah
Club: Robert McCabe. Multnomah Club;
A. Olson, unattached.
The officials were Starter, Frank
Watkins; judges. George Bertz, James
J. Richardson and Harry Fisher; tim
ers, Fred Failing and L. V. Wing.
GOLDEN GATE SWIM ON
SCORE OF CALIFORNIA MERMEN TO
Norman Ross, Former Multnomah Club
Athlete, Will Endeavor to Set New
Mark for Distance.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 11. More
than a score of the best swimmers of
California will plunge Into the cold
waters of the Golden Gate tomorrow
morning In an attempt to lower the
record for traversing the famous strait
which forms entrance from the Pacific
Oceean into San Francisco Bay. Fore
most among the contestants Is Norman
Ross, of the Olympic Club, holder of a
doien world's records and National
championships for various distances.
Among those opposing Ross will be
Walter Pomeroy, present holder of the
trans-Golden Gate r.corj. Pomeroy
made the distance of approximately
seven-eighths of a mile in 20 minutes
and 44 seconds in 1914. The course to
morrow will be over the same route
swum by Pomeroy when he established
While the distances, comparatively
speaking, is not a great one, the chan
nel abounds in rips and tides which
make it a difficult bit of water to nego
tiate. It calls for all the best quali
ties of the swimmer in the matter of
speed, strengtn, staying powers and
headwork and is regarded as an excel
lent all-around test. Each swimmer
will be accompanied by a rowboat
manned by an experien:ed mar at the
oars, who knows all the tricks of the
waters and who will act as a guide to
A prize also has been offered to the
high school boy who makes the best
time across the strait. Ihe winner
automatically w.'ll establish a record
for this division, as ta's is the first time
that the high school boys have been
afforded an opportunity to show what
they could do over this particular
DEER SEASON NEAR
Hunting Period Opens August
15 and Ends October 15.
LICENSE FEE REQUIRED
Oregon Residents Must Pay $1.50 to
Hunt and Non-Residents $10,
While Aliens Must Fart
With Total of $25.
Beginning Wednesday. August 15,
and lasting until October 15. Oregon
sportsmen can shoot buck deer that
Hunters residing in Oregon must pay
$1.50 to their respective County Clerks
for a license entitling them to hunt the
elusive deer. Non-residents of Oregon
are required to pay $10 for a license.
Women are not required to buy a fish
ing licensee, but if they decide to go
hunting a permit must be purchased
Those not citizens of the United
States, must pay $25 for a license to
hunt deer in Oregon.
Don'ts) Are Enumerated.
It is against the law:
To kill mountain sheep, antelope, elk,
beaver, female deer, spotted fawn.
To hunt without having hunting; license
on person, and to refuse to show same on
demand of proper officer or owner or rep
resentative or real property where hunting;,
To hunt at nlsht.
To hunt on any game reservation.
To disguise sex or any kind of any game.
To hunt for deer with dogs.
To lie in wait near licks while hunting
To sell game of any kind except when
propagated according to law.
To shoot game from public highways or
rauroaa rlgn ts-ol-way.
To wantonly waste game. s
For aliens to hunt without a special gun
To shoot from any power, sink or sneak
Doat, or sink Box.
To hunt on enclosed or occupied unen
closed lands without permission of owner.
To have In possession more than 40 pounds
of jerked venison.
To trap, nst or ensnare game animals,
birds or fish, except as expressly provided.
To hunt within the corporate limits of
any city or town, public park or cem
etery, or on any campus or grounds of any
public school, college or university, or within
the boundaries of any watershed reserva
tion as set aside by the United States to
supply water to cities, or within any Na
tion bird or game reservation.
To resist game wardens or other officers
charged with the enforcement of the game
What One Slay Do.
After having possessed himself of a li
cense the hunter is free to hit for the hills,
but what he may kill after he gets there
may be dismissed in eight words, as fol
lows: "Two buck deer with horns in any sea
son.' And now we come to what he may not
do In big game hunting, quoting from the
Any person killing any mountain sheep,
mountain goat, antelope, elk or moose may
be fined from 200 to (1000 and Imprisoned
not less than 60 days or more than six
Unless otherwise provided, violation of
other sections carry penalties of not less
thn $25 or more than $500 and costs, or
imprisonment not less than SO days or more
than six months.
Besides fines, anyone violating laws shall
be subject to a civil liability ranging from
$2 for each game bird to $300 for elk and
mountain sheep; shall forfeit all guns, dogs,
boats, traps, fishing apparatus and imple
ments used in violation of laws and shall
forfeit his hunting license for the balance
of the calendar year in which the offense
Outing Trip Planned.
