The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 03, 1919, SECTION TWO, Page 5, Image 29

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    THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, AUGUST 3,' 1919.
KEYES
BEACH
PORTLAND MAID WHO WON TITLE AS FAIREST OF NORTHWEST MERMAIDS AND OTHER ENTRIES
YANKS SCORE CLEANUP
111 INTER-ALLIED' MEET
Italy. Itfrht heavy weight ; Robert Martin.
Unite States, hvywwcht.
Wrestling, catfh-a-catch-can Siinper.
United States, bantamweight; Little Jahault.
United States, f eatherweiRht ; Farley. United
States, welterweight; Metropolis. United
states, lightweight: Prehm, United States,
middleweight; I'arcauet. United States, lisht
heavyweight; Salvstore. Fram-e, heavy-weight-
W rest Una. Orrro- Roman Wiseman. United
record and two new state marks were
ett up in the central A. A. U. and Mich
igan state championship outdoor swim
ming meet today by Marie Curtis. De
troit. She lowered the 50-yard back;
st roke record held by Dorothy Burns.
Los Angeles, from Ml 1-5 to :38 2-5 and
also took the state title in the 100-yard
and 50-yard free style events with new
state marks of 1:1$ 2-5 and ;32 2-5. re-
-
AS
BEAUTY
States. bantamweight: Dlerk. Belgium. ,
feathrweight HiTank. (. zerho-sloVRkia,
pectively.
Fairest of Girl Bathers
Named by Crowd.
ight weight : Ha lick. Crecho-Slovakia, wel-
In the central A. A. XJ. events Percy
Is
United States Captures First
in Field Events.
erweight: Vanantwerpen, Belgium, midtile-
McGiUivray, Illinois Athletic club, hand- .
weight; Koprive. Serbia, light heavyweight;
Berchard, France, heavyweight.
ly won the championship in the 2 20-
ard and 50-yard free style over his
Rugby football Crecho-SiovaKia. first ;
France, second.
eammates, E. L. Jones and A. Seingel.
Basketball United States, first; Italy, sec
His time was 2:37 and :24. respectively.
ond.
THOUSANDS WATCH REVIEW
Oregon Entrant G?ls Close Run
When Second Honors Are Awarded
to Miss Wagoner of Washington.
Portland held her own in beauty in
competition with fair bathers from all
the northwest when Miss Pearl Keyes
was declared the most attractive by
the plaudits of the crowd which wit
nessed the contest at Columbia beach
yesterday.
Miss Keyes is a new swimmer in local
water circles and has been seen at the
beaches but little. She says Oregon is
her native state and she is a girl typi
cal of the great out-of-doors. A de
cided blonde, her figure and carriage
spoke of life in the open that brings
color to roses and girls.
Twenty-two Rirls entered the con
test, abou.t half of whom were Port
landers. Miss Keyes was closely
pressed for honors by Miss Bertie
Wagoner, who had adopted Washing
ton as her state, although a Portland
woman. Third went to Mrs. Connie
Meyer, who admittedly had the most
attractive costume and was ably
supplemented in her pose by her big
bulldog "Brownie." who was as proud
as his mistress of his big purple and
gold costume.
Judge las Buck to Crowd.
The judges, consisting of the sport
ing editors of the local newspapers,
tossed up the sponge when it came to
picking the winner and so put the job
up to the crowd. Miss Washington
gave Miss Oregon a close run, but Miss
Keyes in an outrit of gold and pale
green finally was declared the north
west's most attractive bathing girl.
J. M. Kieg, manager of Columbia
Beach, stated before the contest that
the winner would be sent to any sim
ilar contest held anywhere in the
United States as the representative of
Oregon. Accordingly, Miss Keyes may
be sent to Atlantic City as the most
attractive girl of the northwest's
"beaches, there to pose as the repre
sentative of the state.
Costumes, generally, were most mod
est in comparison with what some peo
ple had expected as representing the
dif f eren t beaches of the country. Port
land still has to see the shoulder-strapless
bathing suit and similar nerve
wracking affairs. Most of them would
have been termed practical and yet
attractive outfits for either sand or
water.
ThotiMnnd View Context.
The 'Castle Cape" now the "thtng,,
on the eastern beaches, was present.
This accessory covers the more ex
treme suits until the bather enters the
water and is a tip that others will be
quick to follow.
