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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
Tins aronxixG oregomax, Thursday, august t, 1913
man arrested for hunting out of sea
son will lose his gun, ammunition and
dogs, which, under the law, may be con
PACIFIC COAST HEN
fiscated when used illegally. The sea
son for grouse opens September 1 and
for prairie chickens September 15. But
one arrest has been made this year for
shooting game out of season and that
Kentucky Mare Has No Trouble
Taking Four Straight Heats
From Big Field.
PURSE IS WORTH $12,000
Geers Drives Frances Graham to
Victory, Easily Defeating FaTor
Ite, Grand Marshal, in 2:16
Trot at Kalamazoo.
KALAMAZOO, Mich.. Aug-. 6. Before
the largest crowd that ever witnessed
a horse race in Kalamazoo', the Ken
tucky mare Tenara. driven by An
drews, easily won the $12,000 Paper
Mills stake, the feature of today's
grand circuit card. The event was
raced on the four-heat plan, 13000 for
each heat, and the drivers drew for
positions before each start.
In the first, heat Tenara and Judson
Girl, who will meet again In the Mer
chants' and Manufacturers' stake in
Detroit raced even to the halt, when
Judson Girl broke. Reubens and Santos
Maid also broke, and Andrews had no
trouble in bringing: Tenara. tinder the
wire an easy winner, with Fan Peach
second and Reusens following closely.
Third and Fourth Heats K.nny.
In the second heat Tenara lay back
until the half-mile post was reached.
Then she went out in front and came
under the wire eased up. In the next
two heats Andrews kept the mare in
front all the way.
This is the third rich stake won by
Tenara this season, she having cap
tured 310,000 events at both Fort Erie
and Grand Rapids.
Geera Drives "Winner.
In the 2:16 trot, the first race of
the day, Frances Graham had no dif
ficulty in beating Grand Marshal, who
was expected to have the race at his
mercy, Geers driving his mare under
the wire first in every heat.
In the 2:10 pace there were only
four starters. Mac Thistle easily won
the first heat. In the second heat he
was in a. pocket all the way round
P" View Elder won without serious
liculty. After this heat the judges
declared all bets off and Hoffman was
iven the mount behind Mac Thistle in
place of Steadman. The ehift had no
effect in the result of the race, as
View Elder took the next two heats
in easy fashion. Summary:
2:lrt trot, purse J10O0, three In five:
Frances Graham, br. m., by Fraze
Elenn, br. m - . . (Garrtty) 2 2 3
Bingarlan, b. h Rodney 4 3 2
Junior Watts, b. h (Rea) 3 4 4
Grand Marshal, blk. g (Snow) 5 u 5
Time 2:12.. 2:11. 2:13.
2:14 trot. J12.0UO Paper Mills stake (four
neais, every neat a race):
Tenara, b. m. (By Moko)
(Andrews) 1 1
Heusens, ch. g (Geers) 3 2
Judson Girl. b. m (Cox) 7 7
Fan Patch, blk. m. . . (McDonald ) 2 4
lian Kange. b. g (Hoffman) 4 5
Farra. b. g (J. Benya) 8 6
Pantos Maid, b. m., (Grady) 6 3
Black cat. blk. m (Ray) 5 dia
Time 2:00, 2:071. 2:09. 2:08Vi.
2:10 pare, purse MO00. three In five:
View Elder, b. g . by Box Elder,
Jr (Cox)-4 1
Mac Thistle, b. g
(Hoffman)-Steadman) 1 2
Tommy Folnrer, b. h . . (Hanifan ) 2 4
Princess Patch, b. m... (Murphy) 3 3
MADDEN TO BOX AT KOUXDUP
Heavyweight Policeman May Meet
O'Doiinell at Pendleton.
"Larry Madden will be one of the
features of the Pendelton Roundup
boxing; carnival." said "Dud" Evans,
manager of the Pendleton Athletic
Club, who was In the city yesterday.
