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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE 3IORXTXG OREGOXIAX. SATURDAY,' AUGUST 23, 1913.
PREACHER IS FOUND
GUILTY OF MASHING
Sentence Suspended by Judge
Stevenson on Recommen
dation of Jury.
PRISONER SOCIAL WORKER
Ttev. H. W. Kuhlman, Who Was Ar
rested for Accosting Woman on
Street Thursday Xight, Is De
fended by Rev. Mr. Trimble.
Three clergymen, a church woman
and two newspaper men sat In Judgment
In Municipal Court yesterday upon Rev.
Henry W. Kuhlman. a Tillamook min
ister accused of violating the mashing
ordinance and found guilty. Then
they counseled mercy, and the court
acceded to their recommendation and
sent the minister out of court under
The defendant said be had been doing
social Investigating In Tillamook, and.
arriving In Portland at 10 P. M. Tnurs
day, set out to see how conditions in
large city compared with those In
He had not gone far when he was
accosted by a woman of the streets and
stopped to talk with her. He laid stress
upon the fact that he bad 65 cents In
his pocket at the time.
Going a little farther, he saw two
men come out of a saloon under the
influence of liquor and stopped to get
their viewpoint. The next person he
encountered was Dr. Etta Hill Shnauff-
ner, who resides at 424 Williams ave
nue. He addressed her. saying, ac
cording to her testimony:
"Is your name Mabel?"
"It certainly Is not, sirrah!" she re
plied, and lust then Detective Price and
Patrolman McCarthy stepped up and
and made the arrest.
Jury Trial la Ordered.
There was a gathering of the cloth
when the case came up -for adjourned
hearing yesterday afternoon. Judge
Stevenson showed plain distaste to sit
ting in judgment on the case, and said:
"This impresses the court aa a case
In which a representative jury should
sit. and I therefore order that one be
Those chosen to serve were J. W.
McDougall. superintendent of the Port
land district of the Methodist Church
C. T. Cook, of the Laurelwood Method
ist Church and a college classmate of
the defendant; Robert Hughes, editor
of the Northwest Christian Advocate;
Mrs. Esther A. Nicholls, Ted Lansing
and Paul Koontz, newspaper reporters.
Rev. Delmer H. Trimble, who has
acted as a friend In trying to keep the
defendant ut of Jail Thursday night,
acted as amicus curiae and represented
the prisoner. He laid much stress upon
the 65 cents, and asked the court to
take ' judicial knowledge of the fact
that a man couldn't "roll them very
high" .on that.
"It seems to me, doctor," said the
court to Rev. Mr. Trimble, "that this
man is just plain verdant; be ought to
be on the Portland Vice Commission.'
Aa both the Judge and Rev. Trimble
were members of that body It was gen
erally admitted that the court had de
llvered itself of a bon mot.
Interview la Refused.
Rev. Mr. Kuhlman refused to be in'
tervlewed after the trial, but referred
questioners to his friend. Dr. Trimble.
and advised the latter if he maae any
statement to make It in writing.
"He is one of our most valued men,
said Dr. Trimble, "and I am confident
that he merely Is guilty of an lndlBcre
tion. He had been doing social work
in Tillamook and did not realize that In
taking such a step in a city like Port
land be bad to be protected."
Tillamook Reputation Good.
TILLAMOOK. Or.. Aug. 22. (SpeclaL)
Rev. H. V. Kuhlman, who was con
victed in Portland today of mashing, is
pastor of the Methodist Church here.
He came to Tillamook last September
from Sheridan. He has a wife and
three children and is a member of the
Tillamook Ministerial Association,
which forced a wet and dry election in
Tillamook City, the wets winning two
to one. Kuhlman's standing la good
here and he is respected by the local
OFFICE F0RCET0 PICNIC
More Than 10 00 Ilarriman Em
ployes to Spend Bay at Bonneville.
