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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1922)
.THE OREGON -SUNDAY JOURNAL.; PORTLAND SUNDAY -MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1922.
Rapid Progifess Being Made in G6nstruction6f the;West Hills Municipal Golf Course
Links Ready .
X For Seeding
t 4 MAZING progress Is being made In
' jTX tite construction or tne vy w. tuna
srolf course Portland's third municipal
links located on th old county farm
on the Canyon road. '
The permanent greens and nearly all
the fairway of the first nine holes are
' ready for seeding:, "but as the funds,
- which are being- raised by public sub
scription, are rather low, work on the
course may be halted unless more
' money Is donated.
Before the end of next week work
: on all fairways will be completed.
Slfty-three hundred pounds of grass
- seed will be needed for the nine holes.
' This will cost in the neighborhood of
.$600. On account of the decision to
- plow up the fairways the course will
not be ready for play over temporary
greens this fall as was first expected.
CP. Keyser, superintendent of parks,
expects to be able to announce the
opening of the course some time during
the spring. The permanent greens,
however will not be ready for playing
i until late in the summer, provided
funds are raised to proceed with the
planting of the seed.
i . Graham Dukehart, chairman of the
fund committee. plans to Call a meet
ing of the west side committee this
week to lay plans for a renewal of the
'campaign to raise funds. ,
Golfers desiring to contribute to the
fund are requested to mall their
- checks to Graham Dukehart in care of
the United States National bank.,
COTTBSE IS JTEEDED
Superintendent Keyser believes that
after the seed is planted It will not
- take long for the turf to form, due
to the fertility of the ground.
The need for the course is pointed
out almost daily at. the Eastmoreland
course, where playing conditions are
congested nearly all the time, especlally
'on Saturdays and Sundays.
.'.''..Work on the second, nine of the
"coujse.will begin, 'as soon as funds are
ralsed.Ho carry " on the work. This
.rwork -will not start , until after
the first .nine is ready for play.' The
construction of the second nine 'holes
Vwui icost - considerably more .than the
4 .first, nine, due to the clearing neces
sary to make the fairways. . ,
.Golf; Stara to Play ;
. ' t : . . '. .:- .. I'
j vj '. -, : - i . . -I
t" The.36-hole exhibition golf match be
tween Howard Beall. new professional
of the Eastmoreland course, and Dr.
O. F. "Willing, stale champion, and
Johnny Rebstock. city champion, and
John Junor. professional, of the Port
land Golf club, to be played over the
Eastmoreland links today, promises to
kbe an interesting event. The match
will- start at 10 o'clock. -
Playing over tha Is holes 6f the
.Eastmoreland course for the first time
'since the .' second ?in was completed.
rDr. Willing registered a medal score
of. 69.' This is two -strokes from the
course record held by Rebstock. Par
.-for the course is VI.
WUHmr-i card ;
; Out ........... 45 234 43534
la ....'. -.. 425 445 344 85
three putts on three greens. -
Last Sunday, Willing established a
new record on the Portland course.
'registering a 67. one stroke under his
old record. Willing missed' a putt for
a (6, which would have given him a
record of 5 strokes under par.
Hood River Course .
Tuesday Is dedication day at the
Hood River Country club golf course.
A majority of the business men of
the city will assist in the ceremonies
and then aid in the clearing of the
Orchard men and farmers of that
district have donated the use of trac
tors and teams to assist in the work
of clearing the couise.
. The Hood -River course promises to
be one;of "the beamy spots in the golf
Initsirelea. of the Northwest
rrVHE London (Eng.) County Council
JU is oroaaenmg out. tiy a majority
of 27 vote the Council decided to. per
mit Sunday games in several parks of
the London area. .
.Four oared crews between San Diego
and .Vancouver will contest in a spe
cial :Yaee - at Vancouver- September 16.
Other races between Canadian rivals
will be decided over the Burrard inlet
course -the- same day.
It is notjtfkely England will chal
lenge for the Polo cup in 1923.
Edward- Leader of Seattle the new
rowing coach at Tale , will mark the
end -of the English-coached crews for
' tfrilversitv of Michigan 1 tn hin
fifty-thousand dollar swimming pool.
