Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND. JUNE 1, 1919.
: DECIDE TITLE TODAY
SCENES ON MOST ANT PAVED STREET WHERE YOUTHFUL-SKAT ERS ARE PREPARING FOR THE OREGONIAN ROLLER MARATHON.
BIG SCHOOLS' TANGLE
It is said that former students of both
institutions met Tuck at many stations
along the way, arguing the merits of
their respective schools. It was an even
race to Albany, where the Corvallls
Phi Delta Theta man missed the train
and Tuck proceeded to Eugene.
HI RIVALRY FOR TUCK
KE-WEIi CLUB MAX IX CITY
O. S. Vedder Will Attend Meeting to
Fix Portland Show Dates.
O. S. Vedder. western representative
of the American Kennel club, is In the
city for an extended visit. The meeting
of the Portland Knnell club, which
was to have been held last Tuesday
night, was postponed until early this
week in order that Vedder misht at
tend. The dates for the two big shows to
be held this season will be decided at
the meeting. One show will be held
early in July and the second later in
the summer. With dogs entered from
all parts of the coast, both shows
promise to be successful. The first
Clarence Winger to Defend
Oregon Aggies Accuse Oregon
With Improper Methods.
FRIDAY'S RACES THRILLING
CHARGE STIRS CONFERENCE
Ray Crevlston, "World's Champion, to
Participate With Especially
Corrallls School Allege Redmond
Boy Offered $12 00-a-Tear Job
to Go to Eugene Institution.
show to be held will be a one-day bench
BY RICHARD R. 6HARP.
Fans are asking: whether Clarence J.
TVinger of Vancouver. Wash, newly
crowned northwest motorcycle racing
champion, will retain his title this aft
ernoon on the Rose City speedway.
"Winger, unknown to the majority of
the racing followers and competing
riders, stepped out Friday at the speed
way and captured the northwest cham
pionship, covering the 15 miles in 13:01.
This afternoon marks the second and
final day of the annual speed carnival,
presented by Fred T. Merrill under the
auspices of the Rose City Motorcycle
The entire programme of 10 races
will be repeated, although different
riders may enter the events and new
faces epring into the limelight.
World's Champion Falls
Friday's meet was the best staged af
fair that has been held on the Rose
City speedway. Although a little late
In starting, due to weather conditions,
every race was run off as billed and
there were many thrills in the races
tor the most hardened fan.
The surprise of the day was the fall
lire of Ray Creviston, world's cham
pion, to garner any of the calicum. The
speed king could not get his eight
valve Indian out in front but may be
expected to take his place in front this
afternoon. "Dusty" Farnbam, former
far western champion and one of the
most popular riders in the game, did
not race Friday, to the disappointment
of many, but will try to have his specially-built
machine in shape for today.
Parkliarat's Rides Thrill.
"Red'' Parkhurst, the eastern demon
of the dirt track, put himself In solid
with the "paid" customers by his great
riding. Parkhurst is a finished speed
"hound" and appeared like a champion
in the two races he won Friday, taking
both the five-mile and 10-mile open
events. Incidentally it might be men
tioned that Winger, who won the
nortnwest title, rambled on to victory
on Parkhursfs specially-built racing
"Shrimp" Burns of Los Angeles, who
finished second in four races, proved to
he a dare-devil rider and will have to
be reckoned with this afternoon.
The outstanding performance on Fri
day was that of R. F. Newman, the
young Portland speed star, who took
first place in three events, winning the
five-mile stock, the 15-mile stock and
the 20-mile stock races.
Newman is a comer In the racing
game unless a guess is missed. He did
Jiis first riding in the Memorial day
races at the. Rose City speedway last
year and won several events. Yester
. day he rode likea veteran, negotiating
the turns "wide open."
Two Have Hud IneBU
TL D. White, another fast-coming
young Portlander, and Harry Brandt,
former northwest champion, were the
two hard-luck riders Friday who will
try to even matters up today. White
got off to a good start in two races,
but was forced to retire In both, blow
ing a tire in each instance. He was
fjiving Winger a close race for the
northwest title until the 13th lap. when
he blew a tire, losing his chance.