"The opponent has not been selected,
but we are ready to accept Mark
O'Donnell's ofTer and Madden is
anxious to meet the boy, granting all
"Whether O'Donnell and Madden can
be paired or not, both Jack King,
Madden's manager, and Evans declare
they will find Madden a -partner.
Madden is improving with leaps and
bounds and King now declares him to
be the cream of all the heavyweisrhts
when it comes to clever boxing. Mad
den is also adding up on his build,
which, combined with his boxing, puts
liim well on the road to become a real
He is sparring every day with all
comers and today will have a work
out with Jack Leonard. Jack Leonard
is a clever middleweight who has been
making good in tho inter-mountain
Moores Is" Salem Champion.
SALKM, Or.. Aug. 6. (Special.)
Kenneth Moores, 17 years of age. is
the new tennis champion of Salem,
having won the honor in a stirring
finish of the city championship tourna
'ment participated in by 30 enthusiasts.
Moores, Chester Cox, Dr. H. H. dinger
and James Crawford were the contest
ants In the semi-finals, which were
played on the asphalt court belons-insr
to Dr. Olinger. Moores defeated dinger
6-3, 6-4; Cox won from Crawford, 6-3,
-3. and Moores won the finals 6-3, 6-2.
A club has been organized and a handi
cap tournament will be started at once.
Churchmen Outpoint Club.
The young men of fhe Arleta Baptist
Church defeated the South Mount Ta
bor track team In a rather one-sided
meat held on the latter's grounds Mon
day and Tuesday. The events were:
t-venty-f!ve-yard dash. 100-yard dash
"20-yard dash, 440-yard dash, 880-yard
dash and one-mile run. pole vault, high
Jump, broad Jump shotput and relay
race. The most consistent point winner
Tor Arleta was 1'ayton. who took first
place in four events. For South Mount
Tabor. I-larry Lyons and Kov Winchell
did the best work, each making eight
Waidner Reaches Seml-Finals.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. Aug. 6. To
day was given over largely to- the
women in the annual tournament of the
Northwestern Lawn Tennis Association
Miss Gwyndolyn Rees. of St. Paul.
Minn.. Western champion, gained the
fcemi-tlnals. In the men's singles.
Harry Waidner. of Chicago, reached
the semi-finals by defeating Edsall, of
South Dakota, 6-0, 6-1. R. N. Burr, of
Minneapolis, defeated John Adams o
St. Paul, 6-2, 6-4.
Mount Tabor Boys Dereat Brooklyn.
The Intermediate boys' playground
ball team of South Mount Tabor added
another victory Tuesday when it de
feated the boys from Brooklyn 9 to 4.
The game was played at South Mount
Tabor and was fast from the first, the
South Mount Tabor boys showing the
most consistent teamwork. Tho latter
have but one more game in the series,
which, if they win, will give them the
championship of the section.
Uume Warden Threatens.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Au;. 6.
(Special. A. Van Ausdale,-the newly
appointed frame warden, is after the
poachers. He stated today that any
resulted In a conviction.
SWIMMING RECORDS BROKEN
Hawaiian Champion Sets Three Xew
Marks for Short Distances.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 6. Duke Kah
anamoku, the Hawaiian swimmer, who
holds the championship of the Pacific
Coast, broke the world's records for
25. 50 and 75 yards in an exhibition at
the Olympic Club tonight.
Kahanamoku lowered the 25-yard
swim from 11.6 seconds, held by Dan
iels, to 11.3. He lowered the 50-yard
record from 23:6, held jointly by Wick-
ham, Sullivan and Kuszagh, to 23:4.
In the 75-yard swim he broke his own
TENNIS PLATER WHOSE WORK
ALONE FAILED TO IPHOLD
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- -. $ r r J
v : ;j - fi f i4Z
J" "- - --f, j i
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Strachan and Griffin, Aged 18
and 22 Respectively, Win
q Straight Sets.
OPPONENTS SHOW ENMITY
world's record of 39:6 and. fixed a new
mark of 37:4.
auspices of the San Francisco branch
of the Antlers Athletic Union and the
performances were officially timed.
Athletes Go to Victoria.