MANY ROADS LEAD TO COURSE
?2 -m -.5 I
... 1 ,,,..
. . - . J-...C 1 I ii
e. f J0
Sketch ahowiujr roads leading to tho Hood River Country dub, which
- promises to be one of the best golf courses In Oregon when folly
I ' : developed ; The course la located three and one-half miles from the
i . - Colnmbia Gorge hotel, and six miles from tho city of Hood River.
1 The course will be dedicated. Tuesday " " "
Borrowed Club ;
Show Eeal Form
Gene sarasen, tke opes champion,
has days when be can pan- and
days when ae- east. At aitehecter
B lit mora reeeatly ,la a natch
agalast tke Xerrlgaa brothers. Toss
and George, Gene's tide was three
down at tke eighth witk victory
looklag like aaytblag.bat postlble.
Hfa.ra.xrm bad been potting badly.
Fatts had brrm rimaaisg'the cap
and refaslag to drop la. Sosae
times ke was a foof off the line and
other timet ke was short. Someone
la the rallery wai aiiag a pecs liar
looking patter for a case. Gene
saw It and asked what It was good
for. Be tried a swing witk It and
asked if ke eonld borrow it for tke
rest ef the roaad.
Tke first pstt, a six footer, west
down for a birdie three. Another
birdie, a two this time, followed at
tke lltk kole wkea ke saak another
long one, and at the -lit h, still an
other birdie fell to kls let wkea he
ran down a 18 footer. Every hole
after this Geae was either sinking
them or laying them dead and tke
patter was responsible
The principle was a thin, narrow
kaft witk a very long neck. The
clab was straight faced, bat It was,
the sbaft that attracted Gene's at
tention. "I'll get one of theaeclabs,"
said the champion. "This is Jnst
what I have been looking for, aa It
la oa the order of the ateel shafted
ciabs, and aa they are barred la
championships this should tarn the
trick for me."
Two Inter -Club
Golf Matches to
Be Held This Week
MRS. PAT ALLEN, women's captain
of the Portland Golf club, has ar
ranged two inter-club team events for
this week-end. , Friday the Illihee
Country club team of Salem, headed
by. Mrs. Ercel Kay. former state cham
pion and twice holder of the Gearhart
title, will play a picket team of six
players of the Portland team.
The match -will be over 18 holes tin
der the Nassau system of scoring. This
is the first 'inter-club competition the
Salem golfers have played against
Saturday 14 women players of the
Wavertey Country club will tee off
against the Portland club representa
tives in an 18-hoIe match.
The Portland team will be composed
of Mrs. Ejcel Kay; Mrs. C. N. Samp
son, Mrs James Nicol. Mrs. A. C. Cal
lan, Mrs. C. V. Stater, Mrs. A. H.
Meyers, Mrs. E. R. Grebbs, Miss Elea
nor Brodie, Mrs. Jack Yates, Mrs. Pat
Allen, Mrs. H. B. Shofner. Mrs. R. G.
Smith, Mrs. - Lou Garrigus and Mrs.
C. B. Lynn. Mrs., Ralph Meyers, Mrs.
Miles Standish and Mrs. C. C. Moore
haveN been -named alternates.
Mrs. Victor A. Johnson, women's
captain at Wavertey, will select her
team during the early part .of this
week. - ' . "", ,
Hagen Able to See
Funny Side of Golf
Jock Hutchison is always good
natured and usually sees the funny side
of the situation even in serious mo
ments. Over in Scotland last summer
some Scotchman, a member of the
Royal and Ancient so the story goes,
asked who's ball It - was lying in a
trap close by. When he was informed
that it was Hutchison's he remarked :
''Well I hope h stays there all day.
That is what he deserves . for playing
those ribbed clubs."