Brandt suffered engine trouble in all
of his times out. He started in the
northwest championship event and held
the lead for several laps, only to have
to give up because of engine trouble.
D. H. Piery, winner of the northwest
championship last year, made a great
effort to repeat, but failed to place
either one, two, three. He will enter
again today and try to win back his
Cogbnn Places Second.
"Red" Cogburn of red-whisker fame
of Seattle, was very much in evidence
cm Memorial day, riding his special
Kxcelsior. Cogburn placed second to
Parkhurst in the five-mile open event
and third in the northwest champion
ship event. A race meet would not be
complete if "Red" Cogburn was not one
of the starters.
Although any of the riders failed to
Fot a new record for the mile on the
Rose City speedway Friday, several
have hopes of lowering the time of
47 2-5 held by Marty Graves, this aft--ernoon.
Parkhurst turned off a lap in
43 1-5 seconds and is confident that he
can shatter the record, if the track is
in good condition. Ray Creviston, lid
Eerrith. "Shrimp" Burns and Red Cog
burn will also try to lower the best
The first race will start at 3 o'clock
end will be for lightweight machines.
Following is the complete programme:
Race 1 2hi II. P. Ushtweieht, 5 miles.
Race 2. I H. P. stripped stock. S miles.
1 T?ice 3 7 II. P. track record. 1 mile.
"Race 4 7 H. P. .tripped stock. 5 miles.
! Race 5 7 H. P. stock. 5 miles, novice.
Kace 07 H. P. stripped stock, open. 10
Kace 7 T TT. P. stock. 13 miles.
Race S 7 II. P. sidecar. 5 miles,
Race 8 7 H. P. stock. 20 miles.
Race 107 H. P. .tripped stock. IS miles.
Right Off the Bat.
Scoring one run in five consecutive
irames is the record established by the
Wackmen this season in two weeks will
stand up with any runless performance
cf recent years. On May 8 Bob Shaw-
key set Connie's team down with one
hit and the Tankees won. 1 to 0. The
JIarkmen followed by losing two games
In fat. Louis, tailing to score in either.
Then they moved along to Chicago,
won a game by the score of 1 to 0, and
C'icotte followed by blanking them in
the second game. Mack has severa
good hitters in his dally lineup, but the
team was unfortunate in going against
five pitchers in as many successive
frames while all were showing at their
Frank Snyder, recently returned from
overseas and now here with the Car
dinals, is from San Antonio, the town
made famous by Davy Crockett and
Rube Oianng is managing the Suf
folk, club in the Virginia league. He
recently got two young pitchers and a
catcher from Connie Mack.
The Tankees have had only three
three baggers this spring. Sam Vick
poled two and Ping Bodie the other
Walter Alexander, formerly of the
Tankees. is catching for the Beaumont
club of the Texas league.
Elmer Miller's heavy hitting and fine
fielding are helping to keen the St.
Paul club at the top in the American
Tim Hendrlx is hitting close to the
.400 mark after 17 games with the Lou
Isville club of the American association.
Elmer Smith Is
i ' t .
.''"mvn'.!H,.'T" ' - - . -gc, . Ci-j.j.lw 'J
fe ij?t.vii( aW-. jAV A.l..--.a4 La.i -..Lm-t.jjjJ.'..lCZ v ..j.,.. , i
f:& .--m.,-.-."i.' ' .RaTy;.--- tmmiim-i " '. "V"
Lw in i n ! ., m .i - ; Tx,
i. . " v: : .. . .. . - ". -x. .f!rs'-qrViaT .s- - - '"' Of ' ' ' . ' " J .
I" ? .irf .t- ?" rA. l. -:! .-ri -N -
r-Mjf: ;-r-vf -VrS: -Ir-
I V y ' i : - - - ' " - - -i ' 4
1 . - 5w ; V; -... $-; y
f -rr - 4 ,:. .t-.J, . - v ' V
: ' ' " '-V-i v4V V. a.'
- - - -' ! - ?' ' " i ' ;r?f----- 4
, If . r" - M0 . 1
snWffrMfey.4t fftWH'n"'" ''H'lifr-nn'-Hr-Ai L....iiJLi., --'Xiit'ii -n'lrrf 1m ne'n Iff rr -S-ar - . r . -..1.. Tifli-" r-rrifeM iiMiM i1y t ' ill
i It J .I"' -.- - ,, 'tw.,if i ill 1 I II) . , III. . I .
