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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, MAY 13, 1921
PROMINENT OREGON TRAPSHOOTERS WHO BLAZED THEIR WAY TO VICTORY IN 1921 NORTHWEST SPORTSMAN'S ASSOCIATION SHOOT LAST WEEK.
0 - fc i : . . . ,
THICK Blf IE
Reed College Is Defeated by
Margin of 4y2 Points.
Score of 62i2 to 54 2-3 Is
, Recorded at Meet.
THOMAS CHRISTMAS STAR
CAMPBELL WINS IN MILE
Athlete in Local School Makes,
Total of IT Points, With
Be Lasaux Second.
Slammer Throw Is Captured !
Hudson and Feldman Is Vic
tor la 22 0-Yard Dash.
TRACK MEET HONORS
YAXJ3 FIELD, New Haven, Conn.,
May 14. rale won the track meet
here today. Score: Tale, S2 1-3
Harvard, 54 2-3.
One-mil. run Won by Campbell, Tile
tVConneil, Harvard, second; Keed, Yale,
third. Time. 4:24.
8SO-vard run Won by Campbell. Tale
Fit-mans. Yale, second. Fox, Harvard, third.
Time. 1 58.
Hammer thrown Won by Hudson. Yale
Ilrown, Harvard, second; Cruikshank, Yale,
third, instance, 331 leet B incnes.
20-yard run Won by Weldman, Yale
Courdin, Harvard, second; fichlelter, Yale,
third. Time :2J 2-5.
2J5-yard hurdles Won by Fits, Har
vard; Heffelfinger. Yale, second; Whitney,
Harvard, third. Time. :2a 3-5.
Broad jump Won by Gourdin, Harvard;
Kroggness, Harvard, second; Cowles, Tale,
third. Distance. 24 feet 4 Inches.
Pole vault Won by Gardner. Yale: Har-
wood. Harvard, second; Rogers, Yale, third.
ceijtni leet e incnes.
High Jump Won by Landon. Yale,
IK-iKht. 6 feet 8 inches: other nlaces tied
between Kroggness and Criddell ot Har
vard and Hannon of Yale.
Two-mile run Won bv H111 Vb!. Xf .
station. Harvard, second; Johnson, Yale,
third. Time, 10:02 2-5.
Shot put Won by Jordan, Yale; Talbert,
Harvard, second; Boltwood, Yale, third.
xiitance, 3 feet 11 'i inches.
JUU-yard dash Won by Conrdln. Har-
vara; reiaman. Yale, second. Cowles, Yaie,
third. Time :10 2-5.
440-yard dash Won by Wharton. Har-
v-nuie, Harvard, second; Johnson,
., kiiiiu. nmo :ai a-o.
lJO-yard hurdles Won by Hawers. Har.
i-ooo, rale, second; Shedden, Yale.
VANCOUVER &IOH WIXS MEET
contn-west tvashl ngton, Tourney
Proves Big Track Event.
CHEHALIS, Wash., May 14. (Spe
cial.) Vancouver higrh school won
the southwest Washington track meet
held here today at the fair grounds,
making- 67 points. Aberdeen took sec
ond place with 25 points, Washougal
third with 15, and Chehalis fourth
Ingrahara of Aberdeen made the
most points, a total of 16. His time
in the 50-yard dash was 5 4-5 seconds.
Dubois of Vancouver starred for his
school with 14 points, while E. Tes
reau of Chehalis made 13. Referee
was A. C. Woodward of Tacoma,
Judge, Ii. P. Brown of Olympia, and
scorer, E. R. Bennett of Chehalis.
Beside the schools above named, the
following- were represented and made
scores: Puyallup 7, La Center 5,
Castle Rock 4, Montesano 4, Rochester
1. Ilwaco 1. The following teams
failed to score: Adna, Raymond, Cen
tralia, Eatonville, Napavine and
Record' Broken at Vassar.
