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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE .SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTIAXD, JUNE. 8, 1919.
SPORT EVENTS FOR
Fancy Diving and Surf Board
Riding Feature Wednesday.
EXPERTS 70 PARTICIPATE
t-ouls Balback, "Happj" Knetan,
"Shorty" Oliver and Don Strjker
to Be in Exhibition.
Many lines of sport -will be offered
to the Portland fans and visitlns sporting-
followers during the Victory Rose
Festival this week.
The latest feature to be announced is
en exhibition of fancy diving and surf
board riding in the Willamette river
"Wednesday, June 11, by the famous
girl's and men's diving teams of Mult
nomah amateur athletic club. The exhi
bition will be off a springboard
mounted on a large barge several feet
Miss Thelma Payne, national A. A. U.
women's indoor fancy diving champion,
indoor and outdoor champion of the
northwest and champion of Oregon, will
head the Winged-M women's team com
posed of Mrs. Constance Meyers, former
Kational A. A. U. champion; Miss Irene
Pembroke, Miss Virginia Pembroke, and
Hiss Georgia Carmony.
Louis Balbach, former Pacific coast
champion, who has been giving them
all a thrill in California diving circles
for the past three months while at
tending the University of California, is
in Portland again' for the summer va
cation and will show his best. Other
members of the M. A. A. C. men's team
who will take part in the exhibition,
staged under the direction of Jack
Cody, will be "Happy" Kuehn, north
west indoor and outdoor champion,
"Shorty" Oliver and Don Stryker.
The girls' diving team will also take
part in a series of surf board exhibi
tions and races as soon as the diving
In a letter to O. J. Hosford, swimming
chairman at Multnomah club, Ernie
Smith, former pacific coast swimming
champion, acting for Neptune Beach,
Cal., stated that the beach management
was willing to pay the expenses of Miss
Thelma Payne, if she would come south
next month and compete in the far
western outdoor diving championships.
Miss Payne undoubtedly will make the
trip. In replying to the letter Mr. Hos
ford will also try to make arrange
ments to send the crack Multnomah
club water polo team south to strive
for the far-western water polo cham
pionship, which will be decided at the
same time, July it and 4.
Members of Multnomah Amateur Ath
letic club will formally open the b!g
new dancing pavilion at Windemuths
baths on Thursday night, June 19.
The construction of the pavilion,
which is the biggest of its kind in the
northwest, has been under way for more
than three months and now those who
will journey out to Windemuths this
year may swim and dance. George V.
Woodward, manager of Windemuths
baths, turned over the formal opening
of the floor to Multnomah club and the
affair will be staged under the direc
tion or Jack Cody, Paul Dickinson,
Harry Fischer and Taylor White.
It is planned to use the money derived
from the dance to help send M. A. A. C.
swimming teams on future trips.
The Pacific coast women's outdoor
cllving championships will be staged at
Keptune Beach, Cal., this afternoon, but
the entry list is rather small. The two
most prominent divers on the coast.
Miss Thelma Payne and Miss Aleen
Allen, of the Los Angeles Athletic club,
will not be on hand to compete.
Those who figure for first honors are
Mrs. Terrie Desch, Miss Lillian Snow
prass, Miss Gladys Boehner and Mrs.
With San Diego being a representa
tive of the southern California branch
of the A. A. U. now chances for swim
ming meets of importance being
decided there look prosperous. The
coast indoor championships have been
awarded to the southern association this
year, the head being in Los Angeles and
the board there has agreed to give San
Uiego a few of the events.
It is the plan of Dennis Springer,
manager of swimming for San Diego
Howing club, and a member of the A.
A. U. to stage several of these races
next month or even in July. There is a
possibility of having them at Coronado.
This would allow the San Diego water
men to enter all of these events.
TRAP MIEN BEGIN PRACTICE
CVS CLUB MEMBERS BRCSHIXG
UP FOR FKSTIVAL, EVENT.
rrogramme for June 12 Includes
Special Contests for Elks; Salva-
tlon. Army Fund Will Benefit.
Although nothing special is carded
or today at the Everding Park traps
of the Portland Gun club, a number of
shooters will take advantage of the
practice targets thrown to get in fettle
for the annual Rose Festival shoot
which will be held at the club Thurs
day, June 12.