UBAai--.rl-wir-'Tifii-fi -nn tr-rtftifwi.vr--,v.i. tr,v ivAt.. .. -, AJ-L iNjH, y.,;., ,,',... ,-i r. . .. ... MrvTXtJ
:orcn schoolboys faste.mxg
hitter at this time. Speaker has start
ed poorly but is sure to be near the
top before the season is much older.
Eddie Collins was the first American
leaguer to steal ten bases this season.
Bddie Slckingr, sent by the Giants to
the Phillies recently, is filling- the in
jured Dave Bancroft's place in an ac
Gene Paulette. once with the Giants
and now guarding the initial sack for
the St. Louis club, is one of the best
fielding first basemen in the league.
Ed Rommel, who pitched a no-h!t
game for Newark not long ago, is still
traveling at a fast clip. He trained with
the Giants this spring and John Mc
Graw is watching his work closely.
Joe Xagle, who was sent to the Roch
ester club by the Robins, is playing a
great game. He is hitting the ball
President Ebbets of the Robins ex
pects to see Chuck "Ward soon. Ward,
when last heard of, was preparing to
WALKER KXOCKS OUT KEWTON
Garlock's School Stages Memorial
Day Bouts at Independence.
At a smoker held !n Independence,
Or.. Memorial day for the benefit of
the Oregon national guard, Henry
Walker of Garlock's Physical Train
ing school, knocked out Buck Newton
in the first rouna. Bert Taylor, also
of Garlck s school, fought a three
round draw with Chick Newall In the
Garlock has three promising boys in
Walker, Taylor and Rocco, and is ready
to match tnem with any 12o or 130
pounders in the northwest. He also
has several good wrestlers In Chrtsten-
sen, 11S pounds; Ios at 120, Buzalas
at 125, Rundell at 130. Toung Farmer
Burns, who will wrestle Arnet in the
smi-windup of the Thye-Miller match,
and Lux. Kelson and Hall, heavy
VLIv-STARS DEFEAT ARTISANS
Clark and Hunter Feature Game by
Emil Tauscher's Liberty Artisans
went down to defeat at the hands of
"Sailor Charlie" Leonard's scrapping
"All-Stars." to the tune of IS to 13.
Friday afternoon. The game was fea
tured by the heavy hitting of Clark
and Hunter, of the All-stars, and sen
sational fielding by Infielders Klein
The game was the second of a three
gamo series between the two teams.
the first game being a 3 to 3 tie, called
on account of darkness.
Batteries Artisans: Tuma, Joseph
and Johnson; All-Stars: Hunter, Galla
gher and Clark. , .
-BEADT FOR TUB ST ART. 8 A H.iPPT, LIKELT-LOOK1SG
OK THE H.UUTBOX.
'I PUNS READY
ROLLER-SKATIXG RACE PROM
ISES TO BE BIG EVENT.
Prizes Are Ready for First Six Boys
to Finish Aaron Frank Is
ATI is In readiness ror trie nig roller
marathon to be held under the aus
pices of The Oregonian, June 12. This
will be the feature event of that morn
ing of the Victory Rose Festival. All
the boys who plan on competing would
do well to send In their entry blankB
at the earliest possible date.
Those who are signed up for the big
race should watch The Oregonian for
further particulars In regard to the big
Arrangements have been completed
with the police department for policing
sixth street from Yamhill to Alder.
Chief Johnson is an ardent supporter of
the roller marathon and will do every
thing in his power to help the
This Is the fourth erent of Its kind to
be held in Portland and Incidentally it
is me oniy race uu it oeing neia in
the United States.
The Boy Scouts of Portland will be
on hand to help the police and many
of them will be In the Una for the start
of the race.
Mayor Baker Starta Baya.
Mayor Baker will be the official
starter. It has always been the custom
for the city executive to start the boys
in their three-mile jaunt and this year
ill be no exception. The mayor is a
big booster of anything that will help
the youngsters and is anxious to have
large number of entries in the race.
