Tie New Oeegon Statesman. Salem, Oregon, Sunday Horning, August 1928 0 YIESlllE Speedy VEflY POOH DAY BIG TEN TEARfl Films Monopolize Victonr Flassftaiflfs alt lllint Willi Play Senators Here Twenty Year Old Youngster Trots In First In Steeple Chase Final Week from Sitadi niii Monday Of JAPAN TRIP By ALAN J. GOULD Associated Press BporU Editor OLYMPIC STADIUM, Amster dam. 1 Aug. 4. (AP) Finland"! hardy sons again swept the boards today In the 01ymp:w steeple chase final, taking the first three places to monopolize the victory flagstaff s, , but the . Ncdal-Rltola dynasty that had been considered ' lea pregnable was toppled for the first time. On a eold, rainswept course, un der conditions that made this touch event tougher. Nurml, look' ing more like a bald old man than at any previous time, finished sec ond and the hitherto famous iron man. Willie Rltola. the champion, quit while a spry young Finn. Tol vo Loukola. galloped on to win in record-breaking fashion., Loukola, a 22 -year old Helslngfors chauf feur, beat the great Nurml by SO yards In the startling time of 9 minutes 21 4-5 seconds for the 3, 000 meter chase over". hurdles and water jumps, surpassing.4 Bitola's record made in the 1924 games by nearly 12 seconds.-' fy - Breakdown Surprises-'''. Nurml's second straight defeat In as many days was . sensation enough, but Ritola's virtual break down and withdrawal on the last lap after running last all the way stunned observers who have seen the . flying Finns .; dominate any races they .'have entered : for so long. It was especially surprising Mtn view of the fact that Ritola and .. iNiirml finished one-two vesterdav In tk c AAA matar final la hlih the usual order of their finishes was reversed for. the first' time. It developed today, however, that "there Is a good reason for the downfall of the famous Finns from their former unassailable heights, both running their last races of the 1928 games under the handi cap of injuries. Nurml with a strained back and leg and .Willie with strained thigh tendons. Age, perhaps, had some part; in )f heir sudden - decline, out the , steeple chase trials on Wednesday put Oh ' the finishing touches. Neither vet eran Finn -ever snone over me hurdles but they were worse than usual that day Nurml falling over the first water jump and stumbl ing on another to suffer Injuries both times while Ritola likewise was hurt." Pmavo "All Out" -"I had good grounds for not running in both the 6,000 yester day an 4 the steeplechase today." Nurml' told friends, explaining that his back and leg both pained him severely. It looked from the stand yesterday as though Paavo did not desire to chase Ritola to the finish in the 5,000, but the jr Finn's friends insist he was "all r out" for the first time in his ca eer and unable to match Ritola's S.' spurt. )'. Whatever discomfort he suffer ed this afternoon under miserable racing conditions, -Paavo had 'enough running left to set the. pace until Loukola took command. Af ter that Nurmi contented himself with alternately running easily Is second place and coachingvalorig the youngster Ove Anderson who came through third to complete the Finnish sweep. Ritola with drew on the last lao. . ..The.fwo American's, W. O. Spencerabi'fttel Dalton, were last. . Yanks All Qualify Relay trials completed the day's footracing program, producing - sensational performances on a watery track. American teams came through all their tests in winning fashion in the men's. 400 and 1600 meter races and the women's 400 meters, finals In all of which will share the final day's spotlight with the Marathon to morrow.'; . .. ' The world's record for the women's 400 metec relay was bro ken by the Canadian neaur and equalled by the American Quar tette.. In winning their -respective boats in 49 2-5 seconds ,na 4 Chicago Girl Anchor : The American team was anchor d ' by ' the 100 meter, champion. Elizabeth Robinson of Chicago. and Included three girls from-the Mlllrose A. A. of New York Mary Washburn, Jessie Cross and reer and nnable to match Ritola's Holland and Italy were the other Qualifiers for