The Broadway Novelty orchestra
helped entertain the crowd of several
thousand people that came to witness
the annual affair. The parade feature,
each girl riding in a big car. made the
presentation novel and gave all the
crowd an opportunity to judge of their
favorite at close range.
The youngest entrant in the contest
was ruled out. The year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Rieg appeared in his own.
idea of a costume and seemed to enjoy
the occasion as much as any of the
participants.
SPLIT HEATS BOLE RAGES
SIX
MILKS REQUIRED TO
CIDE 2:14 TROT.
DE-
CIo?in: Day at Columbus Marked by
Long-Druwn-Out Contests
Leo Wins 2:16 Trot.
COLUMBUS, O., Aug. 2. It took 13
heats in the final day's card of the mid
summer grand circuit meeting to de
cide the three-race programme, the 2:03
pace alone being finished per sched
. ule when Lillian T. paced ahead of a
big field of fast performers in every
mile.
The 2:16 trot was won by Leo, with
Alacer B., the challenger. She won
the second in a close finish, Leo tak
ing the other three. Anna Maloney,
the favorite, was distanced the first
mile.
The 2:14 trot was a long drawn-out
affair. Tommy LMrect winning after a
six-heat battle.
Un was first choice to win the 2:03
pace. He was in poor form and at the
end of the second heat was drawn on
account of lameness. Lillian T, in win
ning the first heat in 2:0iIV. paced the
second fastest mile of the meeting and
lowered her own record of several
years' standing a half second. Peter
Nash won second money and Baron
Chan third. The summary:
2:16 cla?s
purte f ntuo
trotting, three In five heats;
1 K. C, r. g.p by Toddington
(Shanks) i
Alacer 3., b. g., by
Alacer (lly-
ers)
Beliint Worthv. b. h
Bellini towenl . . .
4
Prince
3
by
Gay Todd, folk, r
by Todd Mac
(uodnard 2 4
Anna Maloney. b. m., by Sterling
Hall tIeveson dis.
Time 2 : Hi . 2 OS , 2:001-J. 2:ll,2.
2:03 class pacing. three " heats;"
$1000:
Lillian T.. folk, m., by Roy Patchon
(Whitney) I
Peter Nash, ch. h., by Peter the
Great t bMman ) 2
Baron Chan, b. h.. fov Baron Galo
Wellwoodt 3
South Bend Girl b. m., by Great
Heart (Sturgeon) 4
Russfll Boy, fo. h., by Rut tie Patenter
Clark 5
Vn and Eva Abbe also started.
Time 2:02i, 2:0:;!-. , 2
2 : 1 4 class trotting, three in five ; pure
hhw:
Tommy Oirect. K g . by ri-
rector J oe McDonald . . . 4 3 I
Boxanna Moore, b. m., by
iratorio t. Palin 2 6 3
Rameo. for. g-. by Morgan
Axworthy tStokes) 1 2 2
Luana, h. m.. by Kinney
lvou (Owen-Shank) 5 1 S
Hickory Bill, b. g.. by Bin-
jolla Krskine 3 5
Holly rood King. Great Knight
met's Son also started.
Time 2:07V. 2:07, 2:0S-. 2:0t
2:0t.
DAVIS WINS WESTERN SINGLES
California Player Defeats Ralph
Burdlck at Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY, Aug. 2. Defeating
Miss Mary Katherine oorhees of Kv
anston. 111., and Mies Carrie B. Netly
of Chicago in a hard-fought three-se
match. Miss Marjorie Hires and Mis,
Evelyn Seavey, both of Kansas City
won the women's doubles championship
of the western tennis tournament thie
afternoon. The scores were 7-5, 4-t. '
In a game of spectacular shots Willi
E. Davis, California star, won th
western championship in the men's sin
gles by defeating Ralph Burdiek. Chi
co. The ficore; J.u-t. u-i, 6-
. r I , , - J . ,.
mini in mtrnr ? - "l 1
150 ENTER
PLAYGROUND CONTESTS
FOR SATURDAY.
Contests Are Divided Into Kive
Classes According to Ages.
Girls Also Compete.
Over 150 girls and as many boys, rep
resentitives from Portland's 18 public
playgrounds, will gather at Peninsula
park next Saturday for their annual
track and field meet to determine the
best all-round playground athletes in
the city of Portland. The girls will
hold their events in the morning while
the boys will take possession of the
field in the afternoon.
The girls have been flivided into four
classes, according to their ages and
heights. There will be two girl repre
sentatives from each class from the 18
playgrounds.