This is the only time that the boys can
skate in the downtown district and he
says many of them ought to take ad
vantage of this. The streets on the
course are very smooth and level and
afford very fine skating.
Aaron Frank is the director-general
and will have complete charge of the
race. He will have a corps of assistants.
Conrse for Race.
Martin W. Hawkins Is the clerk of
the course and will take care of the lads
and answer all questions relative to the
distance and other particulars. He will
have under him a flock of inspectors
who will be stationed at every turn In
the course and see that none of the
youngsters take a. short cut. Mike H.
Butler will hold the watch for the boys.
The race proper will start at The Ore
gonian corner. Sixth and Alder, and fin
lsh there. The boys will go up Alder
street to Chapman street. From there.
the course runs up Chapman. Nineteenth
to Jefferson, east cm Jefferson to Four
teenth, south on Fourteenth to Clay,
east on Clay to Tenth, south on Tenth
to Hall, west on Hall to Eleventh, south
on Eleventh to College, east on College
to Erodway, north on Broadway to
Columbia, east on Columbia to Sixth,
north on Sixth to Alder and finish.
The first six lads to reach the tape
at Sixth and Alder will receive the six
handsome prizes which will be offered.
All right, boys, fir in your entry
blanks and be in the line for the great
est event of your lives.
Watch and wait, fellow, the time
draws near. The complete list of prises
and entries wiU appear In The Ore-
REED MATCHES HARD FOUGHT
Tennis Tournament to Reach Dou
bles Finals This Week.
Although Reed college tennis players
dropped the tournament to Oregon Ag
ricultural college men Friday, they re
turned well pleased with the showing
they made In the first inter-collegiate
meet in the history of Reed.
Herbert Swett won the singles, tne
only match taken by Reed, though the
other contests were closely fought. A
return match with the Aggies Is
planned for commencement week.
Tournament play at Reed will end
this week or next. The hardest-fought
series of the week was won by Gray
over Wooddy. who will play Weather-
ly. counted by many as probable win
ner of the tournament. Swett will play
the winner of the Gray-Weatherly
n-ateh in the semi-finals, which will
determine the singles championship.
Shumway and Swett will meet
Weatherly and Robinson In doubles
finals this week. In one week of play
the mixed doubles has reached the
semi-finals, with Clara Roehr and
Weatherly meeting Madeline Steffen
and Hessert. and Von Sella Smith and
Zollinger against Nancy Holt and
Swett. The Roehr-Weatneriy and moil
Swett combinations are expected to
reach the finals.
The baseball season at Jteea ended
Wednesday when the Daydodgers were
defeated by the dormitory champions,
CHEHALIS BEATS CENTRAL! A
Ten .Errors Prove Sufficient to Lose
CENTRALIA. Wish, May 11. (Spe
cial.) Centralis high school baseball
team piled up ten errors this afternoon
and lost to Chehalis by score or 7 to
The locals scored five runs in the sixth
through the wlldness of Castle. The
Chehalis.... 7 6 2ICentral!a 6 3 10
Batteries Castle and Jones; Farlow,
Pierce and McGaffey.
Sllchlgan Tennis Men Win.
CHICAGO. May St. Michigan won
the western conference tennis cham
pionship in both singles and doubles
play today. Walter Westbrook, star
left-hander for the Wolverines, won
from Henry H.Adams of Minnesota. 6-1
6-2. 6-2. and Westbrook and X. B.
Bartz Jr.. defeated Adams and Henry
W Norton, Minnesota, 6-1, 7-a, 6-4,
4 TWO SPEEDT PALS
BOYS BUILT UP INTO MB
WAR TRAINTXG CAMP ACTTYI
TIES TASK WELL DOVE.
Work Jfow Done In Conralescent
Centers Restoring Wounded, to
Health Equally Important.
WASHINGTON, May SI. (Special.)
Head of the largest athletic programme
the world has ever known, director of
the largest coaching staff ever gath
ered under one head, leader In giving
wounded men In the convalescent cen
ters work which helped them to regain
normal life. Dr. Joseph E. Ray croft,
chairman of the athletic division, war
department commission on tralnng
camp activities, completes two years
in this service while returning to the
United States from abroad. Mar SC.