The Multnomah Club's delegation to
the Victoira festival left Tuesday night,
the party consisting of Martin Haw
kins, Philbrook, Magone and Wolff.
Hawkins, as the fourth member of the
party, came somewhat as a surprise,
as he Just came in from the timber.
However, he will not take part In any
of the events, but will act as team
captain. Magone will enter In the
hig-h jump and the pole vault, while
"Wolff and Philbrook will take part in
the shotput and the hammer-throw,
with Wolff taking the 56-pound weight
Two Xew Hfeagnes Formed,
Two new ' baseball leagues were
formed last night at a meeting of the
managers of the various amateur
teams of the city, who met at Archer
& Wiggins'. One will comprise six
teams and be known as the junior di
vision, while the senior section has 11
nines entered already. Several other
nines are expected to enter the senior
section before the entries close. The
teams already entered in the junior
section are: White Caps, Mohicans,
Vernon Tigers, Villa Reds, Powers and
Albina Merchants. The teams that are
in the senior league are: Columbia
Park, West Ends, Broadway Dye
Works, Southern Pacifies, Lents, St.
Mary's, Weonas, Kenton Giants and
. Cliehalis to See Racing.
CHEHALIS. Wash., Aug. C. (Spe
cial.) The final matinee of the Cen-tralia-Chehalis
Driving Club will be
held Saturday, August 9, at the South
west Washington fairgrounds. This
will be the last meet before the races
of the Southwest Washington Fair,
which will be held August 25 to 30, in
clusive. In addition to the races by
local horses Saturday, there will be one
event by track horses. The stables at
the fairgrounds are filled with some
of the finest animals on the Coast.
Globe Circled In 35 Days.
NEW YORK, Aug. 6. A new world's
record in globe trotting was estab
lished tonight with the arrival here of
John Henry Mears, who, representing
an evening newspaper in this city, cir
cled the world in 35 days, 21 hours, 35
minutes and 4-5 of a second. Mears
left New York about an hour after
midnight on July 2 and traveled by
way of Paris, Harbin, Yokohama and
ITagcn and Carpenter ffH.
WALLA- WALLA. Wash., Aug. 6.
(Special.) Romeo Hagen and Jack
Carpenter, who are to meet August 7,
have reached weight 145 pounds and
have tapered off for their go Thursday
night. Considerable Seattle money has
been sent here to wager on Hagen, who
is from that city. The men have been
working out at different hours at the
rooms of the Walla Walla Amateur
Frohman Defeats Giles.
S. Frohman defeated R. C. Giles
yesterday in one of the matches of the
Multnomah Club handicap tennis finals,
the scores being 5-7, 10-8. 6-2.
REVENUE MEN WIN FIGHT
Moonshiner Killed, Brother Katally
Wounded, Defending Still.
LKXLN-GTON. Ky., Aug. 6. With the
s-rrival today of Sherman Leads, dep
uty United States Marshal, news of a
battle yesterday between revenue men
and moonshiners became known.
The ligrt-.t took place in the mountains
of Morgan County and Morgan Kidd
was iiUt.d, while his brother, John
Kldd. was fatally wounded. They were
defendinsr an illicit still, which was
Californians, Masters at Every Stage,
, Prove Undoing of Touchard and
Washburne, and Will Now
CHICAGO. Aug. 6. The National
doubles tennis championship title will
be won by a California team for another
year, irrespective of the result of. the
challenge match at Newport.
Clarence Griffin and John Strachan
ai?ed 22 and 18, respectively, the clever
Pacific Coast pair, by a well-earned
victory over the Eastern champions in
the National elimination matches to
day won the right to meet Maurice Mc
Laughlin and Thomas C. Bundy, fellow
Californians, for the championship of
the United States at Newport Au
Outplayed in every department of the
game and outgeneraled, the Eastern
team Gustave- Touchard and "Watson
M. Washburne owes its defeat in more
than small measure to a decided lack
of teamwork, d-ue, apparently, to a cer
tain amount of discord between the
men. Both worked hard, but there was
an absence of the amity that usually
marks the successful doubles team.
and points that ought to have won
games were lost through it.