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. T., May 14.
One record was broken in the athletic
meet neia at vassar college today,
MiSS Helen Tavlnr n f W n,.
made the 75-yard dash in 9 1-5 sec
onds. The previous record was 9 3-5
seconds, held by Miss E. Con ant, class
Cornell Beats Pennsylvania.
. ITHACA. N. T May 14. Cornell de
feated Pennsylvania in their annual
dual track meet here today, 64 2-3 to
CHILD HJUWEL OF Til
BERTHA G ROVER MAKES BE
BUT OX PAXTAGES STAGE.
nontierrul tittle Mermaid TTins
Laurels as Swimmer and Diver
at Age of 9 Years.
,;. Bertha Grover, 9-year-old Port
- lander, Is the happiest girl in the city
today, for yesterday Bhe realized her
- ambition and appeared on the stage
In a swimming act. Bertha's life is
just nine years long, but ever since
he became the pupil and later the
protege of Mille Sohloth. swimming
Instructor In the Portland public
' schools, little Bertha has had one
dream, and that was to market her
- talents and turn them to account.
, - Miss Schloth has been offered a
vaudeville tour and a motion-picture
exploitation of her little pupil, but
has postponed any engagements of
that nature until the child is older.
Miss Schloth is a personal friend of
Lottie Maer. who is headlining at
Pantases this week in her famous
swimming and diving act, and when
Miss Mayer visited Miss Schloth's
class at Couch school last week and
saw Bertha Grover swim and dive
she arranged for the child's debut at
Bertha is a marvel," said Miss
Mayer, who is herself a Portlander,
-and I predict that she will enter
the front ranks as a swimmer and
diver. It Is unusual to find a child
so young, or older, either, for that
matter, who can qualify as both a
swimmer and a diver. She has had
Fplendid training from Miss Schloth,
whose own ability is widely known."
One of Bertha's feats In the tank
consists of diving while her hands
and feet are tied, and picking up a
' rubber ring in the bottom of the pool
' and swimming with it to the tank's
PCLLMAX VIXS AT TEXXIS
t-tTnlversity of Idaho Players Are
Defeated by Collegians.
PULLMAN; Wash., May 14. Wash
!ton State college today defeated
the University of Idaho at tennis by
' taking all games played in both
doubles and singles.
Singles Davidson, W. S. C beat
Taggv, Idaho, 6-0, 6-1; Burke, W. S.
C. defeated Veatch, Idaho, 6-4, 4-6.
7-5; Weber, W. S. C, won from Han
sen. Idaho, 5-2. 6-3.
Doubles Weber and Burke, W. S.
C. won from Veatch and Hansen,
Idaho, 6-3, 6-8, 1-8.
Ruth Gets Eleventh Homer.
CLEVELAND, May 14. Bab Ratb
J knocked his 11th heme run of the
season In the eighth Inning of the
Fame here today with two men on
bases. Baghy was pitching for
Cleveland. George Kelley of the New
York Giants has made eight home
. luna so iar th season.
9 I'll 7 i li'Wll 14 Y2&bl u- I 1 i
SISLER STARTS- SLUGGING jL sis:
WAKXTXCr GIVEX TO B-VITEKS
IX AMEiRICAX LEAGUE.
HelLman of Detroit Is Ahead, With
Sensational Figure ot .521
CHICAGO, May 14. Make way for
George Sisler. That was the warning
given the leading batters of the
American league by the averages for
the last week. The young first base
man of the St. Louis Browns stepped
into a slugging streak which will
soon carry him to the top of the list
Including games Of Wednesday,
Harry Heilman of Detroit, leads the
eague with the sensational figure oi
521, but Sisler sent out 16 saie ana
six games during the past week
and climbed from 35th to 17th posi
tion. The champion batter oi ui
Increased his average from .mo to
352, his hits including three doubles,
two triples and a home run. In ad
dition he scored 10 runs and stole
Heilman hit. In an unprecedented
fashion to hold his league leadership,
also smashing out 13 hits in six
games, three being doubles and two
going for four bases.