117, the commission ordered htm to
to ahead" with the athletlo nro-
gramme he had outlined at the second
meeting of the organization headed
by Raymond B. Fosdick. On May li.
1919, he was on the George Washing
ton, returning from Europe after see
ing the programme for which he was
responsible carried to completion along
the distant banks of the Rhine.
Between the dates, two years apart.
he gathered together a staff of head
coaches and Instructors, numbering 108
men. and through these, by Intensive
training courses within the camps,
taught other thousands to be Instruc
tors in games, hand-to-hand fighting
and physical development. When the
toll of the war began to drift back
from France In broken men, these same
forces were mobilized In the convales
cent centers and wounded men by the
scores were helped back to
life by the understanding of these men
who have made the co-ordination of
mind and muscle a life study.
The first duty Imposed upon the
athletio division was physical fitness
of the men in the army. Work in the
camps developed that the athletic
director and the boxing instructor
working together were the men to
work out the programme In hand-to-hand
fighting and with the bayonet in
structor, many of whom were from the
allied armies, to co-ordinate the bayo
net fighting. The college athletes, men
who had learned the fundamental les
sons of body building In their sports
were the backbone of this teaching
staff. They were assigned to the
schools of the athletic director, the
boxing Instructor, and the hand-to-hand
fighting instructor, by the hun
dreds and in some of the camps this
corps of special teachers numbered as
high as 1000 men.
Understand that Wlllard is squawk
ing because his end of the purse Is di
luted with a lot of little lC9t bUIs.
SEATTLE. May SI. (Special.)
Arthur Tuck, sensational high school
athlete of Redmond. Or, was the storm
center of yesterday's meeting of the
Pacific coast Intercollegiate conference,
according to Information that has just
become public The discussion centered
around charges made by representa
tives of Oregon Agricultural college
that improper methods were being used
to Induce Tuck to attend the University
According to the complaint made by
Oregon Agricultural college, an auto
mobile firm in Eugene is alleged to
have offered Tuck $1200 a year to work
for It. The Corvallis representatives
maintain that this offer is inspired
altogether by a desire to get Tuck to
the university, where he would doubt
less star tn athletics. It is understood
that the position was to be open the
first of the school year and that Tuck
is to be allowed plenty of time for
his school work and athletics. The
Oregon Agricultural college men even
allege that the offer was conveyed to
Tuck through university students.
Complaint I.O ns Considered.
The greater part of the time at the
conference meeting was spent in dis
cussing the Oregon Agricultural col
lege complaint. Finally. Dean Carpen
ter, president of the conference, was
delegated to make an Investigation. A
direct result of the Tuck rumpus, too.
was the conference's action not to al
low any member institution to conduct
or promote or invite to be held on its
grounds any interscholastic conference.
Such contests have been a regular fea
ture at the colleges and have led to
keen competition for promising ath
letes, even before they have completed
their high school courses.
Tho stir over Tuck at the confer
ence meet does not come as a sur
prise In Portland, as It has been known
here that the colleges were In a rough-and-tumble
contest to win the attend
ance of the Redmond marvel, who
probably the most promising athlete
ever developed in Oregon. Both the
Eugene and Corvallls Institutions have
been hot on his trail, while some or
the smaller Institutions have also been
after him. It Is understood that Tuck
himself has been partial to the uni
versity. John Tuck, his father. Is
auoted as preferring the agricultural
college, while Tuck's mother is said
to prefer a denominational college.
Besides the offer from the automobile
firm Roy Cramer, graduate manager of
athletics at Corvallls, said before he
went to Seattle that Oregon had vio
lated the scouting rule in Its efforts
to land Tuck. On May 17. the day that
Oregon and Washington clashed In their
field meet at Eugene, Hill Hayward,
noted trainer of the Eugene team,
was not present at the meet. Instead
It is said by Cramer that he spent the
day at the trl-county field meet at
Madras in central Oregon. It took
fairly strong counter attraction to in
duce Hayward to absent himself from
the big meet, and that attraction Is
said to be Tuck, who participated at
Madras that day, winning about every
thing In Bight
Father Tells of Offer.