Office employees of the Harrlman
lines in Portland will leave this morn
ing for Bonneville by special train, for
their second annual picnic. President
Farrell was present at the annual af
fair, volunteering a holiday so that
there need be no necessity of holding
It on a Sunday.
Among the attractions planned for
the day Is a contest to determine the
most popular girl employe of the sys
tem. Two tennis tournaments and two
baseball games will be held and there
will be several races for which prises
More than 1000 persona are expected
to participate In the holiday.
BAWD LEAVES FOR EAST
Firemen to Bo Escorted t' Depot by
City Officials and Police.
Starting from the City Hall this
morning at 9:30 o'clock, escorted by the
Police Band and c'ty officials, the Fire
men's Band will go on a month's tour
of the country. At New York tney will
be a prominent feature of the National
assemblage of fire chiefs.
From Portland the party, under di
rection of Battalion Chief Stevens, will
go to Tacoma. and thence playing at
the principal cities along the northern
route to New York, returning through
the central states and showing their
talent at each stopping place.
Funds for the trip have been raised
by private means, and each one of the
bandsmen will leave a substitute fire
man in his place.
MOSIER PRUNES SHIPPED
Entire Crop Sold and Satisfactory
Prices Are Received.
MOSIER, Or.. Aug. 22. (Special.)
JL A. Mayer, owner of the Mayerdale
fruit ranch, has shipped the first car
load t prunes for this season. The
crop is not as large as last year, but
the quality is much better and the
prices are the best received for a num
ber of years. Steinhardt & Kelly, of
New York, have purchased the entire
crop of Mr. Mayer, which la estimated
at about 5000 crates.
The Mosler Fruitgrowers Associa
tion will begin packing and shipping
Monday. The entire crop of prunes
has been sold and the growers are
much pleased with the price received.
KNIGHTS TEMP LABS AND MEMBERS OF PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY, GUESTS OF PORTLAND
LODGEMEK POR DAY.
: - " ."-5
I fc,: ! -' T f "
? : ' ' I
: -w. vJLL
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT BMIXET SIR CHARLES C. JIDD, RECORDER) ROBKltT t BCEHLER) EMI
XBSI COMMANDER, AND EMINENT SIR PAIL J. POVTENS.
In a swing through the circle of the Pacific States, following the convention of the Knights Tem
plars In Denver. 144 members of Mary Commandery, No. 36, and Mary Auxiliary, . Knights Templars of
Philadelphia, passed the day In Portland yesterday.
Their tour is being made In one of the largest and most elaborately appointed special trains that has
ever crossed the continent, and will cost $65,000. The party is under the leadership of Eminent Com
mander Robert Buehler and Mrs. Buehler, president of the auxiliary, and the tour is under the direction
of John MeSherry, tour agent for the Pennsylvania Railroad.
Yesterday was passed in sightseeing trips in the city, both morning and afternoon, and they were en
tertained by members of the local lodges last night.
The -train "left at midnight for Seattle, from which point it will cross the continent on the return lap
of the 11. 000-mlle journey through the United States. The return trip will be made by way of the
SHOOTING IS FATAL
Night's Debauch Ends in Death
of Charles A. Broddie.
BOASTS LEAD TO CRIME
Peter Moeller, Owner of Leasehold
on So nth Portland Waterfront,
Uses Gnn at 4 A. SI., Follow
Ins Heated Argument-
Terminating a half-drunken debate
on marksmanship, Peter Moeller, some
times known as "King of Ecowtown,
shot and fatally wounded Charles Alex
Broddie. a cabinetmaker, in a shack
at California street and Macadam road.
at 4 o'clock yesterday morning. Two
hours later Broddie died at St. Vin
cent's Hospital, and Moeller is held on
charge of murder in the first de
Over the shoulder of Broddie s wife,
who was grappling with him. -Moeller
fired the fatal shot, which struck
Broddie In the upper part of the chest
and ranged down to the hip. Three
children of the slain man were in the
room at the time.
