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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
Pages 1 to 22
Classified Advertising and
PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 26.
i in r
Genuine leather Overstuffed I
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It's rot often we can offer such value as this in Genuine Brown Spanish leather. The
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arms are also well padded. The teat is the comfortable spring padded kind you are
looking for. If you want a rocker for less monev. we have this same design lmholstered
in imitation leather for J24. 50.
Satisfaction Guaranteed at Gadsbys'
"InHiiTfunniAU iamic I
nirin i iui iiuiim iiiiiie?
uiuli iiuivmii mi.u i
' MEET WITH GOTHAM
i 1 "
Winged M Track Stars Carry
Off Honors, 59 to 52.
SjTHREE RECORDS BROKEN
Tuck, McDonald and Landon Scl
'ew District Marks in Jave
lin, Shot and Jump.
Canning Season Is Here
A Gas Range with all the comforts of a
coal or wood fire a coof kitchen in summer,
warm in winter.
THE BEST GAS
RANGE IN TOWN
Ask the cook who has one. She will tell you
the Wedgewood Range does ail Gadsbys' say
it will and a little more. We have proven it
to thousands in our windows last week. See
kitchen heater demonstrated. Just the thins
for chilly morning. Ion't buy a gas ranee
until you see this range demonstrated. Made
in white, blue or gray. No blacking. POI.II
OX E.4SV TKHMS AT i LIS BIS'. W K TAKK
OLD STOVES l.f TRADE,
Gadsbys, Headquarters for Breakfast
BT DICK SHARP.
Enter another triumph for the west
over the east in the record book of
H I athletics.
gj The Multnomah Amateur Athletic
c'.ub team, composed of the greatest
stars in the northwest, scored a 59-to-52
victory over the New York Ath
letic club's representatives on Mult
nomah field yesterday afternoon be
fore several thousand dyed-in-the-wool
Until the 220-yard hurdlle race was
j run off at 3:40 o'clock, the result of
the athletic carnival was In douDt,
. "n "i.iiru Multnomah club to win it. Yester-
winl! MhhP.l3f i8 "r , C. "ay's result only goes another step
W.nged M breezed in first and sec- furtner showytlfat when it comes
ond, respectively, in that event, the ... fV.t.i.. ... - .
of an exhibition, as points In it did
not count, but this did not keep both
men from extending themselves from
the start. The Pacific coast record
for the five miles is 26:00 3-5. Payne
developed a pain in his side about the
22d lap. and but for that fact might
have shattered the record. "Mose"
took a half a lap lead after the sixth
turn around the oval and finished the
-5th and last lap about a half a length
ahead of Floeter. who stuck to his
guns the entire distance.
I Wlnged-M Men Tie for First.
Ralph Spearow, University of Ore
gon, and Eldon Jenne, Washington
State college, both competing for
Multnomah club, tied for first place
l in the pole vault with a mark of 12
ieet 4 Inches. At the completion ot
the event the bar was lofted to 13 feet
2 inches and Spearow made an effort
to break the coast record, but failed.
In his third try Spearow .cleared the
bar eas'Iy with his body, but had the
ill fortune to 6tr;ke the stick with his
arm coming down and the bar fcil to
Pat McDonald lived up to his record
as American shot putting champion
and had little trouble winning his
team five points in that event. Mc
Donald's best mark was 47 feet lOri
inches. Gus Pope placed second with
a heave of 44 feet with "Gap" Powell
of O. A. C. a few feet behind that
for third honors.
Pope swung into his element fn
the discuss throw and hurled the
Grecian plaything 142 feet 2 inches.
This was an exceptional throw and
is not marked up in every meet. Pat
McDonald decided to enter the dis
cuss to try to win his club a few
points and took second place. It was
the big Irishman's first try at it in
more than two years.
Day Is Great for Meet.
It was a great meet, a great day
for a meet and a great thing for
LITTLE BIT WORRIED
Carpentier Kids Secretary
Over Date in New York.
ALL IN CAMP VETERANS
result was no longer in doubt.
can not lay claim to any superiority,
Three records two Pacific coast ; Ca,irornla took the eaa',ern colleges
We think we have the finest assortment of Breakfast Sets In
Portland. Willow in old ivory, frosted brown. Plainer set as
rheap as J19.50 for four chairs and drop-leaf breakfast table at
This chair made1 of genuine
willow, finished old ivory or
frosted brown, with cretonne
cushion, any of many pat
terns and colors we have, or
HIM KIIK same price (M 74 '
at Gadsbys' y I Ti I J
If you are looking
for a cheap bed for
the beach or sleepiner
this one .