It Is said that Oregon Agricultural
college learned of the automobile firm's
offer through one of Its teachers who
delivered an address at Redmond a few
days ago. John Tuck, the father, told
the Corvallls professor of the offer,
being quite innocent of the fact that
such an offer, if made as an inducement
to an athlete, doesn't conform to the
rules of the college conference.
The professor Immediately brought
back the word to Oregon Agricultural
college which caused Dr. A. D. Browne,
physical director at Corvallis and sec
retary of the Pacific coast intercol
legiate conference, to telegraph Mr.
Tuck advising him to telegraph him.
in his capacity as secretary, giving him
the details so that the offer could be
presented to the delegates at the Se
attle meeting to ascertain whether or
not, if Arthur Tuck, accepted it. it
would bar him from participating In
Instead of answering the telegram.
John Tuck proceeded immediately to
Eugene where he arrived Wednesday,
spending all of the afternoon and even
ing closeted with Bill Hayward. He left
Eugene at 1:40 P. M. Thursday for Cor
vallis. where he was shown all depart
ments of that 6chool. and arrived In
Portland Thursday night accompanied
by Professor W. L. Powers, of the soils
and farm management department, and
Graduate Manager Cramer. ,
Details Are Telesjrapaed.
No reply was sent to Dr. Browne nntll
the Oregon Electric train reached
Salem, when according to Manager
Cramer. Mr. Tuck telegraphed Dr.
Browns all details of the alleged offer
which was brought before the Seattle
Members of the Sigma Nn fraternity
had charge of Mr. Tuck while he was
in Eugene. This fraternity. It Is as
serted, worked hard for the boy after
he electrified the athletlo world by
winning seven firsts and one second
place in the lnterscholastlo champion
ships at Eugene.
Oregon Agricultural college also has
been making a spirited fight for Tuck.
according to reports. Phi Delta Theta
of Corvallis has been on his trail much
as has Sigma Nu at Eugene, it is de
clared. Tuck visited Eugene sbout 10
days ago, to look Into the advantages
of attending the university. Oregon
Oregon Agricultural college heard of
the trip and. according to Roy Keene,
manager of the Oregon Agricultural
college baseball team, the Corvallls stu
dents tried to Intercept Tuck en route
and change his destination to Corvallla.
ENTKY BLANK FOR THE ROLLER MARATHON JUNE 12. 1919.
I hereby make application for entry in The Oregonian Roller Mara
thon to be held In conjunction with tho Victory Ross Festival pro
gramme on the morning of June 12.
Tear of birth. ...
Weight...... .pounds. I am a pupil of the................. ....school.
L the undersigned parent or guardian of the above boy. give my per.
mission for bim to participate In The Oregonian Roller Skats marathon.
(Fill this blank out and mall to The Oregonian Roller Marathon
Editor, The Oregonian. at earliest possible date.)
Race will start at 11 A. M June 13. Entries dose 1 o'clock P. M.
Restricted to boys from S to 14 years of sge weighing 12S pounds
KANSAS AGGIES WIN MEET
MISSOURI IS NOSED
Discus Throw of 128 Feet
Inches Is Sew Record for Mis
souri Valley Conference.
AMES. Ia.. May St. The Kansas Ag
ricultural college won the twelfth an
nual Missouri Valley conference track
meet today scoring 28 points, two
points more than the total of Missouri
university, winner of six - of the last
seven meets. Grinnell tied with Iowa
state for third, each getting H points.
Nebraska, 13 H: Kansas, 12.; American
School of Osteopathy, 10; Simpson, 9H!
Drake. 7 Vs : Des Moines, E: and South
ern state normal. 4, were other teams
Only one record was broken, a strong
wind offsetting a fast track. Bohm of
the American School of Osteopathy set
a new mark by throwing the discus
128 feet 6'-i inches, beating the old
record of 126 feet 10 4-5 Inches, held
by Thatcher of Missouri.
lOO-yard dash Plrat. Has. Grinnell: sec
ond. Haddock. Kansaa; third. Gallagher.