From statements taken immediately
afterward by Deputy District Attorney
Murphy and Clerk Ryan, accompanied
by Captain Keller and Patrolman More-
lock. Ilttls uncertainty remains as to
the main lacts of the case. Moeller
and Broddie dwelt in adjoining shacks
and had passed the early part of the
night "rushing the can' In company
with Peter Lambert, in Moellefs house.
Mrs. Broddie was summoned and joined
the party with one of her children.
Woaaded Man Fights.
The talk drifted around to the sub
ject of hunting and trapping, and the
two men vied in boasting of their
marksmanship. Moeller placed a cup
on the table and shattered it with a
shot from his revolver. Then Broddie
wanted to excell the feat and Moeller
was unwilling to let him, on the plea
that the police would be aroused.
Mrs. Broddie says she left Moeller-s
shack about 10:30 and the men fol
lowed later. At length the debate be
came s high that Moeller brandished
the revolver at Broddie and Mrs.
Broddie grappled with him. Then he
fired over her shoulder and Broddie
Despite his wound, Broddie sprang
at Moeller and knocked him down. He
hen sank on his bunk and Mrs. Brod
die summoned the police.
Captain Keller and Patrolman More'
lock responded, arriving in a few
minutes, and took both men into cus
tody, seding Broddie direct to the
hospital, where he died two hours
later. The charge against Moeller was
then changed from assault to murder
and he is held without bail.
Moeller Coatrola Waterfroat.
The slain man was a cabinet maker.
41 years of age and the father of three
children, of whom the oldest IS1 four.
Moeller is an interesting character.
who for some time has existed on the
proceeds of his leasehold on a stretch
of waterfront covered by "Scowtown."
He lr said to own many of the scow
dwellings, for which he collects rent.
Moeller is 30 yeara of age. and a
graduate of the Hanover School of
Technology, in Germany.
The accused man" confirms the above
story, as told by Mrs. Broddie, except
to insist that he was "very drunk." She
says that the men. though drinking,
were not intoxicated. Moeller admits
firing the shot, but baa no recollec
tion, he says, of what prompted him
to do It.
LAST TRIP IS DISASTROUS
Chester Breaks Lines of Government
Dredges and Then Sinks. ,
TOLEDO. Wash, Aug. 22. (Special.)
The last trip of the steamer Cheater
was disastrous in several ways. The
boat got hung up on the bar near Im
boden's place and In moving her off
all the lines owned by the boat com
pany and the Government dredger were
To add further to her troubles, the
Chester sunk at the Toledo dock and
had to be pumped out before the boat
could return to Portland.
KNIFE DOES NOT REFORM
Randall Perkins Again Takes French
Leave With Horse.
VANCOUVER, Wash, Aug. 22. (Spe
cial.) An operation performed to over-
come wayward tendencies in Randall
Perkins seems to have increased rath
er than lessened his desire to do wrong,
On several of his escapades he has al
ways gone away from hla home at Or
chards In company with a little yellow
dog. whlcM stuck to htm through all
troubles, even when be did not have
enough to eat.
Several days ago Randall was appre
hended In this city, and K. H. Wright
probation officer, taking an interest ir
the case, decided that If an operation
for adenoids was performed Randall
would improve and be a good boy.
Wednesday night the lad again left
home, taking with him his adopted
father's horse and his little yellow dog.
The police were notified today, but up
to a late hour tonight Randall, the
horse and yellow dog had not been ap
prehended. When Randall Is caught this time It
is probable that he will be Bent to the
State Industrial School at Chehalls. He
cannot be kept at home, and after his
capture by the Vancouver police re
cently he escaped through an opening
SH by 10 inches, taking with him his
yellow dog, and climbing down an elec
tric light wire 18 feet to liberty.
MASOIfS TTRGET TO MEET IS
SAXESI OCTOBER 4.