Jack Cody, swimming instructor of
the Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club,
Ben Holladay and Raymond Cole will
leave soon on a fishing and hunting
trip. Cody and his party expect to go
to Gaston and then hike due west over
the hills, striking at the headwaters of
the Trask River, and continuing down
this stream, using all their time to hunt
Free-for-All Trot Fails to Fill and
Special Contest Will Be Pro
vided ; Automobiles Are to
Vie on First Day.
Entries In the harness races which
are to be held during the Washington
State Fair at North Yakima September
17 to 22 have closed and some good
performers are on the list. All of tha
races that were advertised filled except
the free-for-all trot. This event will
not be reopened, but a special will be
provided instead. In connection with
the harness races, running, novelty and
relay events, participated in by Indians
from the reservation, will be on tha
programme each day. Automobile races
will occupy the track on Monday, tha
first day of the fair, and horse races
every day thereafter.
The new $20,000 grandstand, with a
seating capacity of 4000, is nearing
completion. It is so located and built
that when filled every part of the track
can be seen from any seat.
The White Hussar Singing Band of
Chicago has been engaged to furnish
music each day at the grandstand dur
ing the races, as well as to give a
concert each evening in the. agricultu
ral building. A number of Portland
horses have been entered, including O.
L. Parker's Helen Mistletoe, by Hal B.
Following are the harness race en
tries: 2:23 trot. $500 Oro May. bl. m.. C. O.
Poole. Trout Lake, Wash.; Ben T.. br.. G. A.
Fldler, Haines. Or.; Woodrow, blk. s., L.. C.
Shell. Walla Walla: Florlmel. b. m.. Arthur
Remington. Olympla, by William HoBOboom,
agent. Walla Walla: Salem Boy. b. h., lone
Mauzey, Salem; James Oliver, b. h., Joa
Waiter, Salem: Song Sparrow, ch. m.. W. C.
Stefl, The Dalles, by W. K. Martin, agent,
Salem: Cavalier Gale, r. h., C. P. McCn,
Hood River, by G. L.. Swisher, agent. Cen
tralla; Tatty, s. g., J. Taylor. Edmonton,
Alta. ; Guy Boy, b. g Jarues Stewart, Cal
gary. Alta. ; Expay, b. h., James Stewart,
2:12 trot, $700 Starost, s. s.. M. C. Gun.
derson. North Yakima: Flora Dora Z., b. m.,
Cudlhee & McCormlck. Seattle: Mark H.,
b. g., D. B. Dunham. Fairbanks, Alaska, by
Peter Cook. Ballston, Or.; Hallie B.. b. ni.,
Mrs. L. W. Watts. Portland, by G. 1
Swisher, agent. Centralia; Katie Todd, br. m.,
D. T. Lowes, Calgary, Alta.; George X.
Patterson, blk. h.. Homer Rutherford. Pleas
2:14 trot. $600 Starost, s. s.. SI. C. Gun
derson. North Yakima; Complete, ch. m.,
T. R. Howltt. Gresham. Or.: Baby Lally,
hlk. m.. W. T. Golden. Walla Walla., by
William Hogoboom. agent. Walla Walla ;
HalUe B., b. m., Mrs L. W. Watts. Port
land, by G. L. Swisher, agent, Centralia;
Katie Todd. br. m., D. T. Lowes. Calgary.
Alta; Guy Boy, b. g., James Stewart, Cal
trot, 1300 Ben T., br., G. A. Fidler,
Haines, Or.; Complete, ch. m., T. R. Howitt,
Gresham. Or.; Lady W.. ba. m.. L. C. Sneli,
Walla Walla (time allowance 8 seconds);
Baby J.ally. blk. m.. W. T. Golden. Walla
Walla, by William Hogoboom. agent, Walla
Walla; B. & M., br. s., lone Mauzey, Salem;
Song Sparrow, ch. m., W. C Stefl, The
Dalles, by W. E. Martin. Salem; Hazel
Patchen, blk. m.. Miller & Cox. Portland, by
G. L. Swisher, Bridge; Tafty, sr. g.. J. Tay
lor, Edmonton, Altu. ; Guy Boy. b. g., James
Stewart, Calgary, Alta.; Expay, b. U., James
Stewart, Calgary, Alta.
'2:7i pace, $tno Lady Tango, b. m., J.
Foster, Albert Head, B. C. ; Daisy D., br. m.,
C. A. Witt. North Yakima; Bonnie Antrim,
bl. h. (time allowance 4 seconds). Clell It.
Todd, Portland, by Sim Lindsay, agent,
Canby, Or.; King Zolock. Ed Dennison, Port
land; Helen Mistletoe, r. m., G. L. Parker,
Portland; Tillamook Maid. b. m.. R. H. Ball,
Seattle; Hemlock, b. g., E. C. Truesdell,
Centralia: Captain Mack, br. s., Fred Wood
cock, Fair Grounds, Or.; Little Express, b. m..