Iron Bed, Spring and Mattress $29.85
Rockers on Sale at
From $4.50 Up
Simmons Two-Inch Continuous Bed. Steel Spring and a 40-pound Cotto.i
ladsbys' for. .
No excelsior in this mattress. Special at
See our Refrigerators before
you buy. We have too many
and are determined to closa
them out and not carrv over
any next year. ALL SIZES anl
styles REDICED at Gadsbys'.
NOTICE OUR SALE OF RUGS CONTINUES AGAIN THIS WEEK
SEE GADSBY'S RUGS NOW ON SALE
This Large Dresser, guaranteed
construction, finish a prettv shade
of ivory. Special at IQ7R
Gadsbys' for v I Oil 3
R SE5There's no interest charged here and every article in our entire building is guaranteed as to quality. We buy only the best that's
g the first rule of this long-established house. Your credit is good at Gadsbys'. Use it. '
uaasoy ss sons
Corner Second and Morrison Streets
MEMBER GREATER PORTLAND ASSOCIATION
f Use Our Exchange Dept.
want pomethfnff more up-to-date and
better phone us and we'll send a com
petent man to see it and arrange to take
it as part payment on the kind you want
the Gadsby kind. We'll make you a
liberal allowance for your goods and
we'll sell you new furniture at low prices.
The new furniture will be promptly de
livered. Kxchange goods can be bought
at our First and Washington store.
and one northwest mark, went by the
Turk Beatn Own Mark.
Arthur Tuck, sensational Univer
sity of Oregon all-around athlete, who
has been the particularly bright light
In track and field events for the last
three years in this part of the coun
try, both as an I nterscholastic and a
colleg-iate participant, bettered his
own Pacific coast mark in the jave
lin throw of 193 feet 5 inches by hurl
ing the spear 195 feet 9 Inches yes
terday afternoon. The American rec
ord for the event is 197 feet 4 1-S
inches. One of Tucks' throws went
above the American mark, but it was
declared a foul.
Pat McDonald, veteran weight
thrower of the New York Athletic
club and present American shotput
champion, set a new coast mark in
the 56-pound weight event with a
toss of 38 feet 7 inches. The for
mer record was held by Con Walsh
of the Seattle Athletic club, who
registered it on Multnomah field in
I andon Mnken A Fret 3 Inches.
Dick Landon, Yale high jumper,
Olympic gajnes and intercollegiate
high jump champion, skimmed over
the bar at 6 feet 3 inches, setting
a new Northwest mark. Landon's
easy style in clearing the mark cre
ated a sensation. With the bar
resting around the 5 feet 8 mark,
Landon experienced trouble in get
ting Over, and knocked it off twice.
The event was started with the
stick at a higher notch than usual,
and all Landon needed was warming
up. Once the thin, youthful-looking
athlete got under way it was as easy
as falling off a log for him to make
each leap. He seemed to get over
without any visible effort, even with
the bar resting at 6 feet 3 inches.
These three were the best marks
made. Two of them, the Javelin and
the 66-pound mark, were made in
exhibition events, but they were not
the only events that kept the fans
on their toes and held the interest
of the crowd from start to finish.
The New York Athletic club led in
taking first places, wearers of the
Winged foot finishing number one
in eight events while the wearers of
the Winged M came in first in five
events. However, the second and
third place points counted in the ulti
Fnrrell and AVells SJan,
Kddle Farrell. junior national sprint
champion, of the New York athletic
and Willard Wells, former National
hurdles champion, and captain of the
1920 Stanford university team, com
peting for Multnomah club, were the
brilliant running stars of the day.
Karrell took first places in both the
100 and the 220-yard dash while
Wells flashed across the line a win
ner in the 120-yard high hurdles and
the 220-yard low hurdles.
Farrel showed the field his heels
in the century, breaking the yarn in
ten flat, and won the 220 with feet
t spare in 21 4-5 seconds. Maifrice
Snook. O. A. C. sprinter, on whom
Multnomah club's hopes were pinned
to win in the dashes, finished sec
ond in the 100 and not at all In the
220. Later Snook stepped out in the
broad jump and won the event with
a leap of 21 feet so, in a way, meas
ured up for his loss in the two -un-ning
Irish Safely Ahead.