Arab Patrol, Band In Costume and!
250 Portland Members to Swell
Gathering at State Fair.
Shrlners' day at the Salem State Fair
has been fixed this year for Saturday,
October 4, and plans are under way to
make this the biggest gathering of
Shrlners from all parts of the state
that has ever been present. It Is ex
pected that there will be 760 of them
To handle the arrangements the Al
Kader Temple has appointed a com
mittee composed of A- li. Lea, chair
man; Frank Grant and W. J. Hofmann,
whlchhas started to make comprehen
sive arrangements even of some smaller
The Arab Patrol and the' band, in full
costume, will accompany the party
which will leave Portland on the Ore
gon Electric about 12 o'clock on Sat
urday, October 4, and they will give
their famous fancy drill not only on
the fairgrounds but also in the streets
William Davis, captain of the patrol,
has got bs men together and is drill
ing them now, so that they are assured
of being step perfect by the time the
day arrives. Some new and complicated
drill steps are being thought out es
pecially for this occasion.
D. G. Tomasinl. Potentate, has sent
out a request that all Shrlners of the
state make an especial effort to at
tend the fair.
There are 36 pieces In the band, and
the Arab patrol contains 24 members.
About S00 members are expected to go
from Portland, and this number will
be swelled by approximately 50 from
DRYAD BOY DIES IN POND
Doctor Attributes Death of Duff
Lyns to Heart Failure.
CENTRAL! A, Wash, Aug. 2S. (Spe
cial.) While working In the pond of
the Doty shingle mill yesterday Duff
Lynn, aged 1 years, fell from a log
Into the water and sank without a
struggle. Dr. Steveas was summoned
from Dryad and arrived on the scene
on his motorcycle five minutes after
the accident occurred. No sign of life
could be detected and as tbe lungs were
not filled wtih water the physician de
cided that death had been due to heart
failure, this theory being strengthened
by the fact that Lynn was a good
Ihe deceased boy is survived by bis
mother and two brothers, who live at
Dryad. The mill closed down for the
rest of the day out of respect to the
SHIP VICTIM IDENTIFIED
Body of Miss Mlnette Harlan, of
Monmouth, Or., Readies Seattle.
SEATTLE. Aug. 12. Tbe body of
Miss Mlnette E. Harlan, a teacher in
the State Normal School at Monmouth,
Or, was one of three victims of the
wrecked steamship State of California,
the identity of whom was in doubt
until they reached here from Alaska
today on the steamer Northwestern.
The others were: Miss May Dixon,
Seattle schoolteacher, and Miss Lil-
liaa B. Norman, of Port Bolivia, Tex,
private secretary to the general man
ager of the Iron Ore Railroad.
Miss Dixon a body will be sent to
her parents at Superior, Wis.; Miss
Norman's will be sent to Beaumont,
Tex., and Miss Harlan's to Osgood. Ind.
4 .t. il i .
HJWY WATCH RACES
Sellwood Girls Win Playground
Swimming Meet, 45-14.
MEN WILL COMPETE TODAY
Martha Fairman, With Three Firsts
and One Second, Is Largest
Point-Winner Fancy Exhi
bitions Attract Attention.
Before a crowd of more than 450 en
thusiasts, the Sellwood Park girls won
tbe city playgrounds swimming meet
from tbe Peninsula representatives, 45
to 14, at the Peninsula Park tank yes
terday afternoon. Several features
were presented, among them aa swim
ming exhibition by Norman Ross, cham
pion swimmer of Portland, and
hobbled feat performed by Claire Farry,
wno recently swam across the Willam
ette River with hands and feet tied.
Martha Fairman, of the Sellwood
team, was high point-winner, taking
three firsts and getting second In the
peanut race. Estelle Wolfe, also of
the winning, team, was second high
with one first and two seconds.
Marvel Benoy, with but little to spare
captured the diving event, with Helen
Nlcolai and Frances Buckley second
and third, respectively.