Jock was very fond of the
Schenectady putter but he could not
use it in England because the Royal
and Ancient had put a ban on it. Re
cently out in Chicago Jock was asked
to try ott the steel shafted club. He
was informed before hitting the ball
with the club that the United States
Golf association had barred this club
Jock looked the club over carefully
and then let fly as perfect a drive as
any golfer ever made: "Gee, that
feels good," said Jock, "and they have
barred this club. Well, the -next thing
they do to me will be to bar my stand
ing collar." It will be remembered that
Jock occasionally wears a high stiff
collar in playing golf, r
Playing Good Golf
Walter Hagen and Joe Kirkwood are
having tremendous success aa "barn
storming golfers." They had -participated
in 23 exhibition matches up to
August 24 and lost but four. They will
be kept busy In the East and Middle
West until October, when they v-qfill
play in New York and New England
until November L The pair will be on
the Pacific coastand in the Southwest
during the winter and will return to
England ii the spring to participate
in the British open championship at
The annual Warerley Country club caddies, golf tournament will close next Saturday afternoon,. Donald Aloe and George Will are the finalists
in the championship flight. Will won the qualifying .round witfc an 85 while Moe was next in line with 88. - . Several of the Waverley cad
dies have ambitions of being real champions before they are through with the game. : ' ' ; - 1 ; " ; ,
rriODAY marks the playing of the
qualifying round of the fourth an
nual city championship golf tournament
over the -Eastmoreland municipal
The entry list in this event, - which
was inaugurated : in 1919. exceeded 200
players last year and this season It is
expected that close to 300 golfers will
J. King Shanks, chairman of the
handicap committee at Eastmoreland,
has announced that all players partici
pating in the qualifying round will have
a chance to play in flights. This is
to give the players' tournament experi
ence, which is essential in the develop
ment of a player's ability.
The qualifying round will be over 18
holes and in addition to the regular
event a handicap will be played. Play
ers will receive handicaps before start
ing from the first tee.
Johnny Rebstock, who has been a
semi-finalist in 'the last two state
championship tournaments,' Is the only
player to annex the city honors twice.
He won the tournament in 1919 - and
was runner-up to Dr. O. F. Willing the
following year and last season he de
feated Walter Mackie in the final
Handsome prizes will be offered the'
winners and . runner-up in the cham
pionship flight and prizes -will be
given winners in the other flights.
The tournament ia open to all play
ers in the city whether they are af
filiated, with the Eastmoreland club or
not. "Iast year, ,17 flights 'were ar
Penn State Grid
To Colgate, Rumor
TVJKW YORK, Sept. 9. Colgate col
ill lege authorities could relieve
greatly the minds of those who are
concerned in the country-wide estab
lishment of sane and decent Inter
collegiate Bpor by denying a report
emanating from Washington, Pa., the
seat of Washington and Jefferson col
lege. The report was the departure
from his home town, Washington, of
Pete Redlnger for Hamilton, N". Y.,
where Colgate is situated. Redinger
last year was a substitute backfleld
man on Penn State and was regarded
as having a chance of winning Kii
linger8 vacant position at quarterback.
Other Penn State players who have
transferred from their alma mater to
the New York Institution, according
to the story, are Hess, a fine back
fleld performer ; Crowthers. a Unes
manv and Cornwell, who played a fine
game for Penn State against th Navy
If all this is true. It would seem to
bear Oot confident statements heard
recently that Colgate is due- for a
big comeback on the gridiron, begin
ning next season. , And it methods of
the sort have previously been em
ployed by Colgate alumni or her foot
ball authorities, they also may be
accepted as . the basis of recent reports
that evidences of' Colgate gridiron re
surgence will be noted this season.
Suppose this' report in the wholesale
transfer of Penn State . athletes to
Colgate has been - accomplished and
that after a year's residence at Hamil
ton they will be available for the
1923 eleven. It will thenr be interesting
to .know whether or not! drafts have
been ' made upon other sister institu
tions, not so much because of a desire
to estimate Colgate's, probable stand
ing upon the elevens of 1933, but be
cause of the, light it will throw upon
the art of trnakinj big football teams
at little colleges.
It was 25 years ago. August 28 last
that Star Pointer, driven by Dave Mo
Clary started the 2 -minute list by pac
ing the Keaavilie track la 1:59K.
