The Oregon Daily Journal from Portland, Oregon on October 1, 1916 · Page 17
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The Oregon Daily Journal from Portland, Oregon · Page 17

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Sunday, October 1, 1916
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Page 17
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W9B0L9 i': Here Are tke Boys rVTio Are Leading National League Again Wilier Rob inson s Gang Which Tamed Miglity Alexander VOGLER BOY III VIS FREE-FOR-ALL , EVENT F! ! - SHOULD W BIGGEST OF ALL THIS SEASON FOR LOCAL GOLFERS Championship Titles at Stake 'at Both Waverley and Portland Clubs. Tl Photograph of the Brooklyn National league baseball club, taken at Kbbets field, Brooklyn," before one of the last games of be most exciting pennant race in National league baseball history. " The photo shows, left to right, (sitting on ground) "Red" Monahan, mascot; Smyth, infielder; "Jack" Coombs, pitcher; Nixon, out-fielder; Sherrod Smith, pitcher; "Hack" Miller, outfielder; MGuss" Getz, infielder; Adams, Infielder; Hickman, outfielder, and Apple-ton, pitcher. (Second row, sitting) "Larry" Cheney, pitcher; "Zach" Wheat, outfielder; "Hy" Myers, outfielder; "Jim" Johnston, outfielder; Wilbert Robinson, manager; "Casey" Stengel, outfielder; "OlUe" O'Mara, infielder; "Itt" Olson, infielder and "Jake" Daubert, Infielder.' (Rear row, standing) "Nap" Backer, pitcher; Kelleher, Infielder; Mac Wheat, catcher; Wheezer Dell, pitcher; A. Dede, catcher; "Chief" Meyers, catcher; "Rube" Marquard, pitcher; Otto Miller, catcher; "Jeff Pfeffer, pitcher; Cadore, pitcher; Merkel, infielder; George Cut&haw, infielder; "Duster" Mails, pitcher; Dunning, pitcher; Mowrey, infielder, and Announcer Stillman. DJ Jp.. 1AMI I ! I New Speed Boat Sensation Runs Before Portlanders for First Time. National Amateur Singles Champion is High Average Winner at Many Shoots, .1 1 1 vU OUA Will UOC IIIIIHOIJdt -. Brave . Field for Games riayed in boston, RAPACITY GATE IS 37,500 INTER-CLUB PLAY TODAY YARROW WINS SPECIAL BROKE 664 AT ST. LOUIS Coutl&r Boston and Brooklyn yield the Total for a Sn Oud Crowd Would Approximate 860,000. Sir Intry Xdsts Xzpootod in All Brents Bonednlod; Women of Warerley Country Clnb to Flay Tuesday. Ous naming- Xas lleld -Outclassed la Baok.Up Bvent by Wearly JXinate. Tug'-of-War orurnlskes roa. Grand Average This Tear on Bef lstered Targets, Said to Be Above 96 Per Cent, Makes rKLm X.eadtr. i A- OCTOBER PROMISES TO BE VERY BUSY MONTH RANK TROEH CLOSES REMARKABLE SEASON IN MO 3R BOAT RACES AMONG THE SHOOTERS " : ; ..-. ?1 Pjr Frank G. Menke. .Now York, Sept. 80. Th appetite f - the baseball fans, sharpened by the treat pennant races In both clr Cults, makes it certain that ca.DS.cttV i : Crowds will Jam their way into the 1 L parks for every game of the world series to come. (. it . Is within the range or possiDU-Jty that attendance records will be "smashed at the ensuing- frolic, provided, of course, that the Red Sox and' the Dodgers are the warriors. The Dodger park will seat 30,000 and may be stretched to 31,000. The Red Box Park could pack In close to 38,- O0O, but It is likely that they will use .the 46,000 capacity lot of the braves The hufrest crowd that ever saw a world series combat was that which at Jn 'for the third contest between the Red Box and Phillies in 1916 in Boston. A total cf 4 2.300 romped in and the gross receipt h were $83,191, Which also is a record; That game, of course, was played in the immense Braves field. 1913 Made Other Beoords. The record that the world series battlers of this year must shoot at when total attendance is concerned , was established in the 1912 battles be- I -tween tne Ulants and Ked Box. 1 he ' total attendance was 261.901 for .the j eights games and the receipts were $490,449. It is hardly possible that an eight game series will be played this year, but if It -went to seven the chances are that the 1912 record would be smashed. The average at-' tendance for each of those eight games was a bit beyond 30,000, The capacity average attendance for seven games f the Red Kox and Dodgers played It this year would be around 37,500 or close to 260.000 for seven fuli games. me piays spin mis season prom- lses to be bigger than it has been for some years, assuming that the Red , Sox and Dodgers will be the figures In i It. In 1913. 