Burns or Cleveland is xne rumici-
t tn tho 1PIF01 SlUKKCr win.
.vorac-o of .452. displacing Evans of
Cleveland who was- second. last week.
Evans is batting .417. x
The veteran Trls Speaker, manager
of the world's champions Cleveland
ndians, and Ty Cobb, pilot oi me
'leers, give promise of being near
the top before long. Speaker, with
mo i. In fifth iilace. Babe Ruth
follows Tris with .403. and Cobb is
next with .388. Wood of Cleveland
Is fourth with..412.
"Babe" Ruth, by crashing out three
circuit drives, brought his string of
homers tip to 10. Harris of Wash
ington continues to set the pace
among the base stealers with six
Other leading batters include
Stephenson. Cleveland. .380; Men
oskey, Boston. .375; Witt, Philadel
phia, .373;. O'Neill. Cleveland. .36o;
Gharrlty. Washington, .365.
Roger Hornsby, the st. iouis star,
who last season topped the baUers of
the National league, has again batted
his way to the top. Hornsby boosted
his mark from .388 last week to 471.
George Kelley of the New York
Giants, who promises to give "Babe
Ruth a race for home run honors,
got one home run, bringing his total
circuit drives to eight.
Bohne of Cincinnati broke the
tr'ple-tie for stolen base honors,
which he shared with Heathcote of
St. Louis and Maranville of Pitts
burg, by stealing three bags. He is
showing the way on the paths with
seven thefts, while Hethcote is
trailing with six.
"Bubbles" Hargrave of Cincinnati
is trailing Hornsby for batting hon
ors wUh a mark of .405. Other lead
ing batters: '
Brooklyn. .393: Snelder,
New York, .385; Kelley, New York,
371- Tierney. I'ittsourg, .-vicnoi-son,'
Boston. .363; E. Smith, New York,
.360; Cutshaw, Pittsburg, .357; Maran
ville Pittsburg, .356.
Wnnnv Brief of Kansas City has
dethroned his team-mate. Butler, for
the batting Jionors or tne American
Association. Brief boosted his aver
age to .487, while Butler dropped
COLUMBIA CREW VICTOR
CHILD'S CUP RAGE WOX
Princeton Finishes . Second and
Pennsylvania Is Third Time
7 Minutes 58 3-5.
NEW YORK. May 14. Columbia
won the annual Childs' cup varsity
rowing race on the Harlem river to
day. Princeton finished second and
The official time of the victorious
shell was 7 minutes 58 3-5 seconds.
This was slower than the Bpeed in
the junior varsity event won by
Pennsylvania in 7 minutes, 35 sec
onds. There was a higher tide with
more current for the first race.
Columbia finished three-quarters
of a length ahead of Princeton, with
Pennsylvania trailing 2 lengths be
hind the New Jersey crew. The un
official time for the mile and a halt
course was 7 minutes, two seconds.
Nearly 5,000 persons watched the
Tamhlll High Wins Victory.
NEWBERO, Or.. May 14. (Spe
cial.) Yamhill high school defeated
Newberg on the local high school dia
mond yesterday afternoon In a bard
fought game, by a score of 11 to 7.
Yamhill proved to be heavy hitters
and pounded Nelson out of the box
tn the seventh Inning, Carson then
went tn for Newberg and held the
Yamhill boys down. One home run
and one three-bagger were .some of
Yamhill contributions to the swat-
Top, left ito right Frank Templeton,
Preston, Jsunes W. Seavey and Frs
RULE BARRING SUBSTITUTE
HITTER FOR PITCHER NEEDED
Records Reveal Fact That Most All Moundsmen Are Weak at Bat and
BY FRANKLIN B. MORSE.