A very attractive programme has
been arranged for that date, with shoot
ing getting under way at 9:30 in the
morning. As in the past, the Kose Fes
tival event of 50 targets will be the
feature, but a 50-target event for the
benefit of the Salvation Army drive un
der the auspices of the Elks and a
Fpecial 25-target event for B. P. O. E
members of the Portland Gun club will
also hold the boards.
Prises there will be a-plenty, four i
the Rose Festival event, four in the
Salvation Army event and one in the
Ulks' special. The Portland Victory
Rose Festival association has donated
four handsome trophies for first, sec
ond, third and fourth places in the
Festival shoot, while members of the
Portland Gun club have put up four
prizes for the Salvation Army benefit.
Both of the 50-target shoots will be
shot under the yardage handicap sys
tem and will be run off on two strings
of 15 targets and one of 20 each. Ties
for places will be shot off. The entrance
fee in both events has been set at J3.
One dollar in every three in the Sal
vation Army event will go to the fund
Prizes in the Rose Festival shoot
bave been hung up by the following:
Felix Friedlander, trophy; Mrs. H. B.
Kcwland, trophy; A. K. Downs, shooting
lasses: R. S. Thompson, ten pounds of
Members of the Portland Gun club
will leave the Elks' club in a body
Thursday morning. The Everd'ng Park
traps are located about 11 miles east of
Portland. Those going by automobile
should "take the Powell Valley road.
Those going by street car can reach the
gun club by. taking cars marked "Bull
SOME OF MILLIE SCHLOTHS YOUNG MERMAIDS OF SHATTUCK AND COUCH SCHOOLS WHO TOOK
PART IN RECENT EXHIBITIONS-
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Top, left to rlgrbt. top row Leirl h, Maxell 11 Oft h r, narinirct Tarkcr,
Doris McClinlork, ETelys Colllafcr, Josephine Price, Grrtrade NrmrroTKky.
lOTrer row, left to rtpht Fraaeea Ilinrhart. LoaiH Marvin, l-'.lixabrth Chrla
man. Verda Schafer, Ixirette Beandette, Mary ICatber Folen. Lower Bertaa
Cirover and Ada Stark, Saattuck: ac bool, underwater swimming stars.
Run, Kstacada or Gresham." and get
off at Jenne station, leaving First and
Alder streets 15 minutes before the
The announcement of the complete
programme for the Northwest Sports
men's association tournament at the
Portland Gun club, June 21 to 24, has
caused the shooters throughout the
west to- sit up and take notice and be
gin to plan on making the trip to com
pete for the richest stakes ever offered
at a trap-shooting gathering on the Pa
The mighty William H. Heer of Guth
rie, Ok la., one of the best shots in the
country, who won the championship of
America at the grand American handi
cap last fall, fell by the wayside at the
Oklahoma state tournament held at
Okmulgee last month and surrendered
his state laurels to V. H. Francis, who
won the title with 292 out of 300. The
victory of Francis was due to no fluke,
but a superior brand of marksmanship.
Billy Heer broke 2S8 out of 300, tying
for runner-up with W. Lambert.
Heer's showing can probably explain
why he did not wish to meet Frank
Troeh In a 500-target match for a $5000
purse during the Northwest Sportmen's
As yet the challenge committee of the
Portland Gun club have failed to re
ceive an answer to the challenge issued
in behalf of Frank Troeh several weeks
ago. Individual challenges were sent
to Mark Arie and R. C. King, middle
western stars, but neither has taken
the gauntlet up to date.
A registered trapshoot in which clay
pigeon smashers from all over the state
will compete will be held at Del Monte,
Cal., on Jnne 28 and 29. June 27 will be
practice day and the trapsters who plan
to compete will be permitted to "work
out" the traps.
Fred Bair. former holder of the Call
fornla championship, will be among the
contestants, as will be Len Hatix
hurst, Clarence Haight and other prom
inent clay bird breakers of the Pacific
Frank Troeh and Jim Seavey, cham
pions of Washington and Oregon, re
spectively, are at present shattering
the bluerocks in Los Angeles.