1914 the share was rather . mall OWln to the fact that the Ath-: letJCS park and those of the Olanls and Red Kox were used. The bin crowds that flocked into Braves field last year boosted the players 'divvy'' ; close to the record, despite the fai;t the. Phillies games drew only 20,000. Jnlolest Melon In 1913. The Julceta melon ever cut was that ne in 1D12. The players share lor the four games was $147,572.28. Their hare in 1913 was fl 3 5,164.14; In 1914 . It was tnt )1 04 whll In 101K Ing to the use of the big Braves lot i lit was H44.899.65. Jr the Dodgers and AKed SOx grapple with each other this . year, the players share probably will ! Mo beyond $lt0,000. . ' ''- Oddly en ugh, not one world scries game sine 1911 has been postponed 'on aocouu f weather conditions. In Boston in , 12 it looked for a time as if two of the games would have to be played on other dates. That was ) Rudolph Wilhelm, George McOlll, Wil-oue to a drizzle In the morning and a n Gotellt, R. A. Fawcett. A. Dickson, heavy fog In the afternoon. Rain fell o. B. I-ynn. J. Dick, J. T. Hotchkiss, " ruwaueipiua jusi oeiore tne first game was scheduled, but by heroic -treatment the field was put Into sthape for the combat. Play Took 13 Days In 1911. It aeeins that the weather man ex hausted all his water supply in 1311. The first, second and third games wre played on schedule. And the rain bucket was upset In Philadelphia ana It didn't empty its contents for over a week. It rained from October 18 to 14. The first game tf the series was Played on October 1.4; tho lat on the t4th. That means Unrequired u days to complete the five ame fracas. Postponement, however, would nut ' lessen the Kate receipts. The tickets nre not .sold for specific dates, but lor specific game. Ticket number One, calling for admission to game number one. is good only for the first 'game played, no matter when it is played. B" - a L GOLF NOTES Bobby" Jones of Atlanta, whose . playing was the sensation of the recent . Open golf championshlD at the Merinn club near Philadelphia, first played the game at the age of 7. He Is not 15 , years old. ' A gVf enthusiast estimates that a fosen years ago there were only about 1000 golf players in the United States and believes there are now 3,500,000 interested m the game. . i J. W. Hubbell, representing Har-rard, won the intercollegiate golf championship on the links of the Oak-fnont club of Pittsburg last week, by idefeating D. C. Corkran of Princeton, jup. Hubbell played a wonderful up-"till game. Corkran being 4 . up at the end of the first 18 holes. Mrs. Clarence 11. Vanderbeck of Philadelphia, holder of the women's national championship, after a lay-off of .ten months, has resumed plavlna and is registering some very low scores, it is aouoirui wnetner Mrs. Vanderbeck will be able to participate la the women's championship tourney Which opens tomorrow over the course oi me Beimont springs country club m II... Mike Brady, Oakley Country club. Edward Towne, Oxford Country club, mvkA TahL T.lllAa "V 1.11 . -.... " '"i' "Z.:." r: V.r:: " ship tournament ol the Professional Golfers' association, which will take place on th Slwanoy club links in tne ijear rutura,. ... .Old. Carlisle Men to Hay. 'Detroit boasts a football eleven com. posed largely of former Carlisle Indian tea in atars who wiU engage in matches with teams in the vicinity of Detroit this fall. ' , . r - aowuata rbtbi obt Appxsrozorrza Oregon , Bowling Alleys ; woMwty aaa oag at. !A ; PERFECT VENTILATION : ' Broadway tis f -W. BLANEY, Manager With the men's and the women's club championship touraments and the president's cup competition on the calendar, October promises to be a vr busv month far th enlfem st the waverley -Country club. The women's title play will be staged first, the qualifying round be ing scheduled for Tuesday morning and the finals for Friday. The first eight low scores will qualify for the championship flight and the next eight for the first - flight and third eight for the second flight. In order to make the competition in the first and second flight closer, the contest- ants will be handicapped. Hay Begins Tuesday. This is the first women's club championship tourney the Waverley club had scheduled in a number of years and it is expected that there will be a big entry. The president's cup competition will tuke place next Saturday. This event will attract practically all the crack players of the club. There will be a special tournament cn Columbus day and on the following Saturday, which Is the fourteenth, 'there will be a mixed foursome handicap. The qualifying round of the men's championship tourney is scheduled for Wednesday, October 25, and the finals Saturday, October 28. This tourney r,romi to hrln- nni nm .xmlnn. ally good golf. Portland Clnb Flay. The Portland Golf club course will be a busy place during the next sev-eial weeks. Chairman Sam B. Archer or the handicap committee having arranged a number of competitions including the club championship events. The championship tourneys will probably be started Saturday, October 14. according to the Plans of Chair- man