Big Purses Are
Offered in Fall
Meets by Germans
il- By Gas M. Oefcst -
Berlin (By'MaU ta Catted Press).
Kw high records for anises, for
horse racing are being established
: Approximately S.Ms.frM marks la
arses will be the prise money of
fered for the astasia racing at
Berlin's fasteas racetrack, the
.; The Ciloi dab' offers, for the
prlaerpal It dayseot the racing sea
sea I.UM0 marks as Its share, or
mere thaa 4X,t a day. They piaa
ta offer 4t marks far each mala
yenu.- . .
The richest prise win be for ta
day of the Berlin Banning anion
trophy, October's, The parte for
this fameas race, aa October f Is
IIMN marks.- V - ..
A total aaotit ef marks
as- prises will -be offered -by ths
aaioa for the last 18 ranalag days.
Clubs Play More Promineiit
Part in Golf! Game Than Balls
rjpo THE unbiased golfer occurs j the
-a- thought that when It comes to
giving credit to anything connected
with" the game, said credit Is all too
often misplaced. . Somehow or other
when an extra . long drive is brought
off the elated player is ever ready
to laud the balL. What about the club?
- A person will tell of some fine round
just, completed and . In all probability
the listener when he. gets the chance
to fire a word in edgeways, will ask,
"What ball were you using?" 'tyny
not remember that the ball is passive ;
the club is the agent. Imparting to :the
ball momentum, direction and ac
curacy generality; the "how and
where" of the ball are performed by
the club? The ball is acted upon and
Is helpless until such be done. Let us
assume that there is a long clean fair
way the ball gets well away, sails
beautifully long and comes to rest Close
on the green. The ball gets the credit
here perhaps fairly. j
Going to the next hole the golfer
finds himself in trouble ; badly bunk
ered in fact; In a fix, and no mistake
about it. The problem Is to know best
how to get out. Would a cleek A be
used or an iron ? Not likely. Possibly
the mashie would serve, but certainly
the niblick woulld be right. With (the
cleek the player would fall to get out;
with the Iron or mashie the ball miht
be extricated, but with the niblick the
player might , not only manage to get
out but has the possibility of landtag
his ball close' to the pin. Then I it
might be asked, what part has the hall
played in all this? j
CLUB MOST rMPOBTAJTT j
Although similar difficulties are aft
erward repeatedly encountered and
-overcome and a good round- results,
the player would almost instinctively
credit the Call. The club has taken
"the back seat" again. It may further
be asked, when a record round has
been made, how much credit has been
given to the clubs. Has the player
been free from . difficulties? Probably
not, yet he has encompassed them
safely.. Then what part-did the clubs
play? Had they not come to-. his
aid at the critical moment, and if they
had not, . where would have been his
record ? ; - f - -
In the ordinary course of events
the -club should come In for as much
credit as the ball ; where a steel-shafted
weapon Is used, the percentage
might almost' be, in the street par
lance, a- "70-30" proposition. r
When a hole has been played per
fectly, in other vcrda. in one shot, ahd
the distance Is foo yards, it would im
ply the utmost accuracy In momentum
and direction imparted by the : club,
although considerable credit is claimed
for the ball. All exploits, achieve
ments and records are generally placed
to- the credit of the rubber core. The
ball of today, while an improvement
over the gutta. Is surely recognized as
its superior in one respect only, that
of distance. Of course, distance brings
that lively feeling of satisfaction to
the ordinary golfer, but still it is not
the entire fascination of the game. !
A player of championship rank might
safely take and use any of the most,
popular balls, so little might he re
gard them relatively, but he is not
likely to take up a strange driver pr
mashie or approaching cleek and wield
It In a championship. Evidently; he
regards clubs as of considerably great
er moment than. the ball,
EXAMI3TE CLTTBS CLOSELY
While the ball has evolved-, so have
the clubs. While the inventors of the
various rubber cored spheres . were
trying to solve the problem of an Im
proved ! type of ball, the club makers
GOLF OFFICIALS TEST BALLS
-'-.I . ' . . '.'- f - j--i.-- ....... i :. j s ,,. j.-. - . v .