HIGH LIGHTS ON
TENNIS FINALS REACHED
SCHOOLS TO START PLAY
MORROW FOR TITLES.
Thirty-Eight Racquet Wielders Par
ticipate in Tournament; Only
One Match Goes by Default.
All matches up to the finals were
played yesterday in the annual inter-
scholastic tennis championships on the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic club
courts. The finals will start Monday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Thirty-eight youthful racquet wield
ers representing six Portland high
schools entered the tournament and of
all the matches scheduled for yesterday
morning only one went by default. This
sets a new record In interscholastlc
tennis circles. A number of tennis fol
lowers from the various high schools
were on hand to cheer their favorites
and exceptionally good tennis playing
C. Buffinglon of Jefferson and Ted
Steffen of Lincoln won their way to
the finals in the boy's singles and will
play for the charrrplonshlp Monday aft
ernoon. One of the best matches played was In
the girls' doubles between Miss Carmen
and Miss Loy of Jefferson and the
Norcn sisters of Washington high
school, the former team winning out
after a great match, 6 3, 5 7, 6 1.
Miss Francis Bethel of Lincoln, the
smallest Dlaver In the tournament and
daughter of General Bethel, an old ten
nis champion and former ronianaer.
beat Helen Loy of Jefferson in a tnree-
set match which required two hours.
Miss Bethel winning 7 5. 1 8, 6 1.
Miss Helen Kirschner of Washington
defeated Miss Ruth Lavan of Franklin
6 1 6 3. 6 1. winning the right to
nlay Miss Adele Jones of Jefferson in
the semi-finals, Miss Itirscnner lost to
Miss Jones 6 2, 6 4. and Miss Jones
will play Miss Falrchlld of Lincoln in
the finals of the girl's singles Monday
Allen Hofmann and Kenneth Parellus
of Jefferson breezed right through in
the boys' doubles and have been picked
to win in that event Monday. Hofmann
and Parelius trimmed Piatt and Sitcbel
of Lincoln. 4-6, 6-3, 6-4 and then took
Austin and Dagg of Hill into camp
6-0. 6-0. playing a brilliant game.
Bruce Wells and H. Clarke of Wash
ington will play Hofmann and Parellus
In the finals of the boys' doubles Mon
The tournament is being staged tin
der the direction of Professor F. E.
Harrigan of Washington high school
The results of yesterday's matches
Boys' singles Robinson of Hill de
feated Turnbuli of James John. 6-2, 7-5;
Steffen of Lincoln defeated Seachrist
of Franklin, 6-4, 6-1; Page of Hill de
feated Knight of Franklin 8-0, 6-1;
Page of Hill cefeated Wright of Lin
coln. 6-?, 6-0: Bufflngton of Jefferson
defeated Durham -of Washington, 6-4,
6-2; Kent of Washington defeated Dod
derldge of Jefferson, 6-1. 6-0.
Semi-finals Kent of Washington
lost to Steffen of Lincoln. 6-4, 7-5; Page
of Hill lost to Buffington of Jeffer
son. 6-2, 6-0.
Boys' doubles Clarke and Well of
Washington defeated Bennett and Far
ley of Franklin, 6-3, 6-2; Hofmann and
Parellus of J-ffereon defeated Piatt
and Sltchel of Lincoln, 4-6. 6-3, 6-4;
Clarke and Wells of Washington de
feated Wulf and Jower of James John,
6-1, 6-3; Hofmann and Parellus of Jef
ferson defeated Auston and Dagg of
Hill, 6-0, 6-0.
Girls' singles Helen Kirschner of
Washington defeated R. Lavan of
Franklin, 6-1. 3-6, 6-1; Frances Bethel
of Lincoln defeated H. Loy of Jeffer
son. 7-5, 1-6, 6-4; Inez Fatrchlld of
Lincoln defeated M. Lowerdale of
Washington by default.
Semi-finals: Miss Kirschner lost to
Miss Jones. 6-2, 6-4; Miss Bethel lost to
Miss Fairchild. 6-4. 6-3.
Glrla' doubles Miss Carmen and Miss
Loy of Jefferson defeated the Misses
Noren of Washington, 6-3, 5-7, 6-1; Miss
Estey and Miss Witt of Lincoln de
feated Miss Dewltt and Miss Jackson
of Franklin, 6-3, 6-3.