Archer. It is expected that the men's' tourney will bf. the biggest ever singed on the Portland links. Tna H. L. Keats tronhv oomnetition for womn nl.v.r. t. hill.i frr .hi. month. This is a handicap event and ui.der the club system every woman has a chance to capture the trophy, which is now held by Mrs. Harry L. Fratt. Team Is Picked. There will be the usual week-end kail sweepstakes in addition to a four-ball foursome for men and a handicap mixed foursome. Today the members of the Portland GoIf club wU1 Play tno econd half of thelr match with the Eugene Country club players. This match has created a lot of Interest and it IS likely that a big gallery will follow the beat matches. Chairman Archer will select the players who will oppose the Eugene contingent from the following list: Q. p. Anderson. II . H. Pearcem. C. C. .ro8S, J. M. Angus, W. I. Northup, J. IJ, Tuttle, S. B. Archer. Joe Lambert, George fWashburn, W. D. Scott, II. L. Keats rfnd H. D. Hodgkln. The board of directors of the Portland Golf club at their last meeting decided to have the new entrance fee become effective October 15. The new ftes are men, $50; women, $25 and non residents, $25. SPORTS OF ALL SORTS Connie Mack has tried out abou 200 naseriaii players, endeavoring lo do velop a winning squad. The Australian Lawn Tennis association has u balance of $16,235 from the Davis cup matches. Alfred Shrubb will again have charge of Harvard s cross-country team. Johnny Kilbane has held the featherweight boxing title since February 22, 1912. through a decision over Abe Attell at Los Angeles. Ray Bronson may take a group of boxers to Australia. A feature of the Latonia, Ky., horse race meet October 7 to 28 will be an event carrying $1000 or over in added money each day. Leland Stanford university freshman rugby football team will play 16 games tins season, two games a week being tl.e rule. "Charlie" Taft, the son of ex-Presl dent Taft, is slated for a tackle berth on the Yale varsity eleven this sea son. Taft alternated between the line and the backfield last year. Fred Fulton and Andre Anderson, the western heavyweight boxers, have been matched for ten rounds at Eau Claire, Wis.. October 27. Philadelphia police athletic carnival w-51 be J'eld October. 21. receipts -will j added to the pension fund I . Georges Carpentier. the famous French pugilist who is now a flying man, has been proposed for the military medal. Carpentier has already been . decorated with the war cross. I w . i. . i . i . a n n nuLver im n sre receiving $5 a week, the same sum as last season. Mayor Frank P. sUnmen of San Meteo. Cal.. proposes erecting a mu niclpal amusement pier and bathhouse on the beach there. Dr. A. T. Murray of the Stanford university faculty has accepted the presidency of the California Rugby Ui.lon. Dr. Murray Is the father of t j 3 . a . - ijinuiey murray ana rrea Alurray, two famous Stanford athletes. The 1917 Amateur Athletic union track and field championships may be held in Cleveland. The second Indoor intercollegiate games is likely to be held liyyhlladelphla next year. Providence, R. I., October 28, will soe an international association foot ball contest between picked Canadian and united States elevens. The Rhode Island Fish and Game Protective association, organised last February,- numbers 800 members. Basketball will be a feature of the sports at the Michigan fair.. Inter-Provlnclal Rugby Football union of Canada will not play games this season because most of the players have enlisted with the colors. ik i f.j' ,h , lv vintrv. - v.x ....... ... x " - z . r ' w.f' .. ....... I'.a. r...3B CONNIE MACK FOOLS E FUN OF HIS METHODS Hilarious Laughter of Two Years Ago Is Now Stilled by Recruit Material, New York. Sept. 30. For two years now baseball fans have been having a llarious laugh at the expense of Con nie Mack, manager of the Athletics. But now the laugh is being turned to admiration, for the old fox's methods of building baseball clubs are begin ning to bear fruit. When Mack broke up his wonderful team at the close of the 1914 season, after the Braves had given them a beating In the world's series. Mack predicted that he would have a new baseball club ready to fight for ball games of 1917. He gave himself two seasons in which to rebuild the grand machine he had wrecked. And the elongated manager's claims are beginning to be realized. Already he has assembled the main players who w411 make up the 117 team with which he hopes to pull out of the cellar. Three Purchases Are Made. Three men have been purchased to help out the green players who have been learning the game under Mack's guidance. Ping Bodie, once with the White Sox, but more recently with the San Francisco Pacific Coast league club, is the most