Novel steps were taken by officials in charge .of the recent rf Western
- open golf tournament, played over the Oakland Hills dub course .of
- Detroit, to see that all contestants were playing the game on the
- Ilevel" , The golf balls used by the various players were first ex
amined and weighed by the officials, to make certain that each ball
: met with stated requirements. fThe officials are pictured here Juds-
- fng and weighing the ball nsed by Mike Brady;' ultimate winner of
; the tournamenU i .
were not asleep and have , more than
kept pace in their own line, as wit
ness the steel-shaft. Due credit is
claimed by the clubs for the all ardund
improvement in the play shown at the
There are those - who bellev. that
by far the greater proportion of merit
ought to be, but is ndt, apportioned to
the clubs. It is -argued that In a pro
fessional shop a player will take al
most any ball, but in the choice , of
clubs he Is advised and carefully ex
amines the club he hiiys.
If a player's success has not been
all that was expected, he must, of
course, look to his clubs and see that
he has and uses the club most appro
priate to the particular stroke, as
herein lies much of the success or
failure of the .player's -game. If a
golfer Is "stale." or off his game,-' he
doesn't sit down and worry" about
changing his ball ; the chief thought
in his mind is the fact' that there must
be something wrong with his clubs.
Naturally his interest fastens on the
shafts, whether they are whippy
enough, or too whippy, have too much
resilience or -too uttie, and so on.
There are many people in this world
ei th opinion that long drivers or
good putters are born and not made.
That this is not always the case, is
proven by the experience of James
Braid, for years an Indifferent driver,
but who overnight , became one of the
longest. Long driving can be acquired.
sometimes by long and hard practice
rand sometimes of a sudden without
any . apparent reasons.-
Charles Evans Jr., who recently won
the Western amateur championship
for the seventh time, has never been
considered a good putter. Possibly it's
just as well for the peace of mind of
the hundreds of other star golfers - in
this, country that such Is the case, for
were Evans' putting on a par with
the remainder of his game, competi
tion would cease to be interesting.
However, of late Vearsi Evans has been
doing considerably better on the green,
and he gives credit to his putter with
out any stinting. In the national
amateur championship at- the Engl
neers' Country club-, ..two years ago,
Evans, using an unorthodox putter,
administered the soundest trouncing to
Francis Ouimet, In the. final round, that
the Boston golfer ever received.
Women's City Golf
Event to Be Held
The first city championship . golf
tournament for women golfers will be
staa-ed over the Eastmortland .links
following-the playing of the finals In
the Eastmoreland Golf club champion
ship eVent, which was started Satur
day. , .
Mrs. A. A. Kaufman, women's cap
tain, announced that the women play
ers who did not have an opportunity
to qualify Saturday, can turn in their
medal scores today. The low eight
will qualify for the championship elim
Mrs. Kaufman Is undecided about
the number to be drawn in the play
for the city championship event.. If
there are enough entries, it is likely
that 18 will be drawn In the chain
The city event will be open to all
players In Portland.
:Y L ,'
Helps Vet. Golfer
rpHH showing of our British golfing
-- specialists under y varying condi
tions has served to demonstrate In the
minds of many close followers of the
game how important is the part that
weather conditions play In interna
tional contests. ,
Take, for instance, the great play of
the British amateurs on the Rational
course when the conditions were very
bad as to weather and footing. When
Hooman could go out In his match
with Roian and play -the first -nine in
So and when Tolley next day under
similar inclement conditions made a Z
one may appreciate the ability of our
friends from the other side in diffi
cult going. -
Our pilfers are at home under Ital
ian skies with the fairway firm and
true as a baseball -diamond and. the
greens like Baize stretched, over a
billiard table. But with the British
bad weather occurs mote often than
not. As a consequence- golf Is played
under, all sorts of conditions.
All of which recalls Johnny Ball's
victory at St. Andrews many years
ago when, because there' was a north
west gale and sleeting rain, many
thought the old vejran would succumb
to the elements. Far from that, how
ever. He not only won, but played
sterling golf throughout the deluge,
remarking at the end. Jhat he rather
enjoyed playing In a' storm.'