CURRENT EVENTS IN THE WORLD OF SPORTS.
FOR VICTORY TRIALS
National Interest Shown
Competition at Lebanon.
EASTERN ANIMALS COMING
PanI Whiteside Soon to Begin Work
at Training Canip "car Harris
burg for September Events.
BT HARRT M. GRATSON.
Arrangements have been completed
for the running of the Pacific coast
field trials for 1919 and every indica
tion points to tne most successful trials
ever held in this section of the country.
They are to be called the victory trials.
A national interest is being taken and
the plans provide for a visit to the
coast of the All-American Field Trial
club with visitors from all parts of the
east, middle west and south, bringing
with them practically all the prominent
handlers and dogs that will compete
on the big eastern and southern cir
cuits. The All-Amerlcan Field "Trial club
will run trials in Montana or South
Dakota the first week in September
and will then come to the coast in
special Pullman cars. .
Kaatern Owners to Come.
Dr. T. Benton King of Brownsville,
Tenn.. secretary of . the All-American
club, has charge of the details of the
eastern end of the line and has written
E. A. Parsons and Mike H. Butler, pres
ident of the Oregon Field Trials club,
that the eastern owners will bring
with them more than one hundred of
the .best-bred bird dogs in the United
Odds and ends to take care of the
visitors while they are in the north
west and also to supervise the running
of the local trials at Lebanon. Or., are
being looked after by the officers and
trustees of the newly-organized inter
national association of field trial clubs,
of which W. W. Kurtz of Hoquiam.
Wash., is president and E. A. Parsons of
The circuit will open with tle run
ning of the California club trials at
Lebanon commencing Monday. Septem
ber 15. The Oregon trials will be staged
immediately upon the conclusion of the
California events. It is expected that
both programmes will be completed on
Saturday. September 20.
Lebanon affords an ideal location for
field trials with its Sine open fields and
a goodly number of birds. It is con
sidered the best on the Pacific coast
so good, in fact, that the wealthy Cali-
forntans are coming there for their
classic. .The splendid accommodations,
exceptional hotel facilities and the open
hearted hospitality of its citizens won
the hearts and approval of the field
trials contingent at the last meeting
The coming of famed dogs from all
over the continent will give the Port
land dog owner an opportunity to get a
better line on the quality of their own
animals and if the men from the At
lantic coast and other spots outside of
this territory go away with the win
ners, it will not be without bard com
petition. Many High-Class Does Coming.
Many believe that the coast dogs will
prove the victors. By the first of next
month Paul It- Whiteside, well-known
local trainer, will be hard at work at
his training camp near Harrisburg, Or,
with a long string of hounds. Charley
Murray will be down from British Co
lumbia with another large collection
of famed dogs and Fred Coutts Is fix
ing things to come from California
with the southern fanciers' pets. E. S.
Munger will condition the majority of
the Washington entries at Hillhurst,
No end of high-class dogs are listed
on the muster rolls of the four veteran
handlers, including Proctor's Belle.
Lucky Kid, Langley's 111 in Whiteside's
string. Murray will have Beannie
Belle, Ripsey, Cyclone Damstone,
Steamboat Bill, Willie Wilkes and
Charlie P., Jr. All of tbe dogs named
were winners last year and it is re
ported that there are several dark
"horses" to go against them this sea
son. Turf Gossip
THE first meeting of the Lake Erie
circuit is being held at the Cran
wood driving park. Cleveland, O., this
week. Nearly all of the leading sta
bles in the middle west ha.ve entries at
same. Frank HedricV, who did so
well with Binland, 2:034, last season,
will start out this year with the Bin
jolla mare. Orphan Alice, 2:24; Lena
Todd, 2:19'.'and the pacers, Cochato
Banks. 2:07Vi; Tommy Todd, 2:08Vi,
and Grattan Regent, 2 :12 U-
B. F. Townsend has arrived from
Fresno, Cal., at North Randall, Ohio,
with the horses which he will race in
the Grand circuit this season. He has
the pacer J. C. L., 2:05Va. by Best Pol
icy, as well as Nettle Mac and Lottie
Express, both of which are by Expres
sive Mac This pair showed miles bet
ter than 2:10 last season.