The swimming races, 75-foot, 100-foot
and zoo-foot, were easily won by
Martha Fairman, but Estelle Wolfe
crossed the tape first in tbe 50-foot
affair. In thla race Miss Fairman did
Mrs. W. E. Burks and Mrs. C G. North
entertained the crowd between races
by giving floating exhibitions and
Caroline Alexander "rescued" Madeline
Slotboom in a llfesavlng contest. Leon
t abre, the Lincoln High gymnastic In
structor, and swimming Instructor at
the Peninsula tank, gave several fancy
dives, the feature one being a dlffl
cult two and a half somersault from
the pedestal to the springboard.
The relay race was forfeited to the
Sellwood girls because several of tbe
Peninsula team did not arrive on time.
All other races were run off with
promptness, under the supervision of
Robert Krohn. assisted by William B.
Ryan, William P. Tuerck, Leon Fabre
and Norman Ross.
First and second place winners will
be presented with park emblems at the
men's and boys' swimming meet to be
staged at the Sellwood natatorlum this
afternoon. The first event is sched
uled to start at 2:30 o'clock.
Following Is fhe list of winners of
100-foot swim, an limit H years
aiarma r airman, ttoiiwooci. nrst: jsteue
v one, Sellwood, second; Barbara Mens
Ing, Sellwood. third.
60-foot swim, under 12 years Estelle
"one, neuwoni. nrst; uoroLny Orion,
Peninsula, second: Frances Conway,
75-foot swim, under 1J years Mar
ina r airman, nrst; osteite wolie, sec
ond; Marvel Benoy, third; all of Sell'
Junior dlvinr. undr 1 veara Mar
vel Benoy," Sellwood. first; Helen Nloo
lai, second; Frances Buckley, third;
both of Peninsula.
200-yard swim, open Martha Fair
man, first; Mary McConnell, second; Be
gin ttiits, tnira: all of Sellwood.
Senior diving, open-Constance Meyer.
Peninsula, first: Reclna Bltts. Sellwood.
second; Frances Buckley, Peninsula,
Peanut race Confitn.nn Mvr- Tn
Insula, first, with nine points; Martha
r airman, eiiwooa. second, six; itegina
Bltts, third, five.
Relay race forfeited to Sellwood team
composed of Reglna Bitts. Mary Mc
Connell, Martha Fairman, Estelle Wolfe
ana .Marvel ttenoy.
The following acted as officials E.
Morris Btarter; Dr. J. L Mannion, an
nouncer: Mille Schloth. Frank D. Goren
flo H. McCullough and W. L. Slotboom,
WOMAN WINS DAMAGE SUIT
Jodgment of $400 0 Awarded In
Clarke County Case.
VANCOUVER, Wash, Aug. 22. (Spe
cial.) After fighting a case through
two trials of the Superior Court of this
county and having It twice in the
Supreme Court, Mrs'. Elizabeth Field
has at last secured a Judgment of
$4000. and her daughter Ella filed a
Judgment of 1500 against the Spokane.
Portland Seattle Railroad Company
and the United Statea Fidelity & Guar
anty Company for injuries received
several years ago.
Mra. Field and daughter were thrown
from a stage near Carson when a
locomotive on the North Bank caused
the team to run away. Besides the
Judgments, the plaintiffs are to receive
interest since May, 1912. and costs of
ESTATE 1ST BE
Appointment of Executor of
Late Senator Mitchell's
Will to Be Asked.
NEARLY ALL LEFT TO WIFE
One Dollar Beqneathed to Each of
Six Children Debts, However,
Declared to Amount to More
Than Value of Property.