The semi-final round of the East
moreland Golf club championship tour
nament will be staged today. In the
upper bracket A. Kyle will play Johnny
Rebstock and in the lower half Alvie
Kaufman is paired against K. Dolp.
Play will be over 18 holes and next
Sunday will witness the playing of
the final round.
So much better than outfits selling elsewhere around the price that men would choose these
with their eyes closed. Especially when they know that ..these are BURKE golf clubs the
Columbia line. ' . . . ' k .- " - - . -
C Outfit comprises a driver or brassie, mid-iron, mashie,
v . putter and a good hand-made bag with rawhide bottom. .
150 sels while they ; last
Practice and Perfect Your Game in Our Two
5 - Our Professional Excels in Teaching as Well as
Headquarters for Football Goods
We hare everything of the best in football goods.' We are sole agents for Reach footballs;
Goldsmith football pants and headgears (the kind with sponge rubber padding), Witch-Elk
football shoes (cleats are vulcanized on won't. come off). - ' .
,, Outfitting, teams a specialty -ask about oar special "Club prices. -J-
i . i , ' - . - --!..-;
-j , . i Meier 4 Frank's: Soortlng Goods, Sixth Floor. -.
-.-'- - " t .,' 't
Women With Tiny
Feet1 No Good for
Golf Declares Scot
,--. a, - . -V-.. " . -, - - '
'''"i-L r mi i him i iin '" '"' r'-'i-V'-r
Londoa, Sept. 8v (X. IT SJ -Small
feet are a tragedy for woman
who long to become great golfers.
- A . well-tailored Xoadoa sports
woman catered the shop of a Scotch
professional and- Indicated her
sire to learn the great game.
"Aye, 111 gle ye a lessen," said
the Scotsman disdain f ally noticing
the woman's feet, "hat ye'll no
mak player. Te aavna gowflagj
feet. Y eaana get a firm stance
with the doll's feet."
London - ihoemakers-' state that
there Is a general tendency apoa
the part of English- womea to' Insist
apoa larger shoes. :'
British . Golfers
In Poor Weather
TIERETS a saying, "There's plenty
of luck in golf good luck and bad
but the winning man Is the one who
takes both, as they come, as part of
the game.' In the main most players
will find that luck pretty well evens
up. but the trouble is that a golfer
will remember bitterly the putt that
hit the cup and jumped out,, or the
bad lie. which cost a shot, forgetting
the topped mashie that ran dead to
the hole or the , one"-1 that Jumped
through a bunker and bounded mer
rily on the green. . He will remember
the short four-footer that rimmed the
cup but will have no recollection of
the 30-foot putt that dropped in with
a resounding cluck and saved the hole
for him. He will remember the long
carry that just caught the trap, for
getting the poorly played blow that
just stopped short off trouble.
Just the reverse principle, however,
seems to apply to the many and nu
merous clubs a golfer buys during' the
course of his links career he remem
bers the very few weapons he has
owned which gave him complete satis
faction and fails to recall -the dosens
he has cast aside a short time after
buying. During the recent father, and
son tournament of a metropolitan dis
trict, at the Nassau Country club. Glen
Cove, I. L, an elderly golfer, wnen
complimented on his improved game,
was heard to declare: r -
'Jt's because ; of the " putter I 'am
using. See it?" and he pulled from
his bag one of the most -disreputable
looking clubs to be found anywhere.
"It was the first one Paver bought
22 years ago. I used it for two sea
sons, then decided it was no good
and threw it in the attic Recently
X sold my house and went, through a
lot of stuff that I hadn't touched in
years, among them a number of golf
clubs. Well, I tried 'em -all out again,
but this was the only one that pleased
me. so I have been using it right
along. Thus I . am willing to bet that
I can run down putts from one to
40 feet In length. . ' .
Lloyd George Happy;
Han dicap . Reduced
(Br United News)
London, Sept. . Little does Premier
Lloyd George care about the fate of
the nations just now. He has reduced
his golf handicap from 16 strokes to 12.
British golf followers are applaud
ing the premier's promotion.