Fred Ward of Hemet. Cal., expects
to make bis tirst start at Canton, Ohio,
the third week in June. He will race
Allle Lou, 2:06 Vi. and the pacer Harry
M.. that is credited, with a trial of
The Canadian trotter Fri Pierce is
now located at the state fair grounds at
Detroit with the bay gelding Stephen,
2:08V, by Belslre. This horse was not
raced last year, but in 1917 he trotted
a number of very closely contested
races in the Michigan circuit with In
gara. Harry Stinson is busy at North Ran
dall. Ohio, getting The Toddler. 2:05.
ready for a trip through the Grand cir
cuit. He is also working Cora Davis.
2:0814, by Prodigal: Great Governor.
SS'.i. by Peter the Great; the Guy
Todd colt. Liberty Todd, with a 2-year-old
record of 2:14?,: Trechato. 2:15.. by
Cochato, and a number of 2 and 3-year-olds
by Axworthy. Vincent Todd. Ber
nie Holt. Siliko. Peter O'Donna and Guy
Todd. This will be Stlnson's first trip
over the eastern tracks since 1905.
when he came down the lino with Sadie
Mac, winning with her at Detroit. Buf
falo. Pro-ldenco and Boston, and was
unfortunate enough to have h?r drop
dead in one of the heats of the Charter
Oak purse at Hu.-tford.
Comsewogue Farm has 15 bead in
training this season. Twelve of them
are being worked over the track at
Monroe, N. "Y., the record horses in this
group being Boquita Girl, 2:08;
Comsewogue Hal, 2:08 H ; Mary Magow-
an. 2:0914; The Leonard. 2:07H: Native
Chief. 2:144; Grace Hale. 2:17U; Rob
ert Ormonde, 2:204. and Arris. 2:254.
Nat Ray is also training Frisco Mack.
2:214. and George watts for Comse
wogue Farm, and Arthur Martin will
race Junior Stokes, 2:19, by Peier the
Six of the horses owned by Ross F.
Stout &. Bros, of Clarksburg, W. Va
are now located at the mile track at
Columbus. They are Blanche Carter.
2:05 Vi: Lord Stout. 2:07Vi: Miss Turkey
Trot, a sister to Blanche Carter,
Queen Parker, by Lord Roberts; the 3-year-old
colt King Stout, by Kl Canto,
and his 2-year-old brother. El . Stout.
The pacer. Windsor Todd. 2:0714. and
the Malcolm Forbes filly. Dorothy
Forbes, went wrong and have been
Dick Watts. 2:08Vi: Harvest Dutch
ess. 2:10i. and Charlie Sweet. 2:194.
are being prepared for a trip to the
races by A. S. Rodney at Goshen. N. Y.
He also has Clara Karnes, a sister to
ENGLISH SHOTS INVITED
INTERNATIONAL TRAP SHOOT
TEAM MATCH PLANNED.
Individual Indoor Championship of
America Will Be Decided at
BY PETER P. CARNEY.
Something new in the way of trap-
shooting competition is promised next
fall if present plans are carried to a
These plans call, for an indoor cham
pionship the first annual and an In
ternational match between teams rep
resenting England and the United
There will be no trouble In arranging
for the indoor championship. The pres
ent idea is to allow anyone to shoot
who so desires. Whether the 12 gauge
gun. which is regulation out of doors,
will be the gun to be shot, or the 20
gaiyre, is something that must be de
cided. The thought is to conduct the shoot
in Madison Square Garden, or at one
of the New York City armories at the
sa me time the American Trapshooting
Association is holding its annual meet
ing. The American Trapshooting associa
tion is now in touch with the Clay Bird
Shooting association of England, and
U. is likely that W. P. Grosvenor, the
secretary of the English organization,
will visit this country this summer and
talk the proposition over more fully.
The thought the American Trap
shooting association has is to make this
International match an annual affair,
alternating between New York and
London. This international match would
work up a lot of Interest In trapshoot
ing for the Olympic games. The United
States has already made its announce
ment as to how the American Olympic
team will be chosen.