prominent of the trio. Outfielder Thrasher of the South Atlantic league, is another, and Mack has picked up a third baseman named Ray Bates, also from the coast. The latter Is said to be the best third baseman in the minora. Mack has great confidence in the ability of his two new outfielders. He declares Bodie was not properly handled in Chicago. He charges Jimmy Callahan with riding the rence- buster instead t helping him along it critical moments. Hlaown methods, he believes, will make a valuable asset of Bodied In the infield Mack has at least one man who is rated high. And if Stuffy Mclnnis decides to retire or is turned over to some other club, Mack still has a first baseman in Poindexter, a youth who is doing well in learning points of the game. Otis Lawry is a brilliant collegian who is expected to develop class as a second baseman. Lawton Witt, who has been holding down tfte shortstop job for Mack most of the season, is regarded as a coming ntar by a big league manager. This youth has played with dazzling bril liance and has hit remarkably well for a youngster. It is certain that he, at least, will fit into the place Mack has picked for him. Bates, regarded by Clark Griffith as he season's find, will be at third base, Noyee Should Kelp Pitching. A pitching staff having for its head liners two hurlers like Bush and Myers is bound to be strong. Besides these two there are Nabors and Shee-han, who have been tried and found to posses class. Jtng Johnson, the sen rational young right-hander from L'rslnus college, already has won his spurs in fast company. Win Noyes was drafted from Portland. Or. Wallie Schang probably will be sent tack to his old station behind the bat next season and will have two excel lent understudies In Haley and Myers, Mack insists his famous machine, with which he romped through the American league a few years ago, did not show the promise his present ma terial did when he first assembled It. And it "is doubtful if the whole present outfit has cost Mack $20,000. ON THE ALLEYS The City Bowling league, an eight team organiatlon, will open an 84- game schedule next Tuesday night Four of the teams will bowl on the Oregon alleys and four on the Port land alleys. The teams that compose the league and the captains are: Yeomen, W. A Jones; St Nicholas. W. Rowe; Wells Kealty company, Krnest Wells; Chans lor & Lyon, A. Perlee; Had ley & Sil ver, W. Hauser; Portland Alleys, V, Estes, and Oregon Alleys, J. W. Blaney. The Printers' Bowling league will open next Wednesday. Four teams compose the organisation, but an effort Is being made to secure two more teams. A City Duck Pin league may be or ganized to bowl on the Portland alleys. The Pacific Telephone A Telegraph company, the Mailers' union 'and the city tiall will enter teams. . WISEONESWHO MAD THIRTEEN FEDS MAKING GOOD IN FASTER CIRCLES Bobby Groom, Former Port-lander, Doing Valiant Work For St. Louis. At least 13 former Federal leaguers are now making good in the American and National leagues. "The poor Federal players won't last long when they get into real fast company," said the skeptic when the players of the defunct league were signed up by the two old major organizations before the opening of the present season. But their skepticism has not been borne out entirely by the results. Here is what some o't the former Federals are doing now: Nick Cullop, former pitcher with the Kansas City Feds, is now pitching .765 with the New York Yankees. Hal Chase, who -first based for the Buffalo Federals, is now hitting over .330 for the Cincinnati Reds, and leading the National league. Allen, the former Pittsburg Federal ' pitcher, is twirling .800 with the Boston Braves. Gene Packard, now with the Cubs and formerly a Kansas City Federal twirler, is putting them over at a .671 clip. Bobby Groom, a former St. Louis Fed twirler, has an average of .591 with the St. Louis Browns. Davenport, another St. Louis Fed eral now twirling with the Browns, is shooting them across at a .522 rate and bids fair to climb a great deal higher. Lee Magee, the Yankee outfielder who was with the Brooklyn Federals ast year, Is hitting only .257, but he has been out of the game with in juries. Benny Kauff. outflelding for the Giants, and a former team mate of Magee, is well up among the leaders with an average of .284. Rousch of the Newark Feds, now outfielding for the Cincinnati Reds, is hitting around .252. Ed Konetchy, former Pittsburg Fed eral, now playing first base with the Boston Braves, is slamming the ball at .260. Armando Marsans. the little Cuban outfielder who played with the St. Louis Feds last-year and is now with the Browns, is slamming the pill at about .245. Bill Rarlden, the Giants' catcher who was with the Newark Feds last