American rifle team will defend the
world's title In the International con
tests at Milan, Italy, September 12 to
Burke the one best bet
in grolf clubs. - -
Burke the scientifical
ly made golf club. .
Burke shafts are sea
soned for . two years
before being - made
Burke Monel metal
heads on iron clubs
are- guaranteed rust
Golf Outfit $11.65
4 Clubs and Bag .
at . 1L65.' Tnia is a sureenongh
A . w . . .
- : sV
a . Thh .Quautv: Storh w
Or PORTLAND -- , K
Mo e and Will
To Play for -Caddie
"JO GALLERY to cheer them on to
A' victory, save for their chums, the
Wavertey Country club caddies of to
daymayhap champions a few years
hence have struggled their way to the
final round of the annual champion
ship tournament. - , - . ;
Next Saturday morning four pairs of
young bag toters will step up to the
first tee on the Waverley course and '
for the final matches. In the cham
pionship flight. George Will, who won
the medalist honors with an 85, and
Donald 'Moe, runner-up In the ranks,
qualifying with an' 88, are the con
tenders for the honors.
The scores of the caddies In the cha-m-pionship
flight follow: George Will.
85 ; Donald Moe, 88 ; Floyd Leagarder.
9J; Clarence Schmoker. 97; Vincent
Dolp, 97; Alec Sprankins. 100; Edward
Winkler. 100; Rex Busan. 101.
. Following arethe results of the
elimination rounds if
Championship flight:- .
First round Will beat Dolp. 5 and 8.
Winkler beat Leagarder, 8 and L Mo
beat Sprankins. 5 and 4. Schmoker
beat Busan, 2 and 1. -
Semi-final round Will beat Winkler,
9 and 8. Moe beat Schmoker, 3 and 2.
First flight: ...
First round Nick - Bamatoff beat
Joseph McNeil, S and 4. Fred Relmer '
beat Roy Carpenter, 5 and 4. James
Clark beat Lawrence Campbell, 2 and
1. Lincoln Lehman beat George
Kotchlk. 8 and 2.
Semi-final round Relmer beat
Bamatoff. S and. 3. Clark beat Leh
man, and 3. v
Third flight :
First round Lynn Beerman beat Ce
cil Stevens. 5 and 4. Frank Verbracker
beat Edward Robertson, 4 and 3. Gor
don Charles" beat : Leonard Beerman.
4 and .8. John. Dressier beat Howard
Warner, i up on 19th. ' .-
- Semi-final round Beerman !- beat-.
Verbracker, 8 and 6. Dressier beat
Charles, 8 and 7.
Fourth flight t - ' ' '
- First round Fred Meyer beat Gns-f
tave Sausdn, S and 4. ' Charles Relmer
beat Jerome -Lahie, 2 and L Perry .
Schmoker beat Clyde Clark. 6 and 4.
Joseph Weils beat Edward McBrlde,
2 and L -
Semi-final round C. Relmer beat
Meyer, 2 and 1. P. Schmoker beat
WeUs, 2 and 1. . , - . -
oh City Golfers
Meet Tuesday Night
Golf courses - are springing up in
every section of Oregon and : Wash
The popularity of the game is In
creasing at such ' rapid speed that It
will not be long before nearly every,
city of any size at ail In the North
west will have a nine-hole course.
Oregon City Is the latest to come out
with an announcement, of plans for the
organization of a golf club. - Fred W.
Humphreys has Issued a notice of a "
meeting September 12 for the golfers
of Oregon City., -'
Several sites are available for a '
course ! near Oregon City. Napavlne,
Wash., Is also laying out a nine-hole
course and several other cities plan to
follow suit. ''-'- s-
- TO TBT COMI-BACK
f Howard Drew, the Springfield, Mass.,
flash, will try to "come back" as a
sprinter. The colored flyer Jeft the
competitive ranks two years ago to
Burke -clubs are
Burke styles for men
and women golfers. y
Burke clubs are used
and recommended by
Walter Hagen, Jock
. Vardon, etc. v -.-... -.:
Burke prices' are low
est, quality consid
Indoor Golf Nets
Playing. . v . . -.