SUGGESTION has been made
that a rule forbidding the re
moval of a pitcher for a substi
tute hitter would help the managers
win a lot of games and would de
velop a lot of fairly good batting
This idea is conceived because of
tho' notorious weakness of pitchers at
th,e bat. The moundsmen who are able
to maintain anything like a respect
able batting average are so few and
far between that they practically are
a negligible quantity. For confirma
tion of this it is only .necessary to go
over their batting records. The fol
lowing season, thus far, is no excep
tion to the rule.
This weakness already has been
accounted for on the theory a
pitcher is used to seeing the ball
speeding away from him hundreds of
times, where he sees it coming to
him only relatively a few times.
Another theory is that the pitcher
has been weak because he has come
to th conclusion that all pitchers
are poor hitters. He is simply taking
it for granted, because ne is a pii,
he is not going to be a good hitter.
In other words, it is conceived to be
a mere state of mind that has been
encouraged by managers' and others
that a pitcher can't hit for shucks,
and both pitchers and managers and
tne public let it go at that.
The fact that nine times out of ten
the pitcher is removed in order to
make room for the pinch hitter is con
sidered a heavy factor in further im
pressing a pitcher of his impotency.
Already navmg mue or no cuiumcuic
la his ability, the fact that the field
captain or the bench manager picks
oa him as the first man to make way
fcr another batter only confirms him
in his belief and adds to his lack of
If the theory that la pitcher is a
poor batter because he is used to see
ing the ball going away irom mm in
stead of coming toward him, then, by
the same token, the catcher Bhould
be the heaviest batter on the team.
This he is far from being, although
there is no question that catchers, by
and large, are way and ahead of
pitchers in the hatting averages.
But the catcher is not suffering
under the handicap of having acquired
a name for weakness. ror nas any
other position on a team other than
the pitcher. Whether or not this psy
chological angle involving mind at
titude on the pitchers is any expla
nation of the known weakness of
pitchers as batters is a matter for
debate, but it presents rather an in
teresting question which followers of
the game are likely to find worthy
A ml. forbiddiner the removal of a
pitcher for a substitute hitter could
scarcely be considered, but a change
of attitude among field captains and
bench managers toward a pitcher in
the way of a show of confidence in
him might perhaps go a little dis
tance In Improving their standard of
batting. It would be a rather inter
esting experiment, but It would take
time to carry It out. and it Is not
likely that managers are going to
. A UUll Ulla.il U U I Mil I LIIUI
H. B. Ne-wland, E. H. Keller, C. B.
nk Troem. Bottom E. G. Hanmu and
take the chance of losing games for
the sake of carrying on psychological
experiments on the field of play.
JEER3XG FAXS TAKEX TO TASK
Editor of Tale Daily Xews Decries
Those Who Razz Players.
NEW HAVEN, May 14. The un
gentle art of Jeering college players
and making demands that all sorts of
terrible things -be done to the um
pires, has no popular standing with
the editorial writers of the Yale Daily
News. Since the opening of the col
lege baseball season in New Haven
a certain group has started the hoot
ing and booing and It has been going
at such a clip during the past few
games that Yale's daily has requested
that a brake be applied to the annoy
ance. The editors do not believe that all
the noise ismade by the townspeople
of New Haven. They contribute a lot
to the undergraduates. Visiting play
ers undoubtedly have noticed the re
ception that they have received, and it
is feared by the Yale Daily News that
the rivals will believe Yale is un
sportsmanlike because of a few fresh
men who believe that it is their duty
to ridicule a player who makes an
error or a pitcher who walks a man.
The arrival of the "fog horns" In
the Yale stands, say the editors, is
something new and it has been con
demned by Captain Wilton Peters and
his men. Th News calls on the
undergraduates to eliminate the ob
jectionable rooting and play the game
The Beavers arc in the cellar, but
In these spirited times you never can
tell when things in the cellar will
Bertha Grover, -year-ld row
tee aad pupil of MUIe Schloth,
makes her debut In Lttle
Mayer's' aqnatle aet at Pan
tagea as inlaau and diver.
