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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1913)
CHINA PHEASANT, THE KILLING OP WHICH TOOK PLACE YES
TERDAY. FOR THE FIRST TIME IN TWO YEARS.
HAL GRAY WINNER
The Most Unique and Beautiful
Grill on the Pacific Coast
will be ready to welcome the beauty and pleasure loving public this evening.
Sweet music softly shaded lights bewilderingly beautiful decorations
laughter and gaiety all these will greet and cheer all who come to partako
of the superb cuisine and wish success to this new undertaking.
Opening This Evening, 6 to 12
A special programme will be rendered by the German Hussars Orchestra,
assisted by eight of the most versatile and pleasing entertainers to be secured
in San Francisco and Eastern centers.
OF $5000 EVENT
Portland Sportsmen Bring In
Sensational Finish in Heat of
Bag Limit Birds Are Too
Tame for Real Sport.
Greater Oregon Race Sets
Salem Crowd Wild. .
15,000 SEE GREAT PACE
FEW ARRESTS ARE MADE
Warden Finley Advised From Wash
ington That Law Regarding Open
Season for Migratory Game
in Oregon Is Amended.
China pheasant, stewed, broiled,
roasted or fried, formed the piece de
resistance on Oregon tables last night
for the first time since November 15,
1911. Yesterday the season opened and
the Game Warden's office is sure that
practically every licensed hunter in
the state was out after "Chinks" which
could be shot at every angle of cross
ing fences from the city limits to the
The exodus was in every direction.
Those who took trains went on the
electrics up the Tualatin Valley where
pheasants could be clubbed to death.
Some took the street cars and went
East of the city to the brush around
Rock Butte. Hunting a mile from
Lents was good and scores of men
with guns and game alighted from
Hawthorne avenue cars toward even
Hunters Bag Limit.
Almost every hunter had five birds
the limit. Many report they could have
shot four or five times that number.
West of the city several automobile
hunting parties were beating the
cover. Two years of Immunity have
made the birds tame.
Deputies under State Game Warden
Finley have found the birds so tame
In the fields that they would pose for
There were few arrests. The birds
were so plentiful that hunters found
little difficulty in singling out the
males. Near McMlnnvllIe Deputy
Bremmer arrested two hunters on the
charge of killing females.
Mr. Finley yesterday received word
from Washington. D. C, that the open
season law for migratory birds in Ore
gon had been amended as he had rec
ommended. Ducks may be shot from
October 1 to January IS which makes
the season the same as that in effect
In Washington. Migratory Includes
ducks and geese principally.
Valley Season Open Early.
Ralls can be shot from October 1
to December 1. Shore and wading
birds from October 1 until December
16. This makes the valley season one
month earlier, as it formerly stood No
vember 1 to February 15.
The State law allowed hunting on
the lower Columbia starting September
15. so the hunters this year will have
15 days' overtime.
Hunting illegally now becomes a
breach of a Federal law and will give
the Game Warden more power in the
enforcement of laws. Violations will
be considered more serious and vio
lators can be taken to the United
Learning that pheasants are being
shot in the residence districts. Mayor
Albee yesterday Issued an order to the
police to arrest immediately any per
son caught shooting within the city
limits. The orders were given out to
policemen on all residence beats.
Reports began to reach the Mayor's
office at 7 o'clock yesterday morning
that ambitious hunters were shooting
recklessly in residence districts. Dur
lag the day dozens of complaints were
' - ' t ' ' x-,' ' " " -" : , -
i v ' - - - - . ,v 1 --v -
- ' - - "v 1
TOP FEEDING THEM AT THE STATE FARM. PHOTO SHOWS DIFFER
E.NCE BETWEEN MALE AND FEMALE. IT IS ILLEGAL TO KILL THE
SMALLER BIRO, THE FEMALE. BOTTOM "CRUMPLIXG" THEM ON
THE WI.YG IJi THE HILLS WEST OF PORTLAND.
OREGON iD O.A.G.
FRESHMEN PLAY TIE
wo Fine Forward Passes in
Last Minute Save Varsity
Babes From Defeat.
HUNTER WITH IIEXS IS FIXED
Albany 3Ien Say Many Female
ALBANY, Or., Oct. 1. (Special.)