year, is hitting around .221. Flack, the Chicago Cub outfilder. who was brought over with the most of the Chicago Federal team, is hitting .259. Portland A tkletes Are Honored Given All - American Berths Captain Walter Hummel of the Multnomah Amateur Athletic club team, who bettered both the junior and the senior 440-yard low hurdles records in the national championships at Xewatk September 8 and 9, and L. Vere Wlnd-r.agle, captain of tleCornell crosscountry team and intercollegiate mile run champion, have been given places on the all-American track and field team selected by a prominent New York athletic critic. This is the first time since 1908 that two Portland athletes have been y, so honored by eastern writers. That - LIj year Dan Kelly, Forrest Smithson and A. C. Gilbert were recognised. When the official all. Amerlr-nn team which is selected Vre Windnagle ainiei.es wju c-e nagle Is practically assured of a berth In the intercollegiate championships. Wlndnagie registered the time of 4 minutes ana it seconas, tnree-mths or a second slower than the lntercol legiate record held by John Paul Jones. Hummel registered the time of 66 clipping 4 4-5 seconds off the former beat the national champion, Bill Meanlx of Boston, and lowered the former record three seconds. The ail-American team, as selected Eent. 100 Yrd Dah 220 Yard I tosh 440 Yard Ron Selection. ...Andy Ward ...William B. Moore... ,...T1 Meredith . ..Don Seott . . . L. V. Wlndnagie . . .Joey Ray . ... Vlllar Kyiufcen , .. Bob Simmon 880 Yard Bun Mile Run Five Mile Run Long Distance Brents 120 Yard lliirh Hurdles... 220 Yrd Low Hurdle 441 Yard Hardies.. One Mik. Walk Three Mile Walk Kennios Hta-h Jump KcDning Broad Jnmp.... Hop, Step and Jump role Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw bfreus Throw Javelin Throw , . . . Fred Murray. . . Walter Hummel William Hast . . . .Dick Remer Jr . . . .Wsley Oler Jr ...Harry Wortblngton... ....Pan Ahearne . . . .Sherman Landers . .. Pat McDonald ...Pat Ryan , . ..Artie Mucks ...George Brooder....... 5ti Pound Weight .....Matt Mruratn All Around C4aipetltlvB.....4iery strundag........jCblcmgo A.A.... OAMPFIRE WINS $48,000 DURING '16 FOR OWNER Richard Wilson's Great Two-Year-Old Started Nine Times. New York, Sept. 30. Campflre, Richard T. W"iIson's great 2-year-old colt, which started nine times in the 1916 racing season in New York, wtos the most consistent winner on the bi? tracks In the state. Out of his nine tftps to the barrier he finished in the lead six times. Wilson was. the biggest winning owner of the season and his winnings came for the most part from his wonderful colt's efforts. Among Campfire's victories were the J17.340 Futurity, the $18,850 Hopeful, the $2850 Sanford Memorial, the $46:5 Saratoga Special, and the Great Amer ican, which netted $3900. Campiire won, all told, approximately, J4S,00'.. In addition to six firsts the colt twl.-e was second, and one came in unplaced. In this latter place the youngster got away to so bad a start that his rider admitted he trailed, knowing it to be useless to attempt overhauling the field. The record of Friar Rock, the 3-year-old recently sold by August Belmont to John T. Madden for $50,000, places him first among the season's 3-year-olds. His greatest accompl'.fb-ment was winning the Saratoga Cup from the Finn and Roamer. He made racing history in winning the Brooklyn Handicap, the Suburban handicap, and the Belmont handicap, something rirj for a 3-year-old. He undoubtedly would have won the Realization stakes had he been allowed to. start, but n;s new owner decided to retire him to the stud without running the risk of injuries in what would have been his final race. Junior Oarsmen Win In All Crew Events Coach Herman Stoll of the Arundel Boat cIub, Baltimore, is being congratulated on the feat of his junior four-oared gig crew winning in succession Junior, Intermediate and senior four-oared gig events in the annual Middle 8tates regatta held last Labor day over the mile straightaway course on the Potomac river, Washington, D. C. It Is a feat rarely' duplicated in the rowing sport. The make up of the crew was as follows: W. H. Brandt bow, L. S. Yourex, G. L. Haslup, Fred Bertram stroke, J. O. Bristow coxa-wain. by F. W. Rubien of t TSstl . . v. i luiuii, 3 an nounced it is expected that these two Walter Hummel given places. Wind- on the ail-American college team. 2 - 5 seconds in the 440-yard hurdle event, record. In the senior championships, he by the New York Sun critic, is: Club. . . . Chicago A. A . . . . Pnaceton Lnirersity . . . ... . Meadowbrook A. C. . . . ....Mississippi Lnlrerslty . . . . Cornell ('nirerslty ...Unattached Millrose A. A . . . .Missouri Vnlwsitj. City. .. Clik-sKO. Ill . . Princeton. X. J. ...Philadelphia. Pa. . ..University. Mlas. . ..Itnuca. N. Y. ...Chicago. III. . . .New York City . . .Cclumbta.Mo. . . . New Y'ork . ..Portland, Oregon ...Biooklyn. N. Y. . . .New York City ...New York City . . . ton. Mass. . . jCblcago. III. ..Cbicaso. lit. .. Jsew York City . .1 uattacaed .Multnomah A. C Leng H'and A. C New York A.MC .New York A. C . f-tbB A. A . JIHBois A. C . Chicago A. A . .Irish American A.O. . . ..Irish American A.C... ...WIscenata University. . . Irish American A. C , . Irish American A. C. . -New Y'ork City .Madison. Wis. .New York City .New York City A-llcago, 111. 