the finals. Ray Barbuti," 400 meter hero. anchored the winning 1690 meter team which beat the Canadians, but Bud Spencer of Stanford uni versity, making his first appear ance of the games, ran the fastest leg which was 48 1-5 seconds. The British team, anchored by Douglas Lowe, 800 meter cuampion, regis tered the best time despite the fact that lis had the worst conditions, running in a pouring rain. . Germany. France and Sweden so Qualified for the finals. . Yankee sprinters flashed within a fifth of a second of the world's record In winning the fastest 400 meter relay heat, In 4 1-6. with ' out much opposition. . Canada. Britain, ranee and Germany were also Qualified for the finals. Britain, France and Germany were I k Many Tiers . A black tulle evening gown achieves its uneven, longer back, by having two wide tiers -across 4 r - graduated tiers across the back. Jhe center. ' - - . 4 ' ? Crew Kecks -:- ' v- ' Autumn sweaters show wide use - ef the crew neck, or other close ; fitting necklines. One pale green - angora has a crocheted string run through and tied In a little bow tv' In' front 'rr-H Held Championship In. 1927 And Made Excellent Show ing This Year . The game 'with the Salem Sena tors which the University of Illi nois baseball team will play here a week from Monday, August 13. will be tbe last this speedy outfit will play on its trip westward to embark for the orient, according to word received here. Two days later the tea will start the ocean trip. The Illlni are now in the north west, having played at Spokane yesterday. They will play at Bel lingham. Wash., tomorrow, and at Vancouver. B. Ct, the three days following. Next Saturday they will play at Seattle. URBANA. 111., Aug. .4. (Spe cial) Renowned for many years in the United States for prowess on the diamond, tbe University of Illinois baseball team is now on its way to Japan to match itself against the best nines of Japan. Co-champions of the-blg ten conference in 1927, the Illlni this year ; were unable to retain the pennant but they won 15 games. lost eight and tied two. Baseball honors at Illinois have not been uncommon, si nee. the Illfni nines of all time have won 13 Big Ten championships and tied for first honors three times. - " Coach Ex-Cub Pitcher Coach Carl Lundgren, once a famous pitcher - for the world- champion cubs, will be in charge of the squad. Tbe Illinois squad consists of 16 players, as follows: Catchers I. D. Snyder of Peo ria, III., and M. L. Williams, Chi- Pitchers Don H. Andrews, captain-elect for 1929. and J. V. Mueller, both of Chicago; R. B Harrington of Waukegan, 111., L. K. Bower of Pleasant Hills. 111. O'Crady, the hard-hitting outfield er, also will take his turn on vthe box. .. . .,. Infielders Norman J. Guhd- lach of Belleville, IIL, first base1;' J. E. Shaw of Paris, IIL, and H. A. Glade of Omaha, Neb., second base; Capt. Richard G. Finn of Chicago, short stop; J. Lympero poulos of Argo, 111., third base t Outfielders Ira J. SweeneyjjOf Chicago, center field; J. H. O'Cra dy of Chicago. Heft fteld; - RirB. Walker of Ballard Valle, Mass.. right field; ;D. Brown of Elwood, 111. - ; , . ; - : U. of Illinois Baseball Team Plays Here August 13 is Jt J S si ' i 7 t V.v. i TWILIGHT LEAGUE S The "little world series" will be under way at Oxford Park this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with the Industrial and- Commercial league all-stars pitted against 4ach other in a game that has been attracting widespread Inter est among local fans. The twilight leagues played ex cellent ball this year, and with the best men from all of the teams knitted into two closely matched outfits, the baseball seen at Ox ford Park today should be no less speedy than that played by Wil lamette- Valley league teams in their regular Sunday games here. The pitching has been especial ly effective, with some no-hit games recorded in both leagues. Following are the squads which will face each other in the all-star game: Industrial Weaver. Carpenters, ss; Klmniki, H. L. p; Frame, H. tc L., cf ; Harnsberger,- H. A L., 3b; Boytana, P. E. P.. 