'More than eight years after the death
of the testator the discovery by David
M, Dunne, administrator of the estate.
of a will left by John H. Mitchell,
United States Senator from Oregon,
makes it necessary to begin the admin
istration of the estate anew. The will,
which was found by Colonel Dunne
amongst some old papers when he was
moving to make way for M. A. Miller
as Collector of Internal Revenue for
Oregon, was executed in Washington,
D. C, May 14. 1891, in the presence of
John Irwin, Jr., Godfrey Beck and
Anne Wldmar. It is said to be in the
handwriting of Senator Mitchell.
With the exception of SI each to bis
six children Senator Mitchell left every
thing to his wife, Mrs. Mattle E.
Mitchell, now residing in Paris, France,
with her daughter, the Duchesse De La
Rochefocauld, and named her as ex
ecutrix without bonds. She, however,
will receive nothing. It Is said, as the
estate is not sufficient to cover the
Executor to Be Petltloaed.
As soon as Probate Judge Cleeton
returns application will be made to him
to have Colonel Dunns' or some other
person appointed executor in the ab
sence of Mrs. MitchelL
The substance of Senator Mitchell's
will, which is in tbe possession of
Thomas G. Greene, attorney for Ad
ministrator Dunne, is as follows:
'First I desire that all my Just
debts and funeral expenses be first
"Second All the rest and residue of
my property, whether real or personal
or mixed, of whatsoever name and na
ture, I may die seized or possessed, I
give, devise and bequeath as follows
"To my six children, namely, Jessie
Mitchell Chapman, of Tacoma, State of
Washington; John B. Mitchell, of Ta
coma. State of Washington; Jennie
Mitchell Fawcett, of Canton, O.: Maggie
Mitchell Handy, of Washington, D. C;
Mattie E. Mitchell, of Portland. Or, now
residing temporarily in Washington.
D. C, and Hiram E. Mitchell, of Port
land, Or, I give the sum of $1 each.
trusting to my wife and residuary leg
atee, Mrs. Mattle E. Mitchell, to deal
fairly and Justly with all my said chll
dren out of any property she may re
ceive under the will.
Wife Named as Executor.
"Third All the rest and residue of
mv estate of every name and nature,
whether' real or personal or mixed, of
which I may die possessed, l give, de
vise and bequeath to my said wife,
Mattle E. Mitchell, of Portland. Or,
now temporarily residing in Washing
ton, D. C, she to make such provisions
out of the same for each of my saift
children hereinbefore mentioned as she
may deem Just and proper towards
them respectively and towards me.
"Fourth I appoint my wife, Mattle
E. Mitchell, my sole executrix of this.
my last will and testament, without
When Senator Mitchell died bis es
tate inventoried 16177.04 and his debts
amounted to more than S12.000. Realty,
which was at that time appraised at
S4218, Increased In value, and was bid
In by the D. P. Thompson instate com
pany, one of the principal creditors.
for 9000. The valuation placed on n
by realty experts about a year ago was
Property Is o East Side.
The real estate consists of a half
Interest in a half block on Union ave
nue between Schuyler and Hancock
streets; a half interest in a quarter
block at Schuyler and East First
streets, and a half Interest in a lot on
East Second street between Schuyler
street and Broadway.
As the situation stands now, it is
said, the creditors will be put to con
siderable additional expense to have
the will probated, as the real estate
will -not be accepted by the D. P.
Thompson Estate Company unless
deeded to them by an executor or ex
ecutrix, now that a will has been dis
covered. The deposition of the wit
nesses to the will, if they can be found,
will have to be taken by a notary or
notaries specially commissioned if the
witnesses are still alive or can be found.
If they cannot be located the will may
be proved by testimony that It Is in
the handwriting of Senator Mitchell.
MARSHLAND F0REST BURNS
Fire Starts at Camp of Columbia &
Xehalem River Railroad.
ST. HELENS. Or, Aug. 22. (Special.)
News of a forest fire near Marshland
was brought here tonight, and though
it is not dangerous now it Is sweeping
over logged-off land ana some nne
timber, and may do material damage
If the wind rises.