T U. . o. .... . - . -i
cxitersitt; op caltforxia
ROWERS TO CAMPAIGN.
Pacific Brawn Will Be Matched
- Against Crack Oarsmen in
BY WILLIAM UNMACK.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 14. (Spe
cial.) The University of California
eight-oared crew, holders of the Pa
cific coast . intercollegiate rowing
championship, left here today for
Princeton. The coast champions will
row the Princetonians June 4, and
after that event will go direct to
training quarters at Poughkeepsie to
put in final work for the Poughkeep
sie intercollegiate races.
The California crew theoretically
will row themselves across the con
tinent from the Pacific ocean to the
Atlantic The California crew will
work out daily. A special baggage
car has been attached to the overland
train and fitted up as training quar
ters. Two sets of rowing machines
have been installed and, starting to
morrow morning, the crew will work
out every day on the machines. Coach
Ben Wallis believes he can keep his
men on edge by this new training
stunti - - ,
The long train trip is the worst
feature of our Invasion," said Wal
lace. "Climatic conditions, of course.
have considerable to do with con
dition, but I really believe that with a
rowing crew lack of work is the big
drawback. This trip means at least
four full days and possibly five with
out work, but with the rowing ma
chines I believe we will land the men
at Princeton in first-class shape.
Identically the same crew which
won the coast title last month left for
the east today. The men on tne crew
and their weights, etc., follow:
fnsltlon. A re. Wt Hirt.
A. S. X.arsen...
F. G. Meehan...
D. A. McMillan.
H. C. Downs...
F. J. Kemp....
T. A Rm.n ....
. .Stroke 20 158 6 IVi
7 23 170 8 1
S 23 181 6 Hi
5 22 185 6 2V4
4 22 litt 8 1
.3 23 173 6 V4
e' F. Marauardson 2 25
its e i
J. M. ' Rogers. capt.).Bow
V XI R.nalh . COX 22 115 O 4
.Averages 22 174 6
The crew is the strongest California
has turned out. It showed Its ability
in the recent coast championship by
defeating Washington after a terrific
struggle, the California boat going
over the finish line.by a scant six feet
to the good. The time of 15:32 broke
the coast record for any three-mile
race hitherto rowed. The previous
record was 15:37 4-5, made by the
famous Stanford crew in 1915 that
later went to Poughkeepsie and was
v,. siren h- Cornell bv 1 1-5 seconds.
Two substitutes. Griffin and Williams,
accompany the crew.
Traveling with the crew is the uni
versity's 12-man track and field team.
In charge, of Coach Walter Christie,
which is bound direct for Boston to
compete In the Intercollegiate Ama
teur Athletic association of America
meet at Cambridge, May 28 and 29.
RESOLUTION INTRODUCED TO
PEXSIOX MASTER PLAYER.
People Grateful to Capablanca for
Bringing Chess Title to Is
xttw YORK. Mar 14. That the
people of Cuba are properly appreci
tiv of what Jose R. Capablanca ac
complished In defeating Dr. Emanuel
Lasker of Berlin in tne recent cneao
match at Havana and thereby bring
ing the world's championship to the
inland reDublic is apparent if one may
iudee by the fact that, as reported, a
resolution has been introduced In the
Cuban congress granting a state pen
sion of 85000 a year to Capablanca
in recognition of his famous victory.
By defeating Dr. Lasker by the score
of 4-0. with 10 drawn, he became
richer to the tune of 19000. which is
not much when compared to the in
come of a prisef lghter or big league
ballplayer, but a very snug little sum
for a chessmaster.
What is most significant abont the
proposed pension, aside from the pa
triotic side of it, is the fact that
hereafter Capablanca will have to
worry little about his bread- and but
ter and keep his mind clear when
called upon again to train for other
matches to defend his title. The late
William Steinitx, who preceded Dr.