2b; Collins, Post Office, rf; Ritchie, H. A L.. in; sipoia, H. 4 L.. c: Parks. H I. Jf; with Giggers. H. & L.. pucner in reserve-. : Kauffman. Eagles., c: Watson. raper Mill, c; Snelly, Legion, p: Fabry, Elks. p. and If: AdolDh. Elks, lb; Adams Eagles, 2b; Clin- lor, icijcb, 2b; Ashby, K. of C, ss; variey. K. of C.. 3b: Deets. Eae- ies, cr; h. Lyons, K. of C, rf; Lyons, k. of C. p; Steelhabber, uciMuny ana Glrod. PORTLAND. Ore.. Aug. 4. (AP) Portland overcame a 6- run Seattle lead with a six-run ral- ly oft C. Sullivan and Bryan in the seventh Inning today, and nos ed In one run on a sacrifice fly In the ninth off Jimmy Mlddleton to win again, 9 to 8. It was a ragged - game until the last two Innings, with both sides hitting hard and errors plentiful. The series stands three games for Portland to two for Seattle. Score: R H B Seattle 8 13 0 Portland 9 IS V Sullivan, Bryan, Mlddleton. an;. Ainsmlth. Borreani; Knight Tom- -lin and Whitney. This Is the team that will meet the Salem Senators at Oxford Park a week from Monday. Top row," left to right: E. F. Dora, student manager; II. A. Glade. Second row, L. Lymperpouloe, J. E. Sha w. Coach Carl Lundgren, Don Andrews, H. R. Walker. Front row, F, Cans, L J. Sweeney, Captain R. G. Finn, J. R. Stewart, N. J. Gnnd lach, R. B-. Harrington. US STREfJGTHETJ FOB Sn TILT Willamette Valley Leagwe r W. L. Pet, Salem 3 0 1.000 Bend 3 0 1.000 Albany 0 3 . .000 Eugene .......... 0 3 .000 Probable LIneaps Today Salem Quinn, cf v Keber. 2b Ridings, ss Snllivan. lb GUI. rf Heenan, 3 b Ollnger, rf Edwards, c 3eck, p , Albany lenks, cf -Safenfeldt, 2b ReipL 3 b Hecker, ss tfcReynolds. lb Wolfer. rf 3rayson. If Wilkinson, c -3oleman, p Captain PhT Beta Rappn Harold A. Boling of :. Lake Charles, La., student manager. will accompany tbe team. Msa. Lunderen. wife of the coach, and ftlrs. Mary E. .Glade of Omaha. Nebr.. mother of lnfielder Glade, will join the party at San Fran cisco. The squad includes four seniors. Captain Finn, Sweeney, Gundlach and Harrington. ' Finn's scholar ship won his election to Phi Beta Xappa, he was president of the senior class and was awarded the Illinois Big Ten medal, for profi ciency in' scholarship and athlet ics. Don Andrews, pitcher, is the captain-elect for 1929. Will Sail August 13 Illinois' visit to Japan results from an invitation extended oy Keio university of Japan, which played two games at Illinois in the course of an extensive tour of the United States. The journey to tbe Orient will be repeated every four rears, which will be good news foi oncoming players at the univer sity. The Illlni will sail August 15 on the N. Y. K. toai.;sninjo juaru, stopping 12 hours In Hawaii Aug- USt ZX. WH"""S " August 31. they will play, their first game in Toayo we ne j Eight to xv games Local Association Will Adopt Season Schedule at This Week's Meeting bank.' AH of the league matches will be played at the Winter Garden, which is now undergoing extensive improvements. Officers of the Salem Bowling association are Ercel Kay, presi dent; Cuyler Van Patten, vice president; Al Titus, secretary; Mert Hemenway, treasurer. The fair sunshiny city of Albany in ha ll clattered un today with high powered ball players brought. In avowedly to put a sna u m Salem Senators' course toward the Willamette Valley league cnam pionshlp. . ' Instead of his boasted "all home guards" outfit. Red Rupert nrntn TTI blv en third base; Ike will have Reipl back In the fold, Wolfer. former coast leaguer, and Buck -Grayson, recently reieae by Eugene. In tne outiieia. A few weeas igo-wueu Coleman was rudely halting all comers and letting them down ih fmm one to five hits, Rupert rot rid of all his imported play , Rlnh hasn't gotten .a wti inc. In fact the IVUft OW " . . - tunii'i won a. same: ana s It-era uw.wu - - nA had to adopt other tactics. It looks offhand like the psy chological moment for Red and his boys trimmed in -black, to v i.tn hA win column, for rv.. 3ntnr are lust home from a wearisome and disastrous trip to wrr . KnB it that tne baiem i..m niavoii awav below par be fore the American Legion crowd, a fact