H. A. Stone, who is in charge of the
boys playground activities, and divided
the youngsters into five classes, accord
ing to their weights and ages. There
will be two boys from each class, mak
ing a total of 10 from each of the parks.
There are seven events scheduled for
the girls programme and they will have
their choice of competing in any five
of the events. A 40-yard dash, feature
race, pole climb, chinning, ball throw
for distance, ball throw for target, and
the running high jump are the events
that the girls will strive for su
premacy in.
Nine events are on the calendar for
the boys and they must compete in at
least five of these numbers. The 00
yard dash, 100-yard dash, 75-yard dash,
hop step and jump, standing broad
jump, running broad jump, running
high jump, pole vault, and an eight
pound shot put will keep them busy
for the afternoon.
Elimination track meets will be held
this week at the various parks to pick
the representatives who will go to
Peninsula Saturday for the big event.
Following is the schedule of the trial
meets for the coming week: Monday,
August 4, Irvington, Mt. Scott, Ter-
williger ond Duniway parks. Tuesday,
Lincoln, Kenilworth, North and For-
stry parks; Wednesday, Columbia,
eninsula and Lents parks; Thursday,
Washington, Johnson Creek and Brook
lyn parks.
Playground ball is holding the atten
tion of the youngsters at the parks
hese days. The teams have reached
he semi-final stage in their schedule
and the finals will be played off in the
near future.
The Portland Lawn Tennis associa
ion. is providing trophies for the finals
n the tennis matches that the public
playground players will participate in
sometime this month.
The playgrounds championship tour
nament will be held for boys and girls
who have not reached their loth birth
day up to March 1 of this year. The
winners at the various parks will meet
final matches at the W ashing ton
park for trophies which will be pro
vided by the Portland Lawn Tennis as
sociation. There will be a cup for both
the boys' and girls'" titles.
NEWSBOY ISSUES CHALLENGE
Harry Davis at 120 Wants to Meet
I ranklin, Gordon and Ridley.
Harry Davis, local 120-pound news
boy champion. challenges Georgie
Franktin. Sammy Oordon and Bud Rid
ley, the Seattle flash, on a winner take
all basis. If Davis disposes of these
three he will make an earnest endeavor
to grab Billy Mascott's bantamweight
title. Harry is signed for a 10-round
bout at Klamath Kails this month. He
has participate! in several engage
ments and always has been returned
winner. His friends say that none of
the northwestern bantams will give
him to, much trouble.
He has just recovered from injuries
sustained in an automobile accident and
has enrnmencod training. An arm and
several ribs v?e broken. harry ap
pears to be a mighty shifty I it tie fel
low and will bear watching. It is from
JUNKMAN BIDS ON SIWASHES
Sa 1 1 La ke Sera p Dea Ier Ma kes
Clynier Generous Offer.
SALT LAKE, Utah. Aug. 2. (Spe
cial.) One of Salt Lake's well-known
junk dealers was out thi afternoon to
look over the Seattle Si washes. He
asked Bill Clymer to lump the lot. Bill,
who is an astute man with an eye for
the main chance, said he figured $1.25
a fair price. The junk dealer told him
to throw off the $1 and he would taik
business. Bill told him to come back
tomorrow.
Minneapolis Woman Wins.
ST. PAUL. Aug. 2. Mrs. Bergmann
Richards of Minneapolis won the state
golf championship for women today.
defeating Miss Dorothy House. North
land club, Duluth, 4 up and 3 to play.
A 11 is Wisconsin Champ.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Aug. 2. Xed
Allis of this city succeeds Augie Jonas
as state golf champion of Wisconsin.
The Milwaukee player defeated Gordon
M. Guilbert of Racine in the finals on
Saturday by a. fecore of 12 up and 10.
SET I f - - 5v. 7 f If fTV
:i Xf A& t
, - , - rf V"- - vx.
The jcir I nltb the paranol 1 MIms Pearl Keyes of Portland, who at Colombia
leach yeMterday waa Pteleeted a the moat attractive of SO entries. In the
croup Iisa Keyes Is directly below the propeller huh. At her left Is Miss
liertie Wagoner, aecond choice of the crowd.
CAMP HUGHS AT AGE
PREVENTING FOLKS FROM GET
TING OLD IS TASK.
Need of Right Sort of Exercise
Emphasized by Former Ath
letic Adviser at Yale.
19
NEW YORK, Aug. 2. (Special.)