Lasker as world's champion, once al
luded to Havana as the Eldorado of
chess, and the Cuban capital seems to
be living up to Its reputation.
Including expenses, the match cost
Cuba not less than 830,000, so that the
price of the 14 games played aver
aged more than $2000 apiece, Even
the chess players of Havana, although
delighted at the outcome, think this
was too high a price to pay and espe
cially for such cut-and-dried games
as the seventh and 13h. both ef which
were only. -3 moves long, and the !
sixth, which went to 24. - However,
as the proud title remains in Cuba.
this will soon be forgotten.
On the eve of Dr. Lasker's depar
ture for Europe on board the steam
ship Alfonso XIII. the ex-champion
gave a brief lecture at the rooms o
the Havana Chess club in the pres
ence of a large crowd of enthusiasts.
His subject was the relationship be
tween the human feelings and chess
as exemplified by chess composers
in three instances of beauty. Intrigue
and wit, which he demonstrated on
the board by means of three very
pretty compositions. The audience,
which applauded after each example,
gave him a rousiag cheer upon leav
ing the club. Next day a committee
from the club, headed by Judge Al
berto Ponce, who acted as referee of
the match, bade Dr. and Mrs. Lasker
farewell on board ship. Mrs. Lasker
was presented with a handsome Cu
ban fan wrapped in a silken flag, a
gift that pleased them both immense
ly. Evidently, therefore, the ex
chaimpion was In excellent spirits as
h6 departed, giving little indication
of the Indisposition which, It Is un
derstood, terminated the match so
DISCUS AXD JAVELIX EVEXT
OX COAST IX IXFAXCY.
Records Made Recently In Seattle
'! Speak Well for Development of
Sport of Throwing.
" The discus and javelin events on
the Pacific coast are of compara
tively recent date so far as competi
tion is concerned. The discus first
made its appearance here about 1906
while the javelin dates only to 1909.
Under these conditions the new Pa
cific coast records established in both
events last week at Seattle are of
highly meritorious character.
The first real exhibition of discus
and javelin throwing, and as a mat
ter of fact the first national title
competition in the javelin, was
staged at the Amateur Athletic
union championships at Seattle in
1909. The late Ralph Rose won the
two events, and established coast
records in the discus, while Brailey
Gish of the Seattle Athletic club as
winner of the junior javelin title
established the first coast mark in
this event with 144 feet.
On the Chicago Athletic associa
tion team at that time was Joe Hor
ner, one of the best all-round weight
men OT the east. Eight days later
at San Francisco in a three-cornered
meet between the. Olympic club. New
York Athletic club and the Chicago
Athletic association, Horner broke
both marks set by Gish and Rose.
From that time on the evolution of
coast records in the discus and jave
lin has been Interesting and today
the coast men are heaving very close
to the American record in - both
events. As a matter of fact the
javelin coast records between 1909
and 1914 were the recognized Amer
ican records. The figures on. these
two events follow:
B. Bants. Seattle Athletic elob. at Port
land, June 7. 1908 121 feet Inches.
Ralph Rose. Olympic club, at Seattle,
August 13. 100!) 131 feet 8 inches.
Joe Horner, Chicago Athletic association,
at San Francisco, August 21, 11109 131 feet
8 "4 inches. .
M. Alderman, Stanford, at Stanford, May
12. 1912 132 feet 1114 Inches.
O. Philbrook, Multnomah Athletic clut.
at Corvallis. May 3. 1914 139 feet 9Vi
R. Bdmunds. university of Washington.
at Seattle. May 24, 1915140 feet 11
O. Pore. university of Washington,
Seattle, May 24, 1915 140 feet 11 Inches.
K. Bartlett. University or Oregon,
Pasadena, Cal., June 20, 1920 143 feet 3
6. Pope, university of Washington, at
Seattle, May 7, 1921 145 feet 4 inches.