0NESB0RO AGGIES TO BE TAUGHT "PIGSKIN" Mrs. Earl Brannon, Wife of Coach of Varsity Eleven, Will Control Preps. Jonesboro. Ark., Sept. SO. There Is located In this town the only college in the country having a woman for a full fledged football coach. She Is Mrs. Earl W. Brannon. wife of the coach of the Jonesboro Agricultural college football team. Mrs. Brannon had been assisting her husband but this year she will coach a team of her own. She will have full charge of the Aggie Preps' team and will be the sole guide and board of strategy of the eleven. Here Is what her husband says of her. "She 'broke in' as a scout, when I sent her to scout some formation of prospective rivals, in their early sea son games. She showed me that she knew 'inside football' as well as any of my" assistants. "Last season she helped to plan our offense and defense for every game and showed an uncanny ability in pick' Ing the weak places in formations, shifts and plays. Will Have Kale Assistant. "This year she will have a regular assistant who will te,ach her players the rudiments of game, such as block ing, tackling, charging, passing, punt ing and kk'king. She will contribute chalk talk explanations to this work beside planning and organizing the team play. "She will have complete charge of the preparation of her team for the seven games, which are upon the schedule. "During the last season, which was a very fortunate one for the Aggies, Mrs. Brannon was a full fledged member of the board of strategy. Her In sight into the possibilities which de-vtloped during the season.. was by far the keenest of any of my assistant!. "She appeared on the field regularly and helped direct the practice. It was mpossible.'of course, for her to demon strate the rudiments of the game, but she was very adept in explaining clearly the fundamentals as well as the in tricate points.- Hex Style Zs Feasible. Her ideas are very clearly defined as to style of game. It is needless to say that while her style is very much the tame as that used by me; never- heless, she is instinctiveness in many departments of the" sport; so much so tliat the second team, which she will coach this year, will probably play a different game from the first team. "She will have an assistant coach who will demonstrate each rudiment as tackling, blocking and charging. She will direct tbe team both on defense and offense during the scrimmage practices. The forward, passing, punt- ng and drop kicking will be taught to the entire squad, the individual ccaching In these departments being handled by the head coach or his assistants. The second team is generally com posed of players from the preparatory department, of the school and are about high school class in age and s'.se. They will be called the Aggie Preps and will play a regular schedule of games with the high schools of the state. ' Has Ho Use for Other Sports. 'Her training has been sufficient for the work. She attended the Lincoln (Neb.) high school and the University of Nebraska. She was a very keen and enthusiastic student of the game, be ing fond of a31 athjtlc sports. She has r.o use for tennis, golf or girl basket-bell, claiming these pastimes are tepid. 'She t-jvelshs only 115 and is not the masculine type at all. Strangely she dees not believe In woman suffrage nor any of the other modern fads, of the age. "She never gives up and believes that a team can win any game if the players fight hard enough. Her name was Cozette McManigell before she a as married and she is a French-Irish-American, which probably accounts for the above point of view." That Mr. Brannon himself is a coach of no mean ab lity is shown by the record of the Jonesboro Aggies last year.' They played six games and won all but one of them by m wide margin. Their only defeat was administered by Ouachita colle-e. 12 to S. This year the Aggies play the Uni versity of Mississippi, Arkansas college, Henderson-Brown, Ark.. Normal Union university, Ouachita college and Western Tennessee Normal. Frank Kanaly, the famous Boston I middle .distance runner has retired. LESSONS BY A WOMAN Racing locally for the first time since tts launching, the: Vogler Boy III, Fred Vogler's sensational 20-foot speed boat, carried off f first honors in the free-for-all event of the Joint re gatta of the Portland Mctor Boat and the Oregon Yacht clubs yesterday afternoon in the upper harbor. - ' . With Orth Mathlot as mechanician, the Vogler Boy 111 beat the famous old racing boat, Oregon Wolf IV. by 2 3-5 seconds over the eourse, which . measured some distance over six miles. The time of the Vogler Boy III was 9:59 8-5. The Vogler Boy II finished third, its time being 10:42 2-5. The Vogler Boy III led the Oregon Wolf IV during practically every foot cf the race Johnny Wolff taking the lead but once and that was when the boat turned tbe buoy in front of the club bouse on the second lap. T arrow Winnar. One of the best races of the day was the apecial scratch runabout between The Yarrow.-Zephyr and Neverln, the Yurrow winning by a good margin. Tbe runabout handicap for bouts in the over 15-mile class wsts an exciting event, all boats finishing inside their time allowance. Gus Fleming's Mat-gus took first place honors with the Merganser second and the WawegO third. The Gee Whiz, the scratch bout, started 40 seconds late, but finished Just 23 seconds behind tbe Matgus. The Neverln took first place In the runabout handicap for boats In the under 16-mile class and the Dolly Var-den won the cruiser handicap, the Sea Wolf being disqualified. Tlemisc Wins Easily. Gus Fleming must have had a pair of eyes in the back of his head when he won the back-up race over a dis tance of 50 yards. Gus finished nearly a minute ahead of the next boat, which was the Wawego. Jimmy Mann swerved from one side of the course and turning around and going through a number of other maa-euvers managed to finish third. The tug-of-war events wers full of thrills. The program was staged In excellent time and was witnessed by a very good crowd. The summarr: Runtbost handicap, aadtr 15-mile elut, two miles: Rt and Owner. Time. Krln W. Parhim 1X37 Lonely I. Smith - 13:40 Blink J. Bllnko 18:49 Ynrrow J. Mann 13:M Mima Ron W. F. Ross 14:04 White B"r B. Dorr 14:22 Zephyr O. Hoffman 14:40 Cbarmlon. C. P. Wheeler 14 -.58 Runabout handicap, over 18 mils class, two miles: Matgua A. F. Fleming 8:24 Merganser Ji Rice h'.'A3 Wawego B. Lore 8:40 Norseman A. Anderson S:43 Gee Whls (ius Osdy 8:47 Cruiser handicap two mllei: Dolly Varden E. ft. Ryan 1:B0 Peggy II H. Johnaon 19:06 F.lsinore M. B. Henderson :19:Ora Wanderlust F. W. Vogler 19:10 Wludemurb L. V. Woodward 19:J5 Mist F. Twohy 19 40 Keno J. &. Smith 1?:S5 Sra Wolf B. Dorr DIs. Special runabout, scratch, two miles: Yarrow J. Mann 4:Ai5 Zephrr . Hoffman ; 4:2fl3-6 NereVln W. Parham 4:33 Bark bo race. 50 yards Roniakko, Gut Fleming first, 26 1-8 seconds: Wawego, sec ond ; Yarrow, third: Zephyr. lonrtn. Fresvfor-all speedboat, six miles; Vogler Boy III F. W. Vogler : 2-S Otvgon Wolf IV J. B. Wolff 10:02 Vogler Boy II F, W. Vogler 10:42 2-6 Tug-of-War Dolly Vardea beat Elslnore; Zephyr beat Yarrow. RACING NOTES After showing wonderful form in workouts, Helen Mistletoe, George I Parker's roan mare, was unable to enter the races at Salem, which closed yesterday aS the result of wrenching one of her hind feet in lier last workout prior to the opening of the meeting. The injury will kep Helen Mistletoe off the track for the remainder of the season. Local horsemen were pleased to hear of the success of Frank Childs, the Spokane driver, who Is one of the regulars on the grand circuit, in piloting Ben Earl to a record breaking victory in the Arch City stake, at Columbus last week. Childs formerly drove on the Pacific Northwest fair circuit- Two of the most popular horse racing events In Australia are She Caul-field and the Melbourne ' cups events. Large entries have been received for both this year. The Caulfleld cup race will be run October 12 over a mile and a half course. The Melbourne cup race will be two miles and will be run November 7. Kina- George of Kngland will prob ably enter at the next Newmarket meeting the following horses: Krisr Marcus. Sir Dighton, Spey Pearl and La Coqullle. The San Sabastian racing season next year will be similar to this year the program extending-from July to October. The principal race will be a "Grand Prix worth 120,000. - MINOR BASEBALL Centralis. Sept. 80. Arrangements for the finalgame with Olympla Sunday for the championship of western Washington are complete so far as the Tono team 'js concerned. Every nlaver Is in excelent condition and confident of winning. Ous Davis, the Indian pitcher who let O'.ympta down with on hit a week ago, will again work for Tono. The balance of the team will be elected from the follow lna: R. Davis and McDnald. catchers Johnson, lb; W. Davts. 