Walter Camp, for years chief athletic
adviser at Yale, has a brand new idea.
Walter wants to prevent folks from
growing old. It sounds like a gigantic
task the Yale man has cut out for
himself but he is absolutely certain he
can get away with it. so his plan is at
least worth looking into '-for fear it
might produce results.
Camp declares that approaching age
is always manifested first in the joints.
Folks who eat heartily and are denied
t least two hours of manual labor
each day are bound to stiffen and
weaken, but if they will take his plan
and work it conscientiously they can !
cheat Father Time and prolong their
lives.
Camp declares with much emphasis
that most people give themselves en
tirely too much concern about exer
cise. He advises strongly against this
and points out that exercise is simple,
providing nothing but exertion, and the
human frame was made for a certain
amount of exertion each day.
One of his suggestions is to take ex
ercise when indications are manifest
that it is needed. For instance, when
one rises from a chair they should not
assist themselves to their feet, but rise
with the assistance of the muscles of
the trunk. If rising from a chair is
painful, he advises that it be done sev
eral times in succession- just to ac
quaint the muscles of the back of the
work they were intended to do.
Camp's suggestions for exercise are
so simple as to almost provoke a laugh,
but to those who are experiencing the
difficulties which he associates with
approaching age, they should carry
much weight, for few men in this coun
try have given the matter of physical
exercise so much thorough study as the
Yale authority. Camp says he realizes
that all people cannot be athletes, ou
every person is obligated to preserve
their health, and this is impossible un
less they exercise every set of muscles
in the body in some fashion or another.
even though that fashion be in the some
blmple movement not usually credited
with value as an exercise.
Sounding the Sport Reveille.
N1
EXT season it is probable that the
Poughkeepsie regatta on the Hud
son will be rowed over a two-mile
course instead of four miles, as before
the war. It is said Princeton will be
invited to the Thames (New London)
course to join Harvard and Yale in
their annual classic next year over a
three-mile course.
Alfred Schubb. the former great
English distance runner, has gone to
England and Scotland to engage in a
series of "come back races.
The Point Judith C. C. will hold a
polo tourney at Narraganseit Pier,
R. I., beginning August 2 and ending
August 9.
The brick stable, formerly occupied
by John Splan. and one of the best
known places about Lexington among
trotting horsemen is being torn down
4 ' ' I H
J and a tobacco warenouse will be erected
on tne site.
Chili, South America, may send Har
necker, the Torralva brothers and their
woman champion to the national tour
ney of the United States to be held on
the West Side Tennis club courts at
Forest Hills, L. I., August 25.
Sir A. Conan Doyle
of cricket.
is a great lover
Rugby football season will start Sat
urday, September 27.
Jack Dempsey may make his future
home in Long Branch, N. J.
-
Mars Cassidy starts all the running
horse races decided over New York and
vicinity race tracks.
English cyclists are hopeful that bi
cycle races will be made part of the
1920 Olympic games at Antwerp.
Ever since the 1896 revival of the
Olympic games, the Marathon race has
been a feature. It has been eliminated
from next year's festival.
a
Rowing in four-oared gigs will be
an innovation at Lake Champlain camp
for boys. It will be a part of a week's
sport festival, August 18 to 23, at the
Junior Plattsburg camp.
ANCESTORS
BACKWOODSMEN
Relatives of Heavyweight King Still
Reside in West Virginia.
Jack Dempsey, heavyweight cham
pion of the world, although bom in
Manassa, Colo., sprang from the purest
type of West Virginia mountaineer
stock. The champion's grandfather,
Ance Dempsey, was a pioneer settler
of Logan county.
The report, widely circulated, that
Dempsey was born near Williamson,
W. Va., is incorrect. It is slightly over
a quarter of a century since H. I.
Dempsey and the mother of the new
champion left their old home at Wil
liamson. Jack was born about a year
after his parents arrived in the west.
The old Dempsey homestead in the
mountains near Williamson is located
only a short distance from the abode
of "Devil" Ance Hatfield, wh,o gained
widespread notoriety dur'ng the Hat-
fteld-McCoy feud.
Although there are still many close
relatives of the Dempsey family resid
ing in that vicinity, the present cham
pion never has visited them.
Both Dempsey's father and grand
father were farmers and woodsmen
and are remembered by old residents
of Williamson as fearless mountaineers
who stood high in a community where
courage was demanded of all.
At the present time there are two
uncles and several cousins of the
champion residing In Mingo county.