Charles Irish ran a pretty race In
the mile for New York winning in
1.31 2-5. 20 feet or more ahead of
Glenn Walkely, the Oregon coast con
ference champion. The mile had been
doped as a cinch for Walkely by the
Winged M coaches but Irish took the
lead shortly after the grind started
and finialied with a burst of speed.
Metroe Hollinger, O. A. C. quarter
miler, running for Multnomah club,
gave Howard Ray of the New York
Athletic club, a thrilling race in the
440-yard dash, which was perhaps the
best of the day. Ray got away to a
flying start and held the lead past the
turn and up the grand stand stretch.
Hollinger came up from behind with
a rush amidst a burst of cheers, but
couldn't quite make it.
Hulllnger Dora Well In Relay.
Hollinger gave another fine per
formance in the one-mile relay, which
the New York Athletic club team,
composed of Bernie Wefers Jr., A. B.
HelfricV Jack Sellers and Howard
Itay, won in 3:281-6. Hollinger ran
the last stretch for the Winged M in
stitution and cut down a lead of 60
feet to 10. When- Lee Simms. run
ning third, got the stick In Hollinger's
hand, Ray was well on his way to cer-
I tain victory. Hollinger moved like a
H'blue streak but went down to a glo-
r nn. riereat in a tnnmne: eiiort to
overcome his man, which he almost
accomplished. Every person in the
grandstand waa up and cheering for
A. B. Helfrich. of the New York
Athletic club, who holds the metro-
I poiitan A. A. U. 880-yard champion-
B ship, displayed why he holds the title
in the 880 event yesterday. Helfrich
ml ran a beautiful race, with Lee Simms
lof Multnomah club running a vain
Floyd Mose" Payne, northwest as
sociation distance champion, ran the
five-mile event against F. Floeter of
Multnomah club in the fast time of
ii to camp this season and Multnomah
club took one of the biggest eastern
athletic clubs down the line yester
The meet was run off better than
any other ever staged here, due to
the management of Dick Grant. The
affair was pronounced the best eve
witnessed here, not only because of
the way it was handled but because
of the class of the competition.
Points were not counted In the
five-mile run, the B-pound weight
event or the javelin throw. These
three were billed as special events,
One thing not to be overlooked was
the work of Millard Webster In the
high jump. The winged-M entry had
a world. s champion to beat and
reached 6 feet 1 before he was force.;
to retire with second honors. Webste
is a consistent 6-foot-l man.
The summary follows:
100-yard dash Flr.it, Eddie Farrell, New
York; Kerond. Maurice Snook, Multnomah
third, Bernlce Wefers, New York. Time :10.
Pole vault First. Ralph Spearow and El
don Jenne of Multnomah, tied for first
place: second, K. Frost, New York. Height.
J reet 4 inchea.
Jfl-pound shot First. Pat McDonald. New
Tork: second, tius Pope, Multnomah: third,
(i. Powell, Multnomah. Instance, 41 feet
Broad Jump First. M Snook, Multno
mah; second. A. H. Hill, Multnomah; third
E,. Jenne, Multnomah. Distance, 1M feet.
S0-yard run First A. B. Helfrich, New
iotk; seconn. l,ee Simms, Multnomah
third, Lincoln Adams, New York. Time,
IL'O-yard hich hurdles First. Vlllnrd
Wells, Multnomah; second. H. H. Meyer,
iew inra. iime, :ji, riaf.
4t0-yard dash First. H. Ray. New York;
second. M. Holllneer. Multnomah: third.
J. Sellers. New York. Time- SO 2-5 seconds.
IL'O-yard dash First, Kddle Farrell. New
York: second. Bernie Wefers New York:
third. Ai uriuey. Multnomah. Time, 21 4-5
Discus First. Gus Pope. Multnomah
second. Art Tuck. Multnomah; third. Pat
McDonald, New York. Distance, 142 feet
Five-mile run First. F. Payne. Multno
mah; second. F. Floater. Multnomah. Time.
zi nnnuies 4-A seconds.
Hich Jump First. R. Landon. New
York; wcond. M. Webster. Multnomah:
inira. r.. jenne, Aiuitnomah. Height,
feet 3 incheaj.
Javelin First, Art Tuck. Multnomah:
second, K. jenne, Multnomah; third. G
Pope, Multnomah. Distance, 115 feet 9
220-yard low hurdles First. W. Wells.
Multnomah: second. Vie Hurley, Multno
mah: third, Hf H. Meyer. New York. Time.
2. 2-5 seconds.
One-mile run First. C. Irish, New York;
second, O. Walkley, Multnomah: third, R.