2b; Curley Coen. ss; Eafl Coen, 3b; and Whitley Hanselman, Cole and VHous, outrield ers. BOWLING A Healthful! Exercise. Best Alleys in the city. Portland Bowling Alleys "Y Basement Medical Building. Cor. Park and Alder Sts. ; Vancouver, Wash., Sept. SO. Te many people the mention of winning a championship Is taken as a mere matter of fact and is given slightly nothing mora than a passing notice and allowed to drop. Among such cases might be cited that of Frank M. Troeh, sensational trapshooter of this city, who established a great record for himself st the Orand American tournament held in St. Louis last month. Much of his success must be at- tributed to bis unassuming mannerand his "winning smile." Among the events- in which he was entered was the na tional amateur singles championship In which be was pitted against the champions ef SS states, which he won with a score of 99 out of 100. The shoot was held during one of the severe hot spells, when the entire country sweltered. It was much more notlcable to the local shot bcause of the hot nights which made sleep 1m- possible. Ia order to overcome this to some extent Troeh made provisions for an electric fan and what sleep he did get was under its breeses. Notwithstanding this and other die- I comforts Troeh easily led the field. Six hundred and fifteen shooters were entered -in the tournament. During Troeh's stay he shot at 700 registered targets and broke 664, for an average of .84 87. His nearest competitor , on, .. 700 targets, dropped 20 targets more' than Troeh,' breaking only 644. Wlas Mound Cltj! Overture. Troeh flninished third in the first day's event, the St. Louis Introductory. Shooting from the 18-yard Una he broke 193 out of 200. The second -day Troeh entered the Mound City overture contest, breaking 99 out of 100 and tying with three others. In the shootoff he broke 20 straight, winning first place in this event. - On the third day he won the national amateur slnglog championship f with 99 out of 100 birds. In this event he broke 79 straight before he dropped - . a bird. In the national amateur dou- ' bles the following day he won aecond placo with a score of 88 out of 100. First place. was won with 89. Shoot Irg from the 21-yard line In the preliminary handicap Troeh broke 92 out of 100, losing only eight birds and on the final day In the Grand American handicap and again shooting from the 21-yard line, be broke 98 out of the 100. Troeh's total of 664 out of 700 birds, s participating in all events and shoot ing at all distances and angles, is one which may remain for some time. Prior to entering the Grand American Troeh haid a successful year along the coast. He won high average honors In the championship shoot of the ' Sportsmen-'s Association of the Northwest, the Spokane Gun club, the Washi ngton Stale tournament, the Lewis- ton, Idaho, tournament and tbe Rose Festival shoot In Portland. In the last named event he broke 199 out -of 00 birds and made a run of 126 before missing the one bird. Champion of Washington. His winning the high average at he Washington ItState tournament also won him the state championship and it was that that made him eligible to enter Into competition for the highest -possible shooting honors. His average this year has been above 96 per cent. Last year on 2050 reg- lstered targets he averaged 96.84 per cent and in 1914, shooting at a total Of 2430 targets, he secured an average of 93.74 per cent. No one can dispute Troeh s claim of being one of the best shooters Jn the country today. Very few qt the eastern trupshootere , attend tho grand American trapshoot- Ing tournament when it Is held in the middle west, and there are some trap- shooters who think that It would be a wise move to take the tournament to the east and see how the shooters ouJd turn out. Bifr Building for Bowling. Detroit will soon boast a slx-storr structure devoted exclusively to bowi ng and billiards. It will contain M bowling alleys and 13. English, 81 pocket and 54 carom billiard tables. ' "Tub" Hackett Has Pneumonia. Tub" Hackett. former Oskland catcher and battery mate of Benny Henderson, ex-Beaver pitching tar, la confined to his bom with an attack of pneumonia. You're Welcome at any Gun Club There's a hearty welcome and plenty of fun awaiting you at every gun club. TRAPSHOOTING is the king of sports and your ardent trapsnooter is the "Prince of Good Fellows." Go out to-day try vour skill at "the clays" ana enjoy the game that develops real men.. Booklet, " Thm Sport ABurtng," Free E. L du Pent de Meinour s & Company Wilmington, Delaware Flan your Vacation to include a risit to the Du Pont Trap-, shooting. School en Young's Million Dor lar Pier, at Atlantia City, N.J. i-

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