With three female pheasants in his
possession, Stanley Clark, a local bar
ber, was arrested near Albany today
by Deputy Game Warden Metzger. He
pleaded guilty before Justice Swan to
having the birds in his possession and
was fined $25. This was the only ar
rest In this vicinity for game law vio
Clark asserts he did not kill the hens
but picked them up after other hunters
had shot them. Different men who
were hunting today say they saw sev
eral dead hens In the fields, hunters
having killed them before they discov
ered the sex. and fearing to be caught
with them, left them lying where they
Many hunters who were out early
and began shooting at daybreak se
cured the legal limit of five birds. Some
had secured the limit and were back
In the city soon after 6 o'clock.
A total of 212 hunting licenses were
Issued here yesterday and for several
days past from 60 to 100 licenses have
been issued daily.
HTJXTER COMES 2000 MILES
Dr. D. A. Dart, of Minneapolis, Visits
Oregon for Pheasant Shooting.
EUGENE. Or.. Oct. 1. (Special.) The
lure of Willamette Valley pheasant
hunting brought Dr. D. A. Dart, a phy
sician of Minneapolis, Minn., 2000 miles
for a few days' sport with his friend
and former classmate. Dr. F. M. Day,
of Eugene. Dr. Dart arrived yesterday
morning and today is out with Dr. Day
after his share of the birds.
Dr. Dart had been planning for a
number of years to visit the West for
a hunting trip, but this year the call
became too insistent.
China pheasants are unusually plen
tiful in Lane County.
VANCOUVER HUNTERS BAG FEW
Sack Shooting Fair and One Gets
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Oct. 1. (Spe
cial. With the opening of the hunt
ing season there was a general exodus
of hunters from this city today.
Jacob Westhoff got one pheasant. Dr.
Herbert C. Lieser two. Dr. Miles U.
Lieser the limit. Clyde Lieser four,
James P. Stapleton three, while Elmer
Sugg said he saw two pheasants.
V. M. Troeh and E. P. Troeh, of Van
touver; Edmond Rice, right-of-way
agent for the Northern Pacific, and his
son, Stewart Rice, of Tacoma. found
duck hunting fairly good, each bag
ging a few.'
Shooting Is Continuous.
INDEPENDENCE, Or., Oct. 1. (Spe
cial.) Hunters were out on all sides
of the city today. The birds were
plentiful and the limit would be se
cured inside of a few hours. Hunts
men were going out all the time so the
reports of the guns were heard all day.
The birds soon became gun shy so
there will be enough left to keep the
shooting up for the next two weeks
cj( open season.
7-7 GAME IS HARD FOUGHT
Collegians Start With Rush, Scoring
First Late in Second Period but
Are Forced to Defensive in
Last, Thrilling Half.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallis, Or., Oct. l.-(Special.)
Two beautiful forward passes In the
closing minutes of today's game result
ed In a touchdown by the University
freshmen and saved them from defeat,
the final score being 7 to 7. The game
was fast and fiercely fought as only
an Oregon-O. A. C. game can be fought.
The local team started with a rush
and easily had the advantage during
the first half, scoring a touchdown late
in the second quarter. In the second
and third periods the Oregon team
came to life and was on the defensive
most of the time. With a minute to
play and the ball In their possession
on the college 40-yard line, Bigbee shot
a forward pass 30 yards to Hendricks
and 10 seconds later repeated the play.
tossing the ball over the line. Hunting
ton kicked the goal from a difficult
Visitors' Defense Battered.
Until the last quarter Oregon never
once made 10 yards In four downs.
The O. A. C. babies made distance
seven times In the first quarter and
thrice in the second. Hayes, Lutx and
Abraham repeatedly made gains of five
and seven yards tflrough the visiting
team's defense. Finch played an ag
gressive game at tackle and opened big
holes. The punting of Beckett was
all that saved Oregon In the first quar
ter. Kicking honors for the game were
equally divided between Beckett and
Lutz, each pulling off several long
Tho O. A. C. touchdown was achieved
by straight football, the fball being
forced over the line by a gruelling se
ries of line plunges by the college
backs. Hayes made a sensational
game at half, tearing through for long
dashes to the secondary line of defense.
The Oregon freshmen were forced back
until the ball rested on the two-yard
line on the fourth down and Abraham,
who played a fast game In spite of his
Injured back, tore through for a score.
Lutz kicked goal, making the score 1
Oregon Get Ball oh Fumble.