One of the latter is Mrs. W. O. Potter,
wife of the. mayor of Williamson.
JOHNSON TO SEE RUPPERT
American League Head Goes East to
Settle Mays Row.
NEW YORK. Aug. 2. Jacob Rup
pert, president of the New York Amer
ican League club, was informed today
by Ban Johnson, president of the
league, that he would arrive tn New
York Monday to discuss with owners of
the New York club the indefinite sus
pension of Pitcher Carl a ays, acquired
by New York from the Boston Amer
icans. Reports current today that the
New York players would strike Tues
day if Mays was not reinstated were
termed by Mr. Ruppert "loose talk by
individual players." to which no cre
dence was to be given.
FRANCE STANDS SECOND
Uncle Sam's Athletes Win RiTle,
Pistol and Grenade Contests
Besides Track Victories.
How Uncle Sam's athletes fared in
the great inter-allied meet which the
army and the Y. M. C- A. staged in
France is indicated in the following
summaries, the first complete list to
rpnrh this country.
In 66 events. In many of which the
A. E. T. had no entrants, the United
states carried off 66 places, of which
wr r"irat with clean sweeps
thA 20fl-Tneter Hurdles: running broad
4.i hnn satn and 1 U m D I DOlO vaun,
discus throw, shotput, individual rifle
nttr.i hootlnE and hand grenade
throwing and no competition in ba-s-
Ko 11 vr m re the summaries.
Winners to date inter-aniea same. V,
i ninn.hl n i n tea Maifs iubi.
France lecond. isew ' "Tl
. . rtAifi ion-meter dash. Charles
W. Paddock, umtea &iaie.
Teschner, United states, mcodu,
ard, Canada, third. , .
t.- h-dref-meter dash Charles W. Pad
dock. United States, first; Edward A. Tesch
ner. second; John Lindsay, New Zealand,
. .". k...4.n,AtF flajih Ear! A. Eby,
, . o.. Phiiln m. Stunk. United
cr,... wrand: James H. R. Wilton. New
Zealand, third.
, -i i . k.r.i.m.tar nin Daniel L. Ma
v-w Zealand, first: Earl Eby. United
States, second; Philip M. Spink, United States,
thFi1teen hundred-meter run--Clyde J. Stout
United States, first: Henri Arnoud, France,
. u.io nirr Panada, third.
Kisim.! marathon Jean Ver Maelen,
France, first; Fred Faller. United States, sec-
. r.nnn 17 i r Frftnce. third.
Mi.nHrerl and ten-meter high hurdles
owt i sumnn. United States, first; Fred
w v.n iTnit.a RtntM second: Harry E.
Wilson. New Zealand, third.
,r i a nr- hii rtiies Robert
t'niroH Ktatea. first: William F.
Rviv.rr. United States, second; Meredith
un,..A T'nltrl States, third.
T?..r'nfnp hih 1umn Clinton Larnen
tTitori KtntPi. first: Andre Uabat, France,
Di T,ni.,r,n TTnlted States, tied second
Runnins broad jump Sol Butler, United
srM first: H. T. Worthlneton. United
ftratea. second: L.. R. Johnson, United States,
utoVinv Hrnnri inmo William E. Taylor
United States, first; James W. Humphries,
TTnit-d states, second: Emlle Moran. France,
Hop. step and Jump Prem. United States,
first: Bender, United. States, second; Madden,
iTnKoH St u ten I hird.
Pole vault Fronin W. Floyd. United States,
ftru. i n. Krwin. Un ted States; seconu
Xj t-IarwrwiH TTnlted State. third.
lav.iin throw George Bronder, United
Riai. fir.t: H. L.lveriedKe. United States,
.AMni - KiiHtnthtas Sircanos. Oreece, third
ri..'.a thro Charles Higgins. United
states, first: R. U. Byrd, United State, sec
ond: James Duncan, United States, third.
Snot -out Hdear Caurhey. United Sta
-.,- v i. l.lvPMAriee. United States, sec
ond;' Wallace Maxfield, United States, third
Eight hundred-meter relay United States,
first; Canada, second Australia, third.
iir.n team Charles W. Paddock. Mar-
evn.ii Haddock. E. A. Torkelson, Edward A.
sixteen hundred-meter relay United States
firt- Australia, second: France, third.
American team. Edward Campbell. J. Mee
var-t a F.hv. Edward A. Teschner.