B. Gish, Seattle Athletic club, at Seattle,
August 15. 1909144 feet.
J. Horner, Chicago Athletic association.
at San Francisco. August 21. 1HTO 1 feet.
O. Snedigar, Olympic club, at San Fran
cisco, October 22, 1909 160 feet 10 V4
O. Snedigar, Olympic elub. Berkeley,
Cal., July 1. 1911 185 feet 2 Inches.
O. Snedigar, Berkeley, CaL, October 13.
1911 168 feet 1 Inch.
Nell, University .of Oregon, at Bugene,
Or.. May 9. 1913 19 feet 914 Inches.
H. Liversedge, Polytechnic high school
at Ban Francisco, April 11, 1914 184. feet
9 V. Inches.
A. Tuck, University of Oregon, at B-
attle. May 7, 1921 1R2 feet 4 Inches.
The present American javelin rec
ord is 197 feet 6 hi inches, made by
Jim Lincoln, New York Athletic club,
on September 26 last year on his re
turn from the Olympic games. The
American and also world discus rec
ord stands at 158 feet 1H Inches,
made by Jim Duncan May 27, 1912.
Improvement in both events has
been sready. Twenty-four feet have
been added to the original discus rec
ord made 11 years ago, while 48 feet
have been added to the original jave
lin record 12 years ago,
St. Paul GetsPltcher Shea.
- ST. PAUL, May 14. .Tat Shea,
right-hand pitcher, has been turned
over to the St, Paul elub, In the
American association, by the New
York Nationals as part payment for
New York is said te have paid 812.
000 for Shea, who wen 27 and lost
seven games with the Toronto team,
in the International league, last sea
The non-conference trick and field
meet at Multnomah field yesterday
afternoon was won by, McMinoville
college after a touch struggle with
the Reed college athletes.
When the call was soundqd for the
one-half mile relay men to get on
their marks for the last event of the
programme, Keed college was leading
by a scant half point, the score sheet
at that time showing Reed with 38 14
points and McMinnville 38. The relay,
the last event of the day, decided the
meet, and was won by the McMinn
ville sprinters, giving their school a
total of 43 points and the meet. Keed
was second with 38 H points, Pacific
University third with 24 Vi and Albany
college fourth with 16. These were
the only schools to enter the meet.
Thomas Christmas of Reed college
carried off the individual honors of
the meet, scoring a total of 17 points.
Christmas won the broad jump with
a leap of 19 feet; took the shotput
with a heave of 33 feet 11 inches,
placed second in the javelin throw
and tied with Austin of Pacific uni
versity In the pole vault with the bar
resting at ten feet.
De Lasaux of Albany college gave
the Roed athlete a close race for high
point honors. The Albany athlete
single-handed hung up the total of
lb points for his school. He won the
440-yard run and javelin throw, took
second in the 220-yard dash, and sec
ond in the broad jump. His time for
the quarter mile was 64:4 seconds,
and he won the javelin with a mark
of 140 feet 2 V, Inches. '
McMinnville walked off with the
220-yard dash, 880-yard run, mile, dis
cus and relay. Pacific university was
strong in the hurdles, and captured
the 120-yard high and 220-yard high
as well as the high Jump.
ine summary: ,
100-yard dash Woodlngs, Reed, first;
Holberg. McMinnville. second; Hoar, Pa
cific, third. Time 10:4 second.
0-yard dash Hobrrg. McMinnville.
first; leLasaux, Albany, second; Wood-j
Ings, Reed, third. Tune, 24.2 seconds. j
440-yard run De l.asaux. Albany, first
Coe and Kelly of Reed tied for second.
Time, 84:4 seconds.
UNO-yard run Hall, McMinnville. first
Kelley, Reed, second; Paul, McMinnville,
third. Time, 2 minutes 8:2 seconds.