Hayward Installed new life In his
men during the intermission and they
started the second half with a rush. A
fumble by the locals gave Oregon the
ball on the O. A. C. 25-yard line and
from that time on the Aggies were
mostly on the defense. The O. A. C.
goal was not In danger, however, until
late In the final quarter. Fighting des
Deratelv. the locals held the line
against the visitors' attack until Big-
bee, calling signals lor uregon, began
to work in forward passes. Two failed
and one, though successful, resulted in
little gain, yet the heady quarter kept
trying the toss and pulled, on the two
sensational passes which saved the
A thousand people saw the game and
250 O. A. C. freshmen took part In an
Immense serpentine between halves. A
hundred supporters of the Oregon team
were on the side lines.
The lineup was as follows:
O. A. C. Position. Oregon.
Kiaenait u a w, wsi
Graham L T K Tucrck
Beckett, Pechim...L Q R Spellman
B lack-well C Ensley
McCord, Beckett... R Q 1. Dudle7
Finch R T L Easterly
Robinson, Ashcraft R E L Hendricks
Wilson, Alward Q Bigbee
Lutz F Huntington
Graham L H K Beckett
Hayes, Schucster. .K H L Malarkey
Referee. Schmidt: unrotre. Dallenbach
linesmen, Argo. Robinson, Bean; timers,
MACK'S STARS BACK IX LINE
Athletics Begin Today to Perfect
Teamwork for Big Series.
i PHILADELPHIA, ' Oct 1. Connie
Mack, manager of the Athletics, re
turned tonight with his "Cul3" players,
who have been used in the series just
completed against Washington, an d to
morrow the American League cham
plons, weather permitting, will start the
final games of their regular schedule
with New York. It is expected that
MacK will present his strongest lineup
in order that teamwork may be per
fected for the world s series next week
The first string players of the Ath
letics have been allowed to take things
easy since they clinched the pennant.
They were expected to start today a
course of training that would put them
on edge for the opening game with the
New York Giants next Tuesday, but
rain, which fell in almost a continuous
downpour, prevented them from prac
The National League season for this
city ended today. The hard rain neces
sltated calling off the final game, which
was scheduled to be played against
Brooklyn. Tomorrow the Phillies will
play the Giants at New York, where
they will finish the season on Satur
TWO LEAGUES ARE FORMED
Independent Football Teams Ar
rayed for Season's Play.
At a meeting of the managers of the
various independent fotoball teams
Tuesday evening at the Archer-Wiggins
store two leagues were formed, a
junior and senior division. Nine teams
already have signified their Intentions
to enter the junior department, while
but four are In the parent league.
More teams for both sections are
wanted and as another meeting has
been set for next Tuesday at the same
place, new entries will be received.
Following are the teams, which aver-
ago 125 pounds, in the Junior League:
South Portland Juniors, Alblna Juniors,
Sunnyslde, Peninsula Park Juniors,
Brooklyn Juniors, Columbia Park
Juniors, Arleta and F. E. Watklns,
The four teams already In the
seniors are: South Portland, Alblna,
Lents and St. James Club. The teams
wanted by the managers of the new
league are: Brooklyn, East Portland,
Oregon City, Holladay, McLoughlin
Club, Piedmont Stars, Sellwood and St.
James Club, of Vancouver, Wash.
HARVARD STAR OUT OF GAME
Tudor Gardiner Bows to Injnry Re
ceived Two Years Ago.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct 1. Tudor
Gardiner, star tackle of the Harvard
varsity 11 of 1911 and a leading candi
date for end on the present crimson
team, probably will never play football
Gardiner broke his forearm in the
Harvard-Princeton game two years
ago and the Injury kept him out of the
game last year. Under the test of two
weeks' practice the arm has been found
too weak to allow him to play with rea
sonable safety, doctors said today.
His absence, together with the Ill
ness of Milholland and Dana and the
ineligillty of Smith, has left Harvard
with only three available ends, in
stead of the seven who started the
Chehalls and Aberdeen to Pllay.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Oct 1. (Spe
cial.) The Chehalls and Aberdeen
high school football teams have a game
scheduled for Millett Field in this city
Saturday, This will be the opening
game of the season In Chehalls, the
locals having thus far been playing
hard at practice and :n tryout work
with the team of the State Training
Francis J. Furnishes Thrill and Is
Just Xosed Out Victory Is in
Three Straight Heats.
Drivers Match Skill.
SALEM, Or.. Oct 1. (Special.)
More than 15,000 persons viewed the
races at the State Fair this afternoon.
The grandstand, accommodating 8000,
was filled to overflowing. The bleach
ers were crowded and the home stretch
of the track was lined on both sides
The big event of the day, the 2:08
pace for the Greater Oregon purse of
$5000, caused the spectators to go wild.