Keating. Multnomah. Time. 4:31 2-fl.
ss-pound weight (exhibition) Pat Mc
Donald. American champion, threw the
weight 3S feet 7 Inches.
One-mile relay Won by New York team,
composed of Wefers, Helfrich, Sellers and
Ray. Time. 3:28 1-5.
Track Meet Sidelights.
BY DON SKENE.
The weather was better than the
mythical brand described In a Los
Angeles hotel prospectus, and the
large crowd witnessed the struggling
athletes with the same enthusiasm
prevalent in Athens when a double
header was staged with the Spartans
Pat McDonald is one of the few hu
mans who can make Dow Walker
look like a bantamweight shaking
hands with Jack Dempsey. The giant
New York cop wore a bandage on
one leg, possibly to cover a slight
bruise made by a safe skidding off
his shin. 1
Tim Healy, popular Portland po
liceman, made a few unofficial at
tempts to establish a world's record
with the 56-pound weight. Profi
ciency in this event must be an ac
quired art like eating spaghetti, or
singing tenor, for big Tim was as
clumsy as a bachelor trying to dress
Sergeant Davis and Bill Smytt
handled the foghorns and kept the
crowd posted on the results. An er
ror was charged to Smyth when hf
Introduced Dick Landon. New York
high jumper, as "De champeen of Bel
gium." His alibi was that he forgot
that kangaroos come from Australia.
The schedule of events ran smooth
ly and somebody should hang a
wreath of Oregon grape around the
ears of Dick Grant, who was largel
responsible for keeping the eyes of
the spectators roving lIKe ihose of a
small boy at a three-ring circus.
The crowd got the biggest thrill
out of the finish of the relay race
since the great chariot race acene in
The large number of persons at the
meet was about equally divided be
tween those in the grandstand 'and
officials and camera fiends on the
The Boy Scouts again demonstrat
ed their ability to pitch in and prove
Assistants in Frenchman's Em
ploy Are cx-Soldicrs, Some of
Them With Battle Scars.
BY ROBURT EDO U F.N.
(Copyright by the Fell Syndicate. Ine.
Publishcd by Arrangement.)
MANHASSUT, June 25. ( Special.)
If anyone is worrying over the
coming fight it Isn't our old friend
Georges Carpentier. I spent this aft
ernoon with Georges at his training
quarters, coming a little late because
I didn't want to horn in on his secret
practice, if he had any. 1 found
Georges. Descamps. Captain Mallet,
Pierre Mallet, .lournee. Charles Le
doux and Gus Wilson sitting on the
porch, engaged in kidding Carpen
tier's secretary, a tall, gangling
youth of 19. who blushes freely. The
secretary had a date in New York
and was brushed and polished to
for train time.
with Dempsey at Toledo, when the
referee sent him from the ring at tin
end of the first round and called him
back to fight again.
"As we fought on I missed a swing
at Smith and slipped on my knees. He
rushed over me. I looked up and
saw him draw back his right hand
and look down on me and hesitate,
and then strike."
Foul Illovr Aliened.
"I ducked my head. He hit me on
the back of the neck so hard that my
face was driven against the floor. As
I was on my hands and knees it was
a plain foul, but 1 did not wish to win
It is not true that I try to claim
fouls for Georges.' out in "Pesianips.
"but that was a very bud foul."
"Didn't you Jump into the ring in
me Klaus fight?"
"Yes," alj Ivscamps. "That was
my mistake. Georges was fighting
him very hard and was unhurt. One
of Frank's blows had cut his lips in
side and he held the blood to prevent
showing It. Klaus hit him In tho
stomach and the blood spurted from
his mouth. Not knowing his lips
were cut I thought the blow In th"
stomach had broken something anil I
Jumped In to save him from serious
Injury. That was my fault entirely.
I would never make, that mii-take
Good Dinner l;aten.
Carpentier ate a large dinner, nnd
epjoynl it. He had tho appetite of
a football player. All through din
ner the training enw joked and
laughed. I will say George has a
fine staff of entertainers.
"1 sc you said In the paper 1 lose
weight because of the heat," he said
as we lift the table. "A pound or
two. perhaps, hut It goes right on
aaln. Today 1 am exactly ITS'
pounds. That will be my weight for
As I left for the train. Carti.ntler
ami ins merry men c
allle to the gate.
nervously waiting!1'"'"" hi" climbed a tree and was
M. inning rrom nranch to branch nim
"None of us can leave the camp.'