that is easily explained by the long automobile ride they took in order to get tnere. . w u equally hard trip back; In addi tion both Been ana v" be used to ieep the Medford slug- Four bowling leagues will be lined up by the Salem Bowling as-: sociatlon for the coming fait and winter, with play starting only a few weeks hence, officers of the association announced Saturday. The fact is that with tour six club leagues, there are several clubs left over and the association doesn't know what it will do with them unless one of the leagues Is enlarged, which will probably be done. - - 5 The association 'will have a meeting this week to outline the league organization, issue chart ers and arrange the schedule. Each of the leagues will have one eve- nine a week set apart for Its games. Leagues in prospect and the teams that will probably compose them, are as follows:- City League American Legion, Capital City Bedding company, Elks. Salem Brick. & Tile com- nanr. Salem Golf club, Schei's. Fraternal League tagies, Grotto, Elks, Woodmen, Ameri can Legion No. 2, Lions.; Commercial League Valley Motor, Newton Motor, Woods Auto Ton.- Western Paper Converting, Barr's, Oregon Pulp and Paper company. Capital City Bedding- No. 2. Fairmount dairy, Richfield Oil company. Business Men's League Drug gists. Associated Oil company, Western Auto supply, Anderson ft Van Patten, Adolph's, Salem Nav igation company. First National II JDS AT OSWEGO 2-1 MEET Fltt'l IS GREATEST M IT MEET '-'ALAN J. GOULD Associated Press Sports Editor -Olympic . Stadium, Amsterdam, Aug. 4 (AP) Paavo Yrjola, stalwart, curly-haired son of the Northland, capped the climax of Finland's greatest day In the 1928 Olympics by capturing the decath lon championship and smashing his own world's record In the greatest struggle for all-around athletic supremacy ever witnessed. In what turned out to be a spec tacular- Finnish-American battle for honors, Yrjola beat his coun tryman Akilles Jarvinen by more than 120 points while three youth ful Americans. Ken Doherty, Jim Stewart and Tom Churchill, fin ished third, fourth and fifth. Shattering the world's record officially for third time in two years. Yrjola ended the two-day, ten-event struggle, the last five on a sodden, rain-swept field, with a grand total of 8053.29 points. This eclipsed his own world's mark of 7995.19 set July 19 and 17, 1927, but formally accepted only a week ago. Previously the Finn's total of 7820.93, made in 1929, eclipsed the recognized world's record of 7710.775 which Hal Osbom of the United States set in winning the 1924 piympic title. . - ; PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 4. (AP) Oregon took a lead of 2 to 1 In the opening play of the Interstate tournament at the Lake Oswego country club here today. The best-ball foursomes were played, with the singles to be played off tomorrow. - Charles Seaver and Harry El- chelberger. California, defeated Don and Roy Moe, 3 and 1, to win the only southern points of the day. Rudle Wilhelm and H. Chandler Egan beat Dr. Paul Hunter, president of the Califor nia Golf association, and Jack Ne ville. 3 and 2. in the second match Dr. O. F. Willing. Pacific north west open and amateur champion, I and Frank Dolp, defeated Phillips Baseball Data Holly'd 8e'to Bum T. Oakland St. L. X. t. Chiear Giacinn. PACIFIC COAST T 1, Pct. 24 10 3S 12 23 18 18 IS 700 847 .647 .529 MUtion Lea A. Portland Seattle W L Pet. 16 18 .471 18 31 13 22 9 25 882 SSI 265 NATIONAL W L Pet. 66 87 .641 58 40 .502 61 44 .581 59 46 .662 PitUb'k Brook 'n Boatoa Philad. W L 52 47 51 51 20 65 24 70 Pet .625 .600 .808 .355 N. T. Philad. St. L. CIcTal'd AMSUCAH Jj Pet. I W 73 88 .689 66 87 .641 55 52 .5141 Detroit 48 66 .402 Cbleafo warn. Pet. .452 Boatoa W I. 47 57 45 60 .429 42 59 .416 40 61 .896 COAST SOOKBS TESTE ED AT At Portland- Po.tl..J a. o...l. a At 6aa Praaciaeo: Ban Wanciteo ij; At Oakland: land S. . At Loa Aafclea: . Hollywood MODI 1, Sacramento l: Oak 4; Mia BEAVERS AGAIN DEFEAT INDUS Six Run Rally In Seventh Brings Victory To Port-; land Team Seals Win Sth In Row SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 4. (AP) In a slugging bee marked by five home runs and 29 hits, the seals made It fire straight over Los Angeles by winning today's game, 12-11. Score: R H B San Francisco 12 16 1 Los Angeles 11 13 0 Chesley and Sandberg; May. Thurston, Mails and Sprlns. SUrs Whip Bells LOS ANGELES. Aug. 4. (AP) -The sensational relief hnrling of . Hank Hulvey and timely hitting of Johnny Kerr, combined to give Hollywood a four to one win over the Missions in today's game here. Score: R H 1 B Missions i. 1 8 j 0 Hollywood . ...4 10 0 Nelson and Baldwin; Hubey and Bassler. Sacs Crush Oaks SACRAMENTO. Calif.. Aug. 4. (AP) Sacramento mauled the Oaks for 18 hits and IS runs here today, rapping offerings of Mc-. Avoy, Pallas and Boehler while Ray Keating turned in a near per fect exhibition until the ninth when he eased up and the Oaks made five runs. Score: R H B Oakland 6 8 Z Sacramento 16 18. 3 MeAvoy, Pallos, Boehler and Read; Lombardl; Serereld. VATIOHAL SCO&BS TB STEED AT At Philadalpkia: PiUaburfh 14-11; Philadelphia 8-4. - At New York: New Tork 1310: Cin cinnati 8 9. At Brooklyn: Chicago 16 At Boatoa: St. Louie 8 1; ; Brooklyn 8. Boatoa 3-2. AUEKICAJT SOOBES TE STEED AT At St. Louie: St. Looi 11; Boatoa S. At Cleveland: Cleveland 2: Waakinr- Findley and W. W. Campbell, of"0" 'i.. v . , . r.. - . . At Caiearo: New York 8; Chieag 6. Oalllornia, a and 4. At Detroit: Philadelphia 7; Detroit 5. What's the Odds? Boss: I demand your resigna tion! Employee: Good! I was afraid you were going to fire me. Life. The cornerstone' of t, nrl'""1 United States capitol building was laid by President. Washington September 18, 1793 lng touvists will Una m v ancou ver September 29. . and there's no pucner start against the Alcos. FitinWin 34 Points In Day While U, S.ttets JNine OLtYMPIC STADIUM,; AinsU Augwt f-JAP)- Finland's men - of the nr;; score in thfeOlympic tracK anu liiu " V tl linofficial scorinjr system awarding ten points for first place, retf?ifovZ for third, three for fourth, two for fifth The United States, adding nine points in the decathlon, leads the field with 15V points, Finfend J5r 98. Sweden moved into third place, a point ahead of Great Britain by tallying four points during the day. v. e FinM now have-on five indicidual championships, only one less than the United States. Finnish victory m the marathon tomorrow, closmg day of the track and field nrotrram would leave the countries tied. The score : - . program, previous 3000 meter Decathlon Grand FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE I tcnzi-t U -V-- "- i-v-p ' -i. Range The Special Price on this Monarch Electric will be continued this week! i Every woman who saw this beautiful range demonstration last week, was . impressed not only with its beauty but with its fine inbuilt qualities. Here is a range that x'l answer unfailingly every demand made upon it by the modern housewiie. It is built to stand a lifetime, as is customary with all Monarch products. AU Enamel Right or Left Hand Oven v. f United States Finland ?. . Sweden Great Britain Germany r. Canada L- Japan U South Africa ;. France Ireland Norway. Hungary r. Haiti Italy Philipt)ines . Tour 142 .64 37 40 34 33 . 15 14 10" 10 7 5 6 4 3 .1 Steeplechase 19 3 9 15 1 Total 151 98 41 40 34 33 15 14 ,13 10 7 5 . 5 - 4 " 3 1 ' ' 889 North Liberty Street , First Class Storage : - ""' ' . ,T " We protect the finest of furniture and pianos and use ... precatitions against moths and mice. We invite you to come and see jdut new warehouse. ' ; LarmerTransf er and .Storage , V . 143 South Liberty Street . : " PHONE 938 Foot Cooking Elements Popular dexnand insists that we continue this value giving event so while the quantity lasts you too may own" one of these ranges 'at this low price. Regular value 1237.50 now selling for Automatic Oven Control $19g.50 Aluminum Waterless " tE'fP iiokinsr et - Tea will receive . one of these fine Cooking Sets free with the above range. 'Hake . your reeerratloB .NOW. Uberal 'Allowance' For Old : Range r Convenient- -TTerms If . Desired : 340 Court SW Switzerland.