Three heats out of five were necessary
to win, and in two of the heats the
race was won in the last 60 feet Hal
Gray, a Salem horse, showed the way
to the wire in each of the three first
heats and won first money. George
Pendleton drove, and so well did he
know his horse that he did not have to
use the whip once throughout the three
From the start Hal Gray was the
favorite, and after the first heat the
bettlnK narrowed down to Hal Gray
and Francis J. driven by Joe Meuuire.
Never before has this event been won
In straight heats.
Driver Chsnses Tactics.
The big stallion had a close shave
with Francis J. ' In the second heat
McGuire, driving the latter, changed his
tactics. Usually he lies back, content
for some other driver to set the pace
and then forges to the front on tn
last quarter. This time, however, real
Izing that his horse lacked the speed
and staying qualities of the pacemaKer,
McGuire took the lead as soon as he
rounded the curve into the back
From this moment Francis J. wa
never headed until within 50 feet o
the wire. Then Hal Gray hove in sight
like a gray "cloud and swept under
the wire a winner by incnes oniy.
Many there were who thought Francis
J. had won.
It was a. contest of drivers as much
aa of horses. After the first heat it
was apparent that Hal Gray was the
fastest horse and in the best rorm. ay
winnine two s econds and a lourtn,
Francis J. took second money. Hay
Boy, brother of Hal Gray, finishing
Prince ZolocK Winner.
PHnn Zolock walked away with the
3-year-old pace, Helman driving. Two
hull In three were necessary to win.
Heen Mistletoe, who finished second in
both heats, had more than a chance for
first In the second heat but Drone
when whipped In the stretch.
Three-year-old pace, purse $1500; best two
Prince Zolock (Helman) 1 J
Helen Mistletoe (Parker) 2
Duke (McManus) - - - - B
Time of heats (1) 2:23. (2) :10.
2:08 pace, ureaier uresou, jiuna puvw
cent tnree in hvo
Hal Gray (Pendleton) 1 1
t.,i t vtmulrel 4 2
Hal TJnv fHhllds) 2 3 3
Bonnie Antrim (Todd) 8 7
Ella Penrose (Burns) f
t-i Tavlnrl .... ........ .5 O
Joe MoQregor (Stewart) ...........7 7
Time, or neatB lj ij ,
2:30 trot, purse S500, every heat a race-
welcome uan ixieiuiuu, -
Eeautiful Morn (Hog-oboom) 8 4
Going Some (Cook) 4 2
Ne Plus Ultra (Gilbert) 6
. t r , ,i.t,nMil In flritt heat.
Time of heats (1) 2:19, (2) 2:19, (3)
Third neat, six-uay remy iue
Tptr- ipmatrnni?. &!48U: second. Gerklng,
5:21: third. Guyette, 6:00. Armstrong has
covered 7 miles in 16:11; Gerking in
16:21; Guyette In 18:43. Armstrong now
lias a lead or v1 seconas over ueining buu
2:38V4 over Guyette.
BUD GOES TO TRAKEfG CAMP
Vancouver Lightweight Prepares for
Bout 'With Azevedo Oct. 29.
Bud Anderson will start his second
Invasion asralnst the lightweight hon
ors of the world today when he leaves
for Oakland to train lor nis matcn
with Azevedo October 29.
He will stop oft at Medford for a few
days on a vaudeville engagement and
a trip to the mountains. ie win De
accompanied by his old trainer, Frank
Bud has been working nam or late
acainst all comers of Portland and
Vancouver. Twice a week he has
goi e 15 rounds with the best of them.
but on no occasion has nis late opera
tion caused him the least inconven
Aaovedo is not the best of them by
any means, .but he has enough caliber
to show clearly whether or not that
appenalcitls cut has forever stopped
Bud a climbing to the crown.
Whitman Plays High Team.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Oct L
(Special.) The first Joint scrimmage
of the year for the Whitman and Walla
Walla high school football teams was
held last night and will be a regular
feature from now on. In neither school
is the second 'team of sufficient
strength to give the first team men
hard enough work and Coach Archie
Hahn, of Whitman, and Coach Cody
Cox. of the high school got together
on the scrimmage proposition. The
turnout at Whitman was so poor last
week that Hahn had to pit one end
of the line against the other
1 Sussex I
it the first
choice of a
host of men
who want a
2 for 25a
don't spread apart at the top
Geo. P. Ide & Co, Troy. M. Y.
tratui J Sotrt Sjta to Cabn ari Sirti
"We " shall take pleasure in greeting you
and numbering you among the merrymakers.