We have heard rumors that England
and France will not send teams to the
1920 Olympics in Belgium if entries
from Germany are accepted, and if this
is tru.i England and France will not be
contestants in the next Olympics, for
the International Olympic committee
will not reject the entries of any coun
try as long as they abide by the Olym
pic rules. The Idea of the Olympic
games Is to promote a feeling of
friendship between all countries
through athletics. It is not likely that
France and England will elect to re
main out of the next Olympics.
However, in an international match
several things must be taken into con
sideration. T'rapshostlng rules are not
universal. In England they shoot with
the gun below the elbow, allow two
barrels at the target, and use one and
one-eighth ounces of shot to the load.
In this country the shooters use only
one barrel, they either hit or miss
on the first try, stand in a position
ready to shoot, and use one and one
quarter ounces of shot to the load.
The English method of shooting gun
below the elbow was followed in the
last Olympic games, and the Americans
showed their proficiency in winning.
If the match was shot in England
British rules would govern and the
rules of this country should prevail
here. There is no reason, however,
why the rules should not be uniform.
Track and field rules are always the
same in all Olympic games. The metric
system Is the method used, and this is
used in all countries all the time, ex
cepting the United States. When the
American athletes enter the Olympic
games they know that the distances
they must run will be a little longer or
a trifle shorter than the distances they
usually run in games in the United
tional match is the question of Cana
dian shooters. In the Olympic games
Canadian athletes compete for Britain,
so if the international shoot is to con
form as nearly as possible to Oiy-nDlc
ideas Canadian shooters are eligible fur
the English team.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070. A 6095.
' ' "
Handicap Committee Busy
With Big Entry List.
OUTSIDE PLAYERS. COMPETE
Salem, Eugene and Hood River Are
Sending Their Rest Talent.
Women's Events Prominent.
Final preparations fcr the Oregon
state golf championships which will
open at the Waverley Country club
Tuesday morning are being completed
by Walter E. Pearson, chairman of the
handicap committee, and he is havlns
his hands full taking care of the en
tries, for the big event. It is expected
that at least 60 or SO golfers will com
pete In this tournament.
Much interest Is being shown by the
women players, a large numbi-r of
whom intend to be 011 hand at th
Initial tee-off. A special programme
has been arranged for them, and their
entry list is expected to be a long one. 0
Many outside players will -come to
Portland for the championships, and
some good exhibitions of the ancient
Scotch pastime are expected. Salem.
Eugene and Hood River will be particu
larly well represented.
Rudolph Wilhclm. holder of the state
title at the present time, will be 011
hand to defend it. He is playing a fine
game. There will be stiff competition
Andrew E. White. Jack R. Ptralcht.
Forest C. Watson and Graham Glasa
are among the Waverley golfers who
are expected to figure prominently. Be
sides Rudolph Wilhrlm. the Portland
Golf club has several others who are
always turning in cards in the low 70's.
while the Tualatin Country club will
not only have Millard Rosenblatt and
Edwin I. Ncustadter but a flock of other
proteges of Professional David H. Find
lay who can be relied upon.
The schedule for the championships
adn other flights follows:
Men's championship. Tucf-rlay. June lo.
9 A. M. ijualifylng round. 30 holes, medal
play, Itf 10 qualify.
Championship flight. Wednesday. June It.
9 A. M First round. 3 lioleji. matrh p:ay.
Thursday, June 11'. 0 A. M. SevoY.d round.
30 holr.H. niatch p'ay.
Friday. June 13. 9 A. M. Scmi-f inais, 36
ho'es. m-ttch play.
Saturday, June 14, 9 A. M. Finals. 33
hols. match play.
First fiicht. thandirapped. Wednesday.
June 11. 10 A. M. First rnd. Is ho.ea.
Thursday, June 12. 10 A. M. Second round.
IS ho-s. niatch play.
Friday. June 13, 10 A. M. Scml-f ina!s. IS
holes, mntch play.
Saturday. June 14, 10 A. M. Finals. IS
hol.i. match pluy.
Second flight handicapped . Wednesday
June 11, I P. M. First round. Is hulcs,
Thursday, June 12. 1 P. M. fecond round,
18 holes, match play.