Kansas Asaleii; fourth. EAana, h naan As
sies. Time lo 3-5 seconda.
uiicuj inrow nnti, xsonm. American
School Osteopathy; second, lewis. Missouri;
third. Knlow. Kansas Acmes: fourth. Had
dock. Kansas. Distance 123 feet 64 Inches.
Pole vault Klrst. UitIk. Missouri: third.
Hendrlrkaon. Simpson and Frost. Kansas,
tied: fourth Cfrwirl. Nebraska and Kelxer,
Kansas, tied. Height 11 ftt 8 Inches.
Shot put First. Bohm American School ot
Osteopathy; second. Wsener. lawa State;
third. Ebfrt. lrake; fourth. Lewis. Missou
ri. Distance 4U feet S Inch.
320-yard dash f-irst. Hasa, Orinnell: eoe
ond. Haddock. Ksnsas: third. fSrans.
Ksnsaa Asctea; fnurth. Anderson. Southwest
State Normal. Time 22 S-3 seconds.
440-yard daih First. McMahon. Nebraska;
second. Harlow. Missouri ; third. CUft. Kan
sas; fourth, Craue, Grinnell. Tim 60 1-5
l-l-vsrd hich hurdles First. Flendrlek
on: Simpson, second: Sylvester, a'l.tsourt;
third. W nirht, Nebraska: fourth. 13urne.ll,
Ltrak. Time IS 1-5 seconds.
One mile run First. Stone. Iowa State;
second. MitchMl. Iowa Ftate: third. Gun
derson. Simpson: fourth. Hanson. Iowa
Simla. Tune 4 minutes 8-5 seconded
XATIOXAL SHOOT TO BE HELD
NaTy Department to Test Rifle Skill;
Three Stages Given.
KEW TORK. May Jl. Details ef th
big national marksmanship competition
to be held at the navy rifle range.
Caldwell, N J., next summer under
auspices of the navy department,
wherein rifle and pistol shots from all
parts of the country will decide small
arms championships, have been made
public The matches will begin on Au
The test of skill with the rifle, as
characterized by the national individual
match and natlotisl team match, calls
for the firing of 60 shoes with LTnited
States rifle, model of 1903, using am
munition furnished by the government.
The contests are divided Into three
In the first stags each contestant
will shoot 20 shots rapid fire, on the
B-target. upon which the bullseye meas
ures -0 inches at a distance ot 20s
yards. Ten shots will be fired from the
kneeling and from the standing posi
tion sud a like number of shots from
the kneeling - sitting, or squattlng
f rom-standing position. Each string of
ten shots must be fired in one minute.
The second stage of the match calls
for slow-fire at 600 yards on the
B-target. Twenty shots will be fired
In one string of ten shots, prone posi
tion, a second string of five shots
kneeling, and a third strlnc of fivo
shots sitting or squatting in order
named. Sighting shots are not per
mitted. The third stage calls for 20 shots
slow-fire at 1000 yards the long-range
test on target C. tho bullseye of which
is 36 inches.
"BABES" TO FLAY IRONWORKS
Peninsula Beavers Will Meet Hesf---
Martln Nino Today.
The Peninsula Baby Beavers will
play the Hesse-Martin Iron works nina
this afternoon at Columbia park at 3
Friday the Peninsula Baby Beavers
defeated the Portland Railway, Light
& Power company's team 10 to S. Ths
batteries for the winners were Feld
man and Young; for the P. R, L- & P.
Co, Helve, Patheal and Coats.
Teams can arrange games with ths
Peninsula Baby Beavers by writing to
W. M. Fergusson. 15ZS Oatmaa avenue,
New Brunswick. N. J. Georgetown.
10; Rutgera. 4. j
New Haven Princeton. 1: Tale, .
Ithaca Pennsylvania, 5; Cornell, 0.
Chicago Chicago, 4; Wisconsin, S.
Middleton Wesleyan. ; Dart
West Point Army. : Navy, 10.
Idaho Tennis Player In City.
Blllle Lewis, well-known Lewis ton,
Idaho, tennis player was at a visitor
at the Multnomah Amateur Athletio
club yesterday and spent the afternoon
on the courts. Lewis is on his way
home to Lewlston from Leland Stan-
Mo n th ....