Medlev relay race United Stales, first
&,.triiin Mrnnd : France, third.
American team Carl F. Haas. William C
r:rv v f Camobell. Edward A. Teschner.
Horse riding. individual competition
Commandant Hoseph Soras, France, first;
Lieutenant-Colonel H. D. Chamberlain.
United States, second; Major Mord, Belgium,
third.
Horsa riding, prise jumping, individual
Major UeKgero. Ubertalin, Italy, first: Major
FIlip Jacob, Roumania, second; Major Ittore
Caffarattl. Italy, third.
Prlro jumping. Pans Italy, first; Italy,
second ; France, thlra.
Fencing foils. Individual Nadlo Nadl.
Italy, first; t. P. Pisuemal, second; A. Tun
thler. France, third.
Fencing Epee, Individual Henri Laurant.
France, first; Ptva. Portugal, second; Feyer
urk, Belgium, third.
Fencing, saber, team Italy, first ; Portu
gal, second.
Fencing, foils Naja. France, first.
Fencing Epee (Missed) France. first;
Italy, second.
Rifle-shooting team United States, first;
France, second; Canada, third.
Rifle shooting, individual Stanley Smith.
United States, first; Lester U. Hansen.
United States, second; Richard I. Ditus.
United'States. third.
Pistol-shooting team United Slates, first;
France, second; Italy, third.
Pistol shooting. Individual Michael Kelly.
United States, first; L. K. Raymond. United
States, second; Paul Bird, United fatates.
third.
Swimming, hundred -meter, free style
Norman Ross, United States, first L. T. Sol
omon, Australia, second; I. Stedman, Aus
tralia, third.
Hundred-meter, back stroke Norman Ross,
United States, first; H. M. Gardner, United
States, second ; Daniel Lehu, France, third.
Four hundred-meter, free style Norman
Ross. United States, first ; W. Lonfcworth,
Australia, second; I. Stedman, Australia,
third.
Eight hundred-meter, free style Norman
Ross, United States, first: W. Longworth,
Australia, second; Luigl Bachigalupe, Italy,
third.
Eight hundred-meter relay free style
Australia, first; United States, second; Italy,
third.
Cross - country run Jean Vermeulen,
France, first; Augusts Broos. Belgium, sec
ond: Gaston Heuet, France, third.
Boxing Digger Evans. Australia, bantom
weight; De Pontlhteu, France, featherweight;
McNeil. Unled St a tea, lightweight; J. Att
wood. Canada, welterweight; Edward Eagen,
United State, middleweight; Light Spnlla.
BEAUTIFUL GARTH WICK
A REAL BARGAIN
One of the most modern and complete houses in the city. Adjoining the Waverley Country Club. For
the family who appreciates a real bargain and an elegant home. Live in the property for a year and
sell for considerable more than the cost. Save your rent. Any architect will tell you that our price is
considerably less than the cost of replacing the house alone, and the grounds are large and beautiful.
Only a short ride in to the center of the city. If you don't appreciate what this home is worth, try and
find something equally as good. We will sell today for $16,000 and will be glad to relist for $18,000.
SOME TERMS
THIS BARGAIN WILL BE SOLD IMMEDIATELY, SO DONT HESITATE.
COE A. McKENNA & CO., 82 FOURTH STREET
Baseball United States, first.
Water polo Belgium, first: France, second.
Hand grenade-throwing Fred O. Thomp
son. United States, first ; S. H. Thompson.
United Stages, second; L. C. Wycavage, Unit
ed States, third.
Golf team. competition France, first;
United States, second.
Individual golf, championship Ammay,
France, first: Duage, France, second.
Tennis tournament. singles Gobert. of
France, defeated. Wood of Australia. 6-2.
6-2. 6-1: Wood and Lycott. of Australia, de
feated Washburn and Mat hey, of United
States, 6-1. 4-6. 6-1. 6-3.
L
DICK DUXGAX SAYS STROKE
IS
FAST AND NOT TIRESOME.
Swimming Coach Declares Speed
Gained as Resistance From
Water Is Lessened.
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 2. (Special.)
Dick Dungan, the swimming eoach at
Camp Yosemite and holder of the five
world's professional records, thinks
that the new trudgeon crawl stroke ia
going to be the fast style of the future.
Dungan himself swims the pure Ameri
can crawl and with this stroke has cov
ered, under official timing, 50 yards in
24 seconds, 100 yards in 57 seconds, 220
yards in 2:39 and 100 yards back stroke
in 1:11 2-5.