State Forester Elliott from Salem ar
rived here today and left Immediately
for the scene to take personal charge-
of the firefighters, who are rangers
and ranchers in the community.
It is believed that the fire started.
in the camp of the Columbia & Ne-
halem River Railroad Company, wnicn
was burning slashings.
The fire is reported to be in sections
30, 29 and 22, of township 7 north.
range E west. The railroad company
is working In that district building a
road to Nehalem basin, to tap a large
body of timber.
State Forester Goes to Fire.
SALEM. Or, Aug. 22. (Special.)
State Forester Elliott went to Marsh
land. Columbia County, today to take
charge of the fight being made on a
forest fire, which Is threatening a
valuable belt of timber. Mr. Elliott
received word early today that tbe tire
was far from being under controL The
fire started from the burning of slash
ings by the Columbia Nehalem Railroad
Constable Mltchel Will Flsht
ST. JOHNS. Or, Aug. 22. (Special.)
Constable Mltchel. when seen today
relative to the action of Governor
West calling for proceedings ousting
him from office for the alleged aiding
and abetting of "bootleggers," said he
had no fear of the outcome of his
fight. He declined to make a- full
statement at this time, asserting he
would have something to say when
the proper time came. He said that he
had carried out the duties of his of
fice and would fight the case to the
The utmost in diversion, bat not at the
ex pease of peace and comfort or the ut
- most In quiet and contentment, but not at
the expense of amusement or social diver
sion. Bates, Information and nsciiatloas at Port
land office, 730 Corbett bids. Both phones,
or any 8. x. B. B. aceat.
HOTEL MOORE overlooking
CLATSOP BEACH, SEASIDE, ORECON
OPENED JUNE 1, WITH COMPLETE SUMMER CREW
Maay new and modern Improvesneata, Electric llshted. Rooms with or without
bath. Hot salt batks aod ani-t batblac Recreation pier tor flablBE. Steam heat
and manias water. Sea iood a aacelaltr. Grill connectioaa.
DA J. .MOORE, Proprietor.
OREGON KID IS CHOICE
CRAFT TENTATIVELY PICKED TO
IXVADE ENGLISH EVENTS.
Portland Boat, by Flashes of Speed,
Practically Wins Place In Trl
nmvirate to Race Abroad.
CHICAGO, Anp. 22. (Special.) The
Oregon Kid, Milton Smith's 20-foot
125-horsepower hydroplane was tenta
tively selected this afternoon aa the
third craft of the triumvirate, which
will Invade England next month In an
effort to regain the Lord Harmsworth
trophy for America.
The Portland "hyro" demonstrated
that It was of official caliber by making
a speed of 48.11 miles an hour in the
squally sea off Grant Park, in a series
of half-mile dashes against time aa a
final to the afternoon's water carnival
Arrangements for shipping the Ore
gon Kid to the British Isles along with
James Pughe's Disturber III, which
was nominated Tnursaay, ana woum
Manowskl's Ankle Deep were made and
unless some other boat shows a phe
nomenal speed the boats named will
represent the Stars and btripes.
RITCHIE SIGNS TODAY
CHAMPIOX AND WELSH PRE
PARE FOR SEPT. 20 BOCT.
Lightweight Crown-Bearer Win See
Moy and Campbell In Elimina
tion light This Afternoon.
VANCOUVER. B. C Aug. 22. (Spe
cial.) It was announced tonight that
Ritchie, and welsh would tomorrow
slirn articles and post forfeits of s-ooo
each for the September 20 bout. They
have agreed upon practically all de
tails. Tomorrow's Moy-Campbell elimina
tion bout starts at 1:30 o'clock and the
winner Is to meet Ritchie Laior Day.
Moy and Campbell finished their hard
training for the bout last night and
today confined their work to ahort spins
on the road. Both men are at weight
and promise to put up a lively bout for
the honor of meeting the world's cham
pion, Willie Ritchie, In the same arena
Final arrangements have been com
pleted between Chet Mclntyre, man
ager of the Arena and Harry Pollok,
representing Freddie Welsh, for the
appearance of the British champion
against Ritichle on September 20.