Virtorr In Straight Sets.
The California youths, who have
played together for years, played as
one man today, and their teamwork
gave them the victory in straight sets
6-1, 8-6. 6-4.
Of the Eastern pair, Touchard played
the better pame. He lent active sup
port to Washburne at times, but there
were periods in the match when he was
not at his best.
The attack of the Coast team centered
on Washburne, Strachan particularly
driving with splendid precision and
speed to Washburne's back hand.
Washburne Hu to Weaken.
Washburne's drives, supposed to be a
complement to Touchard's ' cross-court
smashes, were smothered by clever
covering by the Coast pair, and Wash
burne, given more than he was able to
take care of, weakened under the on
slaught. Touchard's smashes, on the
contrary, probably saved the Eastern
team from an ignomlnous defeat.
Strachan's service, which closely re
sembles that of McLoughlln, was most
effective, and his cleverly played
strokes to Washburne's back hand
were remarkable for their pace and ac
curacy. The Eastern team lost many
points through inability to gauge Grif
fin's strokes. They neglected to play
ball after ball in the belief that they
were "outside," only to have the ball
land within an Inch or so Inside the
In the first set. the Eastern pair
evidently were determined to - drive
their opponets from the net, but their
lobs were smashed to out-of-the-way
corners with a persistence which clearly
was demoralizing to the Easterners. In
the second set, the Coast team played
every possible ball to Washburne, broke
through his service In the 13th game
with the aid of a. -double fault and won
the final game with a smash by
Strachan, which almost took Wash
burne off his feet.
The score by points follows:
Strachan and Griffin, 442, 444, 4-26-8.
Touchard and Washburne, 114, 121, 1-11-1.
Strachan and Griffin, 774, 424, 150. 454,
Touchard and Washburne, 916, 242, 434,
Strachan rad Griffin, 344, 144, 244, 4-34-6.
Touchard and Washburne, 516, 422, 400,
I-UL-TOX ISTERXATIOXAL BEST
Victorian. Defeats Evans. In Singles
and Tyler aud,Braln Win Doubles.
TACOMA, Aug. 6. Brilliant playing
at the net today won the International
lawn tennis championship of the North
Pacific Coast for T. C. Fulton, of Vic
toria, who defeated IL C. Evans, of Van
couver, in the finals, 3-6, 8-6, 7-5, 7-5.
Evans plainly was outgeneraled.
In the finals of the doubles Joe Tyler
and Phil Brain, of Spokane, won the
title from Sam Russell and W. A. Mc-
Burney, of Seattle, in three straight
sets. Tyler and Brain got into the
finals through their victory in the
morning over Evans and A. S. Milne, of
Vancouver, whose game was not at its
The feature of the Pacific Northwest
tournament today was the playing of
Miss Erma Frazier. Tacoma High
School champion, who defeated Mabel
Anderson, Idaho and Inland Empire
woman's champion. Miss Frazier won
her way into the semi-finals by defeat
ing Miss Gandolfo, of Seattle, in two
sets. Following are the summaries in
the international championships:
Singles T. c Fulton, Victoria, defeated
H. C. Evans, Vancouver, 3-6, 8-6. 7-5, 7-5.
Semi-finals, doubles V. A. McBurney and
Sara ftussell. Seattle, defeated H. G. Gar
rett and T. C. "Fulton, Victoria, 4-6, 2-U, 6-4,
J. C. Tyler and Phil Brain. Spokane, beat
H. c. Evans and A. S. Milne, Vancouver,
B-4. fl-7. lO-S.
Finals, doubles Tyler and Brain beat
McBurney and Russell 6-2, G-2. 6-4. 6-4.
Following: are the summaries of the Pa
cific Northwest championships:
Men's singles Breeze beat Kettenbach
6-3. 10-8; E. R. McComilck beat C. C.
Smlthsor. '6-2. 6-0: K. '. Gorrill beat W. C.
Harrison 6-4, 8-6; Walter Fitz beat A.