In spite of the fact that his style is
distinctly opposed to the new method
Dungan thinks that the trudgeon crawl
will replace the crawl as the prevailing
style in competitive swimming in the
future.
"The new trudgeon crawl," said
Dungan, "seems at first glance to be a
step backward in swimming evolution
That is, the crawl style has been called
the ultimate style in competitive swim
ming because it eliminates all possible
resistance to the water while swim
ming.
"That is, the scissor kick, which was
the distinguishing feature of the
trudgeon as opposed to the craw
stroke, has been done away with, and
the simple up-and-down thrash has
been substituted. This means that the
resistance which the opening of the
legs in the scissors kick caused is done
away with in the narrow scope thrash
or the crawl.
"However, it seems that the scissors
kick still has its place in speed swim
ming. The scissor need not have more
than a 20-inch scope in the new stroke,
and this kick is effected with great
dispatch, the opening and closing of the
legs taking less time than the swimmer
uses in getting his breath.'
JIMMY HILL PROMISING BOXER
AUMi anan r eatberweiglit C onies to
Americu for Bouts.
NEW YORK, Aug. 2. (Special.)
Some unusual boxers have broken into
the limelight during the past few years.
but Jimmy Hill, the Australian feather
weight, who came to this country
cently for the purpose of clashing with
Champion Johnny Kilbane, seems to be
the most considerate of all ringmen
who have enjoyed the limelight
America for many years.
Hill whipped everything in the Antip
odes in the feather class, so he packed
his duds and shipped to this country
when he landed in California Hill wa
flushed with the prospect of battling
for the crown but his aspirations were
punctured when .he learned that Cham
pion Kilbane had lost one of his little
daughters through illness.
Hill hooked up with Tim Sullivan
the man who brought Les Darcy here
He told Sullivan to go out and get him
some matches. Then Hill cautioned
Sullivan to keep all challenges away
from Kilbane because the champion
was feeling depressed over the loss
his child. "I want to fight for the
featherweight title." said Hill, "but
am not going to be the first one to
draw the champion into a ring after he
has suffered such a loss as the death
a daughter."
MISS BLEIBTREY WINS SWIM
National 5 0 0-Yard Champ Finishes
First in 3-Mile Event.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 2. Miss Kth
elda Bleibtrey of the New York Swim
ming association, 500-yard nationa
champion and 440-yard open champion
won the annual special three -mil
swimming race in the Delaware rive
at the Riverton Yacht club today in
44 minutes 15 seconds.
Miss Eleanore Uhl of the Meadow
brook club, Philadelphia, finished sec
ond; Miss Florence McLaughlin, alsi
of Meadowbrook. third, and Charlotte
Boyle, New York Swimming associa
tion. 100-yard national title holder,
fourth.
GIRL LOWERS SWIM 31 ARK
Marie Curtis of Detroit Breaks 5(
Yard Back Stroke Record.
DETROIT. Aug. 2. One new world
PORTLAND SOCIAL CENTER
1
,fl- si r:. : i lsT
Arrangements Made for Golfers.
DEL MONTE, Cal., Aug. 2. (Special.)
-Carl Stanley, Lei Monte's manager, is
concluding arrangements to take care
of the overflow of golfing guests for
the California championship August SO
September 9. For tnose who can
not secure accommodations at the Hotel
Iel Monte Stanley will secure com
fortable quarters in Monterey or within
easy access of the No. 1 course. The
privileges of the hotel will be available
to all competitors in the championship
meeting. This announcement will re-
ieve considerable anxiety on the part
of those who have been fearful that
the crowded conditions of the- hoel
would make it impossible for them to
secure reservations.
Amateur Turns I rof ess ionaL
Harry Pfirrmann, Jr., who won the
California state championship in 1916.
and for the past four years has been
among the highest ten amateurs in the
verages. has joined the ranks of the
prof f ppiona l trapshooters.
IATE INSURANCE ACENCEES.
Wm. Goldman. General Manager.
NATIONAL LIFE OP VERMONT.
Oregonlan Bldg.
Horace Mecklem, Manager.
NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LDTEL
North western Bank Bldg.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
FINE HOMES IN" LADD'S ADDITION,
S475U.
2 blocks from Hawthorne car.
near park ; paved street, with 14
ft. alley in rear; 6 rooms with hard
wood floors, furnace, fireplace and
all modern conveniences. Beautiful
shade trees along the street and
highly restricted district: best car
service in town; walking distance
from west side ; price only J47oO;
$1200 cash.