Mile run Hickok, McMinnville, first
Snyder. Pacific, second; 8tone, Reed, third.
Time 4 minutes 57:1 seconds.
120-yard high hurdles Taylor. Psclflc
first; Leavlu, Reed, second: Hansard.
McMinnville, and I.lnklater. Pacific, tied
for third. Time 17.4 seconds.
220-low hurdles Harrison, Pacific, first
Leavitt, Reed, second; Llnklater, Psclflc,
third. Time. 28:2 seconds.
High Jump l.lnllater. Pacific, first
Coe and Davis, McMinnville tied for sea
ond. Height 6 feet 8 inches
Broad Jump Christmas, Reed, first: De
Lasaux, AllMtny, second; Davis, McMinn
ville. third. Distance 19 feet.
Pole vault Austin, Pacific, and Christ'
mas. Reed, tied for first; Protfett. Mc
Minnvllle, and Stewart, Reed, lied for
third. Height, 10 feet.
Javelin De Lasaux, Albany. first
Christmas, Reed, second; Coe, MrMinn
vllle, third. Dlslsnre Mil feet 2V4 inches
Discus Davis. McMinnville, Ilrst; Koo
Inson, Reed, second; Coe, McMinnville,
third. Distance. 115 feet tt inch.
Shot put Christmas, Reed, first; Davis
and Coe, McMinnville, tied for second. Dis
tance 82 feet 11 Inches.
One-half-mile relay won By McMinn-
vllle (Meddaugh. Veasper and HobergJ.
Time, 1 minute 39:3 seconds.
EAGLES' CLUB TO HOLD BOUTS
First Boxing and WrestliBg Show
Billed for Thursday.
The first of a series of amateur
boxing and wrestling shows to be
staa-ed by the Eagles Athletic club
will be held Thursday, May is, in tne
OlvmDie Gymnasium, Eleventh and
Airier streets. Tne initial enow ot
the club will be a programme of four
ateur boxing bouts featuring tnree
Pacific Northwest association and
city champion mit wielders.
Clayton Fryeor Muunoman ciud
and holder of the Pacific Northwest
association middleweight crown, will
meet Walter Carlberg. Marlon Car
son. Armory club boxer and Pacific
Northwest association lightweight
hamnion. will mix with Billy Wheel
ing while Bud Stengel, iza-poima city
nd Pacific isortnwest association
champion, will meet Dale Freemen.
One other bout yet to be selected will
round out the card.
All participants in the matencs win
receive free memberships to the
Eaeles club. The club plans to hold
Potato Salad Beet Pickle
Bread and Butler
Balls anJ Shoes,
MacGrrpor Golf Clubs
The World's Standard."
Dux-Rik and Kamp-It
Men and Women
If you expect to
Tour and Camp
be sure to visit our
At Fourth and Alder
We are showing the largest
nd most complete line in
Tark at Glisan
Fourth at Alder
boxing or wrestling shows every two
weeks. Ad liarlock has been named
matchmaker for the club and will
mnnege all shows
90 to 125
The Shaiv Hotsrlsisycls
A hiffh-frrade, eauy running;, speedy
motorbicycle of dependable power at a sarins
of from a third to half In actual money.
EnniBixd with 2V4 H-P Motor, famous Kress
carburetor, hish tension magneto. Automatic I
lubrication. Chain drive. Simple. efhcMat I
control at ail time. Thousands In use.
SVrtt t4sy for prlra anil Ims, slse steal
tas Soa Atlarlimsat si sn id Ota.
EAST SIDK MOTOnrVrLK to,
44-44 t.rasid Ave.
LUNCH ROOM where
men can get for
minimum amount the
maximum of service and
the most wholesome food.
Tasty dishes prepared by
an expert cook who knows
what men like to eat and
how they like it.
A cheerful place to eat,
to talk, to smoke. '
Expreu elevator to
of o Merit Only