Friday. June 1:1, 1 P. M. Semi-finals. IS
holes, match play.
Saturday. June 14, 1 P. M. Finals, is
holes, match play.
Beaten eights. Thursday. June li. 1:3"
P. M. Flr?t round. IS holes, match piav.
Friday. June 13, 1 :;;o P. M. Second, round.
18 holes, match play.
Saturday. June 14. 1:30 P. SI. Finals, IS
holes, match play.
Men's handicap, Saturday. June 11, 30
A. M. Eighteen holes, medal play.
Mixed foursomes. Saturday. Jun 14, 2
P. M. Handicap medal play. IS holes.
Women's championship. Wednesday, June
11. 2:3 P. M. Qualifying round, IS holes,
medal play, eight to qualify.
Championship flight, Thursday. June 1U.
2:T.O V. M. First round. JH holes, match
Friday. June 1.1. 2:30 P. M. Semi-finals,
IS holes, match play.
Saturday. June H, 2:30 P. M. Finals. 13
holes, match play.
First flight. Thursday. June 12, CrT.O P.
M. First round. IS holes, match play.
iTlda. June 13. 2:30 P. M. Semi-finals,
IS holes, mutch play.
Saturday. June 14. 2:30 P. M. Finals, IS
holes, match piuy.
Fleaten fours, Friday. June 10, 10:30 A. M.
Kighteen holes, match play.
Saturday. June 11, 10:30 A. M. Finals.
IS holes, match play.
Women's- handicap. Friday. June 13. Id
A. M. Klght.-cn holes, medal play.
Women ?rom the Waverley and Port
land clubs did not play over the Raleigh
station links yesterday, as scheduled.
Instead, a sweepstake was staged by
the Portland club women. This was
won by Mrs. A. L. Marshall, who had a
net of 79. Mrs. C. H. Lynn was second
with a net of 91. Seventeen competed.
On Wednesday. Thursday and Friday
of this week the municipal links will
be closed ami polf will be temporarily
suspended. The reason for this is the
fact that part of the course will be used
as a landing place for the airplanes
that will be pent here from Mather
field. Sacramento. Cal. No one will be
allowed on the courses at all. accord
ing" to Superintendent C. P. Keyser of
the public parks, as the preserve? of a
larpo jraUery would cause a lot of
damage to the preens and fairways.
GRCMAX MAY f.i: EX ROUTE
Portland Boxing Fans Await Return
Ralpti Gruman, well-known local wel
terweight, is thoucrht to be on his way
home from Enviaiid at this time. He
was at Brest, France, from where he
was sent to Le Mous. from which place
he wrote home last.
Sherman II. Uruman expects his
brother home within a month, and says
that the lad will be ready for all
comers, as he has boxed considerably
abroad and in fine fettle. German
will stand head and shoulders, over
boys like Jake Abel and Tillie Herman,
and local fans will welcome him home
with open arms.
Billy Roche, famous handler of fight
ers and who used to look after the
affairs of Ralph Gruman, was desirous
of matching the boy with i number
of grood Knplish welterweights abroad.
but now thiitt Ralph has started for
home Billy will have to return to the
states before he can book.oneapements
for the Port lander. Roche will bs
"over there" yet for some time, as he
Is one of the Younn Men's Christian
association's physical directors with
the American army of occupation.
EARL BAIRD IX SOUTH DRAW S
Northwest Lightweight and Joe
White IV) x Four Snappy Rounds.
SAX FRANCISCO. June 7. Ear!
Eaird. northwestern lightweight, and
Joe White of San Francisco fouphL
four snappy rounds to a draw here
last nipht as one of seven bouts staged
under the auspices of the American
A bout between Rattling. Ortepa and
K. O. Kruvosky, scheduled as tbe fea
ture of the programme, was called off
be-use of injuries suffered by Kru
vosky in tralnir.gr. t
Speaker and Gardill Fined $50.
NEW YORK. June 7. Suspension of
Tris Speaker of the Cleveland Amer
icans and Chick Gandil of the Chk-acro
Americans was lifted yesterday by
Ban Johnson, president of the Amer
ican league. Mr. Johnson said he hud
reprimanded both men and imposed ?50