RALPH ACKLET, 527 Corbett bldg.
Main 7141. Sunday, call Tabor 604.
1 BLOCK TO HAWTHORNE CAR.
0-room modern house, on beauti
ful large lot, lOOxlOit. with maple
shade trees. 5 bearing cherry trees,
apples, peaches and berries; this is a
guod-looking house with large, airy
rooms, front and rear porches ex
tending full width of house; cement
basement ; near Franklin hi ph.
school; price only $2.Vl. (1200 cash.
To see this place Sunday, phone
Sellwood :t4irt. Kalph Ackley Land
Co., 3-7 Corbett bldg., Main 7141.
8SU-ACRE FARM TO KENT.
IS MILKS FROM PORTLAND.
37 1 acres under cultivation; 8-i acres
timotny and clover; 15 acres wheat; lO
ai-res oats; good second crop of clover;
potatoes, corn and 10 tons of clover hay in
barn ; 2 horses. 5 milk cows. 2 heifera,
buggy, hack. 'J wagons, mower, harrow,
plows and cultivators; 3 sets of harness,
milk cans and dairy utensils; good water.
Price for everything, including this year's
rent, $U"no. Can be leased for 3 years
more at $375 per year. See
RALPH ACKLEY. T.7 Corbett bldg.
130-ACRB improved farm near Washougal.
Wash.; lOO acres in cultivation; 5 acres
good orchard, large frame house, barn x
iott. on county road, near school. The
owner will sell this place for $13,500; fSOUO
down or rent for $500 per year, cash in
advance. Call and see Ralph Ackley, 527
Corbett bldg. 95-liO.
$H!tO CASH Classy small Studebaker road
ster, perfect condition, fine motor, good
tires, '2 spotlights, speedometer. Klaxon,
side curtains ; demonstrate any road, any
distance; a bargain. See It, '210 4th St.
8ROOM furnished house or will divide for 2
families. 5-room partly furnished, flat,
$:t." per month. Single H. Jv- rooms from
$l!.5o to $3."0 per week; also sleeping
rooms. Call 352 2d st. or phone Main 7H7Q.
$12,000 stock of general merchandise in town
on main highway in Washington, good
chance for live merchant; can be bought at
a discount. Inquire L. Dinkesyiel Co.. 47
North 5th st.
ONK modern 4-room unfurnished or fur
nished front apartment. 5 blocks from
Morrison, west side. $35-$45; adults only.
Phone Main 25oti.
FOR SALE-
1 5 -room cottage. 2 lots.
near good school and car: must sen mis
week; will sacnlice for cash. Owner. East
ti 1 4J
ON E nice front sleeping room, hot and cold
water; 1 H. K. room. 2 sleeping rooms. 1
sleeping front parlor. 204 22d sL N. Main
4543.
1917 FRANKLIN
cal condition ;
cord. Call Mr.
terested.
series 8. perfect mechani
all cord tires and extra
Knox at Bdwy. 1130, if m-
GIKL for second work in private family ;
references required. Call 421 Vista ave.
Main 4331.
Lost Silk purse, between Union ave. and
Hroadway; name and address given in
purse. Liberal reward. Sell. 15SL
1017 HENDERSON motorcycle, electrically
equipped ; green tandem ; good condition ;
price $1U3. E. 5123. 43 E. Stark.
I WANT to buy tractor wheels
and at-
tachment for Ford car.
Address A. Sin-
field, SOI E. S2d st N.
GillL for cooking and general housework.
Marshall 517. 80S Lovejoy.
LATE model Chalmers. good condition;
nwly painted. IO Taylor. Fashion garage.
FIRST-CLASS auto mechanic.
Kepple. lltO 10th st.
Markham &
WANTED Housekeeper for
working. Call Mar. 3t57.
two men, both
PAINTER for work
214 Ry. Exch. bldg.
on dwelling. Call
101 CHEVROLET for sale
fine condition. Tel. East
owner, $t50;
COMPLETE furnished bouse for rent; close
in. Main 7528.
5-ROOM
cash.
cottage, close in. 50x125 lot, $2200
in" Morris. East 287.
3 COWS for sale. S. S. Harzard, Gate rd.,
80 rds. south of Powell Valley road.
EXPERIENCED lady presser.
works, 5H4 E. Oak ft.
Cascade Dye