Ritchie's terms were accepted by tbe
club before he left San Francisco for
Vancouver, so that the bout is now a
certainty, provided Ritchie gets past
the winner of tomorrow's battle in his
Labor Day engagement.
Ritchie will stop his training tomor
row afternoon long enough to be at the
ringside when Moy and Campbell clash.
In order to get a line on his opponent
of a few days later. Walsh will also
be a spectator.
Shoe Thief Is Jailed.
WALLA WALLA, Wash, Aug. 12.-
Owtcdajo Operated byTHE PORTLAND HCTELCQ.
N.K.OARrAS5T.MCR- G.J.KAU fTUNN mgr.
Portland's Newest and Most Magnificent Hostelry,
Opened March 4th. 1913.
Five hundred elegantly furnished rooms, nearly all with
private baths: 100 specially equipped sample-rooms for
the commercial trade. Located on Broadway right in the
heart of the city.
WRIGHT -DICKISSON HOTEL CO.
Wbra la Seattle Stop at the Hotel Seattle.
THE HOUSE OF WELCOME.
FABK AND ALDER ST 3, PORTLAND. OR.
In the theater and shopping district, one block
from any carline; rates $1.00 per day and up; with
bath, $1.50 per day and np.
Take onr Brown Anto 'Bus.
0. W. Cornelius, President H. E. Fletcher, Manager
Fourteenth and Washington Streets.
Rooms, with bath, ?1.50 day.
Booms without bath, $1.00 day.
AH outside rooms, fireproof construction.
Special rates for permanent guests.
Ross Fiiwegan, Mgr. Victor Brandt, Propr.
lo rooms Hit per day
X0S rooms (with bettO-M-O per day
10 rooms (with tath)X.l per day
Add tL0 par esy ta above prices
wbea two occupy eaa roam.
VERT ATTRACTIVE PRICES
FOR PERM ATTEST GUESTS
R. C nOWERS. Maaace.
GOOD AUTO EOAD TO
Chicken Dinner Saturday and
Saturday and Sunday Evenings.
MT. ANGEL BAND
For further information phone
T. W. McLEKAN, Mgr.
Large airy rooms, overlooking ocean:
home cooking, home comforts. The
most attractive place In Seaside.
Also five-room cottage for rent; fire
place; beautiful flowers: ocean vlev.
Also housekeeping apartments.
MISS S. DAMA.N.V. Prop.
Electric llgnteU lUrous&out. New con
crete absolutely fireproof buildlas; tele
phone connections, running- water.
European plan. Rates $1.00 per day and
Situated In heart of city, corner of atata
and Bridge streets,
JOHN MEARS. Proprietor.
(Special.) George Hancock's feet hurt
him so badly that J. P- Russell Is in
Jail to serve eight days. To ease his
aching feet Hancock removed a new
pair of shoes from his feet at Wallula
last night, placed them beneath a
bench and went to sleep. When he
awoke today the shoes were gone.
Russell was arrested later by Deputy
Sheriff Barnes and confessed to tak
ing the shoes.
Ashland In Market for Cattle.
ASHLAND, Or.. Aug. 22. (SpeciaL)
As a result of the agitation looking
towards more diversity In ranching
operations hereabouts, especially in the
dairy line, a canvass in territory Imme
diately adjacent to Ashland reveals the
fact that at least 100 first-class milch
cows are in demand among the farm
ers. This canvass was personally con
ducted under the auspices of the Grow.
ers" Association, which, having now re
ported as to existing conditions, will
continue to work in conjunction with
the Commercial Club In eliorts to ex
tend the scope of the dairy Industry.
Sections where dairy cows are for sale
will be visited and an attempt made to
secure the animals In time for Fall