Tannka 5-3. 6-4; H. W. Peters beat H.
Green 7-5. 6-3.
Men's singles.- fourth round Gorrlll beat
Denton 6-2. 6-3; Fottrell beat II. W. Peters
Women's singles Mrs. Garrett beat Mar
Ion Balllle S-7. 0-, 6-4; Mrs. Ellis beat
Mrs. R. T. Statfford 6-3, 6-4: Miss Connor
beat Mrs. Gregg 6-0. 6-1: Miss Gandolfo
beat Miss Lee 6-4. 6-2: Miss Lowell beat
Miss J. Lambreth 6-3, 6-0; Miss Irma Fra
zier beat Misa Anderson S-6, 6-4.
Ladles' singles, third round Mis Fra
iler beat Miss Gandolfo 8-6, 8-6; Miss Liv
ingstone beat Miss Waterhouse -2 6-3:
Miss M. Lambreth beat Miss L Morris 6-0v
Women's doubles Mrs. Ellis and Miss
Gandolfo beat Miss Lowell and Mrs. E.
Baker 7-5. 6-2.
Men's doubles McCormlck and Fottrell
beat Alexander and Gorfleld 6-4, 6-1; Mc
cormick and Fottrell beat H. W. and A. C.
Peters e-2. 6-3: Tyler and Burrill beat Rich
ards and Benham 8-6. 6-3: McCormick and
Fottrell beat Tyler and Burrill 6-2, 6-3.
WREXX BRINGS BACK TROPHY
American Tennis Champions Will
Xot Arrive Till Xext Week.
NEW YORK, Aug. 6. Acting as
proud custodian of the Davis cup, Rob
ert r. Wrenn, president of the United
States Lawn Tennis Association, was
greeted warmly by tennis enthusiasts
upon bis arrival here today aboard the
It had been expected that the vic
torious American team, consisting of
Captain H. H. Hackett. M. E. McLough
lln, R. Norris Williams and W. F. John
son, would accompany him home, but
Prudent Men Are Saving
Thousands of Dollars in This
.obinson 3z Cd9s Stodk
Clothing, Furnishings and Hats!
Stein-Bloch and Other Famous Clothes, Man
hattan, E. & W. and Arrow Shirts, Stetson
and Dunlap Hats, Underwear, Pajamas,
Hosiery, Etc., at Unprecedented Low Prices
Sale at Robinson & Go's
Former Store, Yeon Building Comer,
Fifth and Alder Come Today!
r -' '"3
; 7-- i
( ' S3S?
he explained that they would not ar
rive until next we'ek.
JOHSTOX MEETS WATERLOO
Paired With Dean Mathey, Califor
nian, Loses 6-3, 6-2'.
NEW YORK. Aug. 6. & H. Veshell
won his place in the final round of
the New York State Lawn Tennis
Championship Tournament today. Be
cause of the default of T. R. Pell, H.
W. ' Slocum, ex-National champien,
came through to the semi-final and
was defeated by Voshell at 6-3, -a,
Little and Inman had the distinction
of defeating William Johnston and
Dean Mathey In the third round at 6-3,
6-2. Johnston, the 'California boy, did
not show to advantage in the doubles.
Following this match Little and In
man defeated Dr. E. Taylor and F. T.
Freylinghuysen at 6-4, 6-2.
CHINESE REBELS FIGHT
'DARE. TO DEE" REGIMENT IS
LITERALLY MOWED DOWX.
MORRIS PROTECTS PAL
OFFICERS BELIEVE STORY OF
Sign Painter Refuses to Give Name
of Companion Who Helped to
Make Queer Money.
ALBANY, Or., Aug. C. (Special.)
L. F. Morris, arrested here yesterday
on a charge of counterfeiting, was
taken to Portland late today by " a.
deputy United States Marshal.