Mose Payne and Harry Floeter
spent a pleasant half hour entertain
ing the crowd with a brother act
called "Five Miles or Bust." Mose
was asked at the end of the 25th lap
how he felt. "Feel fine," said Mose
"Start the five-mile race any time
The race was iu the nature you're ready.".
taid Carpentier. "Me, 1 can only sit
l:ere and look at the automobiles.
How do we know that you brlrtve as
my secretary should behave, so mod
estly, so discreetly? Voils., 1 think
;,erhaps I should not let you gt. You
thouhl tell me where you go. !. it to
t'ine with some fair one, perhaps? 1
am not sure that 1 should allow It,
Secretary llrata llelrent.
The secrotary blushed to the color
cf an Arizona sunburn and wrggled
uneasily, so that he nearly fill olf
ihe porch rail with embarrassment.
f:arpentier winked at Captain Mallet
"Yes." said the captain, sev'ously,
'i think (Jus Wilson will have to go
with you to see that you conduct
vourself with credit. You are. very
young to visit New York alone."
Here the youthful secretary fill
off the railing, landed In a flower
bed and beat it hot foot for the gate.
Carpentier leaned back and laughed
until he nearly rolled over on the
porch. And there was no fake mer
riment about It, either.
Captain Mallet turned the guns on
You should have your hair cut."
he said. "You will never frighten
Dempsey with such handsome long
locks. You must have your hair
clipped short. You are far too pretty
for a fighter."
I can see the advantage of that
when I look at you, retorted
Captain Mallets hair on top ts
A. W. O. L., to use a military term.
Yes," said Mallet, "but you on!v
have been wounded in the legs.
Georges. You have not been shot
through the head."
'Guess you saw some lighting. I
Yes." admitted Captain Mallet, "1
had three years of it."
Tilting forward, he showed a deep
dent squarely on top of his head.
1 was very lucky when I got this.
he went on. "I was lying on the field.
Another soldier was lying on his
stomach Just ahead of me. A bullet
struck him on the head and passed
clear through head and body, killing
him. of course. It went through my
knapsack and Into my head. If t'
had struck me first I would not be
here to see Georges light.. Such luck.
We are all veterans.
ut Charlie Ledoux there saw
more fighting than any of us. I think.
He served through the whole war;
nlv awav from the front three times,
v hen he was in the hospital, wounden.
They would gladly have taken Charles
from the front to use him In a sare
position, but he. wished to be in the
Fighter Ileturna Often.
He was crushed under sandbags
when a German shell exploded just
over his head, and ne was oaaiy
gashed by the time shell. But always
he went back to the front. He is a
'renchman, Ledoux. He is a very
good boxer, too, and is In training to
fight any of the American bantamweights.
Another boxer. Eugene Criqul, who
fought all through the war, is now
boxing in Australia. His jaw was
shot away and he has a silver plate
for a chin, but he fights as well as
ever. His Jaw with a sliver plate is
strong. A punch doesn't hurt him. I
have been suggesting a silver plate as
a good idea for Georges, If Dempsey
Carpentier chuckled at that.
"No, it Is better to suggest that to
Dempsey," he laughed.
Funny thing. This Is one fighter
who doesn't in the least mind being
kidded about Dempsey's wallop. I
have been in camps of fighters who
grew sulky and nervous whenever a
word was said about a coming battle.
I remember Billy Delaney'a coming to
me at Carson a few days before Cor
bett fought Fltzslmmons and saying:
"Now be very careful not to say
anything about Fitzsimmons' punches
The big fellow Is on edge and likely
to go up in the air. Talk about any
thing else, but nothing about the
But at Carpentier's we talked of
everything, even dissected Carpen-tit-r's
Declaion Fairly Won. He Soya.
"American papers about my fight
with Gunboat Smith are wrong." said
Carpentier. "Why do they get It al',
wrong? He actually struck me a
heavy foul blow, but I did not wish
to win on a foul. I knocked him out
fairly in the fourth round. I hit him
with a right on the chin and he wan
completely out. The referee counted
up to ten without looking at the
timekeeper, actually using 14 seconds
for the count.
"At the end of ten seconds' the time
keeper shouted 'out-out-ouf-out' to
the referee, and in his excitement
struck the gong several times.
"The round was not up. but Gun
boat's seconds jumped Into the ring
and claimed that the bell for the end
of the round had saved Smith, and
dragged him to his corner.