Dr. J. McDonald, Winnipeg. Canada, by J.
Carson, agent. "Winnipeg. Canada: Grey
Ghost, g. g.. Dr. Frank W. Crang. Edmon
2:20 pace. $500 Bubbles, s. g.. C. C. Lamb,
Walla Walla, by Rock St. Jacque, agent,
Waltsburg; Baron Regent, blk. s., E. A.
Klrkendall, Baker: King Zolock. Ed Dennl
son. Portland; Helen Mistletoe, r. m G. L.
Parker. Portland; Bell Barr. b. g.. J. D.
Paxton. Vancouver, B. C. ; Capt. Mack. br. s.,
Fred Woodcock, Fair Grounds. Or.; Dorothy
M.. b. m., D. Greame, Dixon. Cal.
2:23 pace, $500 Bubbles, s. g., C. C. Lamb,
Walla Walla., by Rock St. Jacque. agent.
Waltsburg; Baron Regent, blk. s., E. A.
Klrkendall. Baker; Joe Ansel, s. h., R. H.
Ball, Seattle; Hemlock, b. g., E. C. Trues
dell, Centralia; Billy Bowe. b. g.. William,
Bowe. Walla Walla, by William Hogoboom,
agent. Walla Walla: Bell Barr, b. g J. D.
Paxton, Vancouver. B. C. ; Lady B. P., 6. m.,
G. Dixon. Vancouver, B. C, by J. D. Paxton.
VancouTer, B. C: King Putman. blk. g..
Mrs. W. A. Milllngton. Victoria. B. C. by
J. V. Milllngton. agent. Willow Park; Ruth.
Hal, ba. m., G. K. Howltt. Portland; Dorothy
M b. m., D. Greene, Dixon. Cal.; T. IS,
McGregor, br. s.. J. V. Shaw, Condon, Or.
2:08 pace, $7(K) Daisy D., br. m.. C. A.
Witt. North Yakima; Kid Riley, s. g., C. O.
Lamb, Walla Walla, by Rock St. Jacque,
agent. Walla Walla; Joe Buckley, b. g.. F.
G. Ennls. Seward, Alaska, by Matt G. Ennls,
agent, Walla Walla; Haltamont, b. h..
Bertha J. Todd, Portland, by Sim Lindsay,
agent, Canby; Tillamook Maid, b. m., R. H.
Ball. Seattle; Indian Hal. br. s., E. C. Trues
dell. Centralia; Harold Welcome, b. s., G. A.
Lincoln, Enterprise. Or.; Alcyfras. r. m..
J. Taylor. Edmonton. Alta.; Ruth Hal.,
ba. m., G. K. Howltt, Portland; College Gent,
blk. h.. Dr. J. McDonald, Winnipeg, Canada,
by ' J. Carson, agent, Winnipeg. Canada:
Strathtell. ba. h.. J. Carson. Winnipeg. Can
ada,: Grey Ghost, g. g.. Dr. Frank W. Crang,
Free-for-all-pace. $700 Kid Riley, s. g,
C C. Lamb, Walla Walla. Wash., by Rock,
St. Jacque. agent. Waitsburg; Indian Hal,
br s.. E. C. Truesdell. Centralia; Lady Hal,
b m., Miller & Cox, Portland, by G. 1
Swisher. Bridge, Or.; Alcyfras. r. m J. Tay
lor, Edmonton, Alta; College Gent. blk. h
Dr. J. McDonald. Winnipeg, Canada, by J.
Carson, agent, Winnipeg. Canada; Strath
tell, ba. h., J. Carson, Winnipeg, Canada;
Joe Buckley, b. g., F. G. Ennls. Seward.
Alaska, by Matt G. Ennls, agent. Walla
TENUIS TITLE IS TYLER'S
NORTHWEST HONORS WON FROSt
Contest at Seattle Bfarked by Sotme ot
Best Playing Ever Witnessed
at Paget Sound City.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug. 11 Joe
Tyler, veteran of numerous Northwest
tennis tournaments, again proved him
self peer of racquet wielders of this
section today by vanquishing Marshall
Allen, Seatle's junior net wizard, in a.
four-set match for men's singles cham
pionship in the Washington state
patriotic tennis tournament. Tyler won
only after four sets of some of the
prettiest and hardest fought tennis
contests ever played on local courts.
Miss Sara Livingstone, ranking
player among Northwest women tennis
players, still retains her place and the
state title by another victory today
over Miss Mayme McDonald. Miss Mc
Donald reached the finals in practcially
every tennis meet for two years, only
to lose to Miss Livingstone for the
In the women's doubles Miss Living
stone and Mrs. Bragdon defeated Miss
sets, 6-2, 6-1.