Morris told the story of the attempts
at counterfeiting last Winter in a
cabin on Klger's Island in the Willam
ette River, about six miles above Cor
vallis. The name of the one man associated
with Morris in the queer coin work
was withheld. This man, like himself,
Morris says, was an amateur at coun
terfeiting and neither he nor his part
ner passed any coins or made any
suitable for passing. Morris says the
three spurious dollars found In his
possession were made by an old coun
terfeiter, who had tried to induce him
and his partner to take up counter
feiting. The story was told with apparent
frankness. Officers believe Morris is
telling the truth. He is a man of
splendid appearance and his conduct
during the three months he has re
sided in Albany has been beyond re
proach. Morris announced an intention
to tell the Government officers a full
story of all his actions in the matter.
James Immick, Morris said, was the
name of the old counterfeiter who in
duced Morris and his companion to
test the bai coin game. -
"My partner and I, after talking it
over," Morris said, 'Viecided not to
have anything to do with Immick and
refused to learn from him how to make
the coins. We went to Kiger's Island
and experimented for our ownamuse
ment." Officers have found nothing to indi
cate that Morris tried any further ex
periments after coming here. He has
worked steadily as a sign painter for
the past three montlis.
Wn Sung Forts Attacked by Lufu
piao, Suspected of Planning
to Turn Traitor.
SHANGHAI, Aug. 6. A desperate
fight among the rebels themselves oc
curred today at the Wu Sung forts.
The famous rebel regiment, called
"Dare to Die," whose commander,
Lufu-Plao, was suspected of having
plotted to capture the fortification by
stealth from the revolutionists, in or
der to sell them to the government, at
tacked the forts today.
The forts opened fire on the attack
ers and simultaneously the Northern
troops executed a flanking movement,
opening a fire which literally mowed
down the "Dare to Dies."
NANKING, . Aug. A dispatch re
ceived here from the Province of
Kiang-Sl says that the Northerners
have gained two decisive victories over
the rebels and that the road to Nan
Chang now is virtually open.
PEKIN, Aug. 6. Dr. Sun Yat Sen,
former provisional President of the
republic, but now one of the leaders in
the Southern revolution, has fled the
country for Formosa, an island belong
ing to Japan, in the China Sea, off the
Province of Fu-Kien.
Baker Weed Protest Going Higher.
BAKER, Or., Aug. 6. (Special.)
Governor West may be appealed to in
the fight against noxious weeds in this
county if the officials here do not see
that the law lil enforced. Some of
those who have complied with the Road
Supervisors' notices to get rid of the
weeds are wrothy at the Road Super
visors for not compelling- the dilatory
ones to do their duty. Ranchers say
they will await developments of the
County Commissioners' meeting, which
started today, and if no definite action
is taken they may appeal to the Governor.
Many Thefts Charged to Yancey,
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Aug. 6.
(Special.) A charge of grand larceny
was filed today against Lewis Yancey,
arrested a week ago after he had se
cured 1102 worth of merchandise from
merchants by representing himself as
a Touchet rancher. Today he was ac
cused of stealing a $28.60 watch from
George Ludwig, a local jeweler.
Schooner Reported Ashore.
NORFOLK, Va., Aug. 6. The schoon
er Palmer is reported ashore 10 miles
off Cape Henry. -
A M it IT
Lyman T. Smith Buried.
BAKER, Or., Aug. 6. (Special.)
Lyman T. Smith, who was found dead
at the Sanger mine last night, was
buried in Mount Hope Cemetery today.
He was watchman at the mine and ap
parently had just taken a bath when
attacked by heart failure. He was 76
years old and had no relatives here.
Xew School Code Ready.
BAKER, Or.. Aug. 6. (Special.)
State Superintendent Churchill today
announced that the new code of the
1914 school laws will be ready for dis
tribution next week, and that the
course of study mapped out by the
state will be' ready within two weeks.
He is here preparing to move his fam
ily to Salem -ext Saturday. ,
Jbr ttiG man who
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Muriel is a skillful blending
of rare tobacco all the flavor
of a full rich Havana without
the, full Havana's displeasing
Start and end
the day with
'"sou" fM WriTMi a i ,- F
lostraiht The Mild Havana
The Hart Cigar Co., Distributors, Portland