I ble as a monkey. As the Jitney suited
uown the road I could hear Carpen
tier laughing at him.
BALL LOTTERY CHEEP
IM.A.Vs i on Willi: OI'KH TION
iu:vi:i.i:i at m-mttlk.
Allrgrtl I'roimilcrs of Sclirmo Are
Said hy Police l lime Ail
SK ATT I.E. Wash.. June 25 Plans
for the operation of a huge baseball
lottery on Pacific roast and major
league games have been revealrd. po
lice announced today, through the ar
rest of an unnamed person here and
his alleged confession giving details
of tile plan. The alleged promoters
of tho scheme were quest ioned. offi
cers said, and admitted tliey hud
p'antici the lottery, but declared they
had done no business!, lietectlvis
were unable to learn of any sales and
no arrests were made.
Further police Investigation. It -.va
said, led to the arrest last night, of
l.i w is Kusli and It S. Carver in con
nection with another allegid book
nuking s-cliime for the placing of h.ts
on Pacific Coast league games Tim
two mm were held today pending- fur
First intimation of the lottery plan,
police said, came early this week
w hn an officer found at a local pool
room n hook containing lottery tick
ets The lottery, according to police,
was to have ben conducted under the
name "American Business Syndicate,"
and was to pay Jiniiu In prizes weekly.
Six prizes were announced.
The poolroom proprietor gave In
formation Wading to the arrern of the
man who distributed the tickets, who
in turn revealed details of the plan
and gave the names of the promoters,
f.MI'lKKS TO lOCTOIf ItAIXS
Sphere Will lie TrcHlcd Willi MoM
Ktirlh llcfore (itimc.
NEW VtiHK, June 25. National
league umpiris have been Instruct
ed, before each game, to "rub up" In
"moist dirt," at least two dosen balls
for that day. This Inexpensive treat
ment for increasing a pitcher's ef
fectiveness, adopted after experi
ments with several other substances,
has proved best, according to Presi
He declared no kicks were beln?
received from pitchers and added that
no other means would be employed to
doctor balls. He had heard nothing,
officially, of the use of a chalk sub
stance In American league games.
Several umpires, he declared, had
found the soil on one or two dia
monds especially effective In taking
the-gloss off new halls anu carriru
small amounts from one city to I
o'her. The orgv of hattln. was approae!
Icjt an end. In the opinion of fr.
Milton Hrcaks Mori Itecords
ST. PAUL. Minn. June 25. Tom.ny
Milton, worlds straightaway and
automobile racing champion, today
shuttered several dirt-track records
at a speed programme arranged In
his honor by the Elks. He drove a
mile In 47 1-5 seconds, shuttering the
previous best record by 1-5 second;
five miles In 3:3S 4-5. ten miles In
7:56 1-5 and 15 miles in 11:51 2-5. All
these figures are said to eclipse nil
I'owcr Boat Kucc June 30.
TACO.' , Wash.. June 25. Two
Taeoma craft will take part In the re
vival of the Pacific coast power bout
long distance race June 30. The race
will be held across Puget sound from
Tacoma to Brentwood, British Colum
bia, a distance of from 120 to HO
miles The Tacoma entries are lh
Venus, owned by Dr. H. U Hlalr. and
the Rosemary II, belonging to Dr.
E. A. Rich.
Chileans Tick Cnrontlcr.
SANTIAGO. Chile. June 25. Intense
Interest has been aroused here over
the Dempsey-Carpentler flirht. Sev
eral newspapers are conducting con
tests, soliciting the opinions of their
readers as to the winner. El Mer
curlo has received thousands of an
swers which show a slight majority In
favor of the Frenchman.
Haiti Halls Tennis Tourney.
CHICAGO. June 25. Rain force!
postponement of play In the national
"An Englishman is very cool, bu: clay court men'a tennis champion, .
ships today, all rirsi-rouna singles
going over until tomorrow.
when he is once confused he is much
confused. Smith was dragged to his
corner and rested until the next
round, when he started again.
Kecnll Declared I) Ueon raging.
"It Is very discouraging to'know a
Morun and Grch to liox.
riTTSBL'RG. June 25. Frank Mo
ran and Hurry Greb have been signed
fl-1,1 I. ....... un,l , V. ., I. ... . , , t .... .1 K,.l.r 1......
iHE.ll- IO " V. 1 , , anu .'-" 1 ' ' - IU Ull . ' ' 1 ' . ' " " " .. 1 .rui
and fight again. I can sympathize here July 18, it was announced luduy.