J! Morgan Building Broadway and Washington Streets j
BISMIA US 2:20 TROT
KAIX CAUSES SHORT GRAXD
Princess Margaret, Favorite, Takes
Third Heat In Unfinished Pace.
$5000 Race on Today.
COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 1. Drenched by
rain Tuesday night, the Columbus
grand circuit track was not made safe
for racing this afternoon until 3 o'clock,
when an abbreviated programme was
taken up. The Buckeye $6000 stake for
trotters was postponed until tomor
row. Only one of the three races start
ed was finished, Blsmla winning the
2:20 trot after the first heat had been
won by George Hex, of the Murphy
Fay Richmond, after getting two
heats of the 2:13 pace, was nosed out
of the third by Princess Margaret, the
favorite. This race, like the 2:10 pace,
in which different horses won each
of the three heats decided, will be
completed tomorrow. Dan Patch, fa
vorite for the 2:10 pace, stumbled In
the first heat, and Driver Jamison was
unseated. The horse was placed last,
the mishap being declared unavoidable.
He was a contender In the next two
In scoring for the first heat of the
2:13 pace, Chrlstobel swerved into Kin
ney Sham and Driver Ben Walker was
thrown against the inside fenoe. Kitty
Sham ran around the track before be
ing caught. Walker resumed his seat
and raced three heats. Summary:
2:29 trot, 8 In 5, purse, $1200
Blsmya, by BInifara. . . . (Proator) 4 111
Georee Cox, by Jim Todd (Mur
phy) 1 2
Marta Bellini (DIckerson) 2 8 8 2
Palma de Forest (Osborn) 7 2 4 7
Virpina Hill (Jamison) 8 10 0 10
Westsrvllle Girl (Andrews) 6 8 7 4
Hall Mark (McDonald) 8 55
Korena (McCarthy) 15 T 9 6
Lon McDonald (Dompler)lO 6 8 8
Donnlo B (Heidy) 9 0 10 9
Time 2-.10M, 2:134, 2:12. 2:12.
2:13 pace, 3 In C, purse, $1200 (unfin
ished) . . .
Princess Margaret (Lane) 2 2 11
Fuy Kichmond (Campbell) 112 8
Tleo B (Hedrlck) S 11 5 2
Woodcllffa Kins; (Cox) 3 3 4 4
Hvdrlo (Valentlne)lO 8 3 8
Nelda Schnell (Garrison) 8 6 9 1
Handy Jim (Jamison) 9 9 8 5
Van Burn (Van Atta) 4 4 8 dr
Chrlstobel (Woods) T 6 7 dr
Kinney Sham (Walker)ll 1 1U ar
Lela W (Glasscock) 10 dr ..
Tlme 2:0Si. 2:07H. 2:07, SailA.
2:lu pace, i In 6, purse $1CC (unfin
S-llers t) (Garrison) 12 4
Nellie G (McKellor) 2 16
Lowando (Valentine) 8 0 1
Don Patch (Jamlson)ll 3 2
Princess Patch (Murphy) 9 0 3
Irish Lad (Mallow) 4 8 7
Nettle Kathen (MrBrlde)lO 4 5
Kins B, Arlington (Stevens) 0 7 8
Hul J (Armstrong) 3 10 dls
Mtir-Urlnco (Spencer) S 8 dls
Ellen D (McAllister) T dls ..
Time 2:1034. 2:08'4. 2:08.
High Schools to Play Ball.
CENTRALIA, Wash.. Oct 1. (Sper
cial.) The Centralla High School base
ball team will play Lincoln High
School, of Fortland, in this city next
Saturday, Centralla' s offer for a game
having been accepted by telegram yes
terday. This will be the first appear
ance of a Portland team in Centralla
and a big atendance is anticipated.
Football Injury Is Fatal.
MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 1. Allen Wied
man, a high school boy whose skull
was fractured while playing football
Wednesday, September 24, died today.
The German police of Africa ara mounted
on zebras, and these animals have been
found to be very successful as mounts.
One of Portland's best
known and highest grade
stores has been sold out
right at about 50c on the
dollar! The entire new
Fall and Winter stock
will be placed on sale within a
few days at unprecedented
ROUND TRIPS TO SALEM
OREGON ELECTRIC RAILWAY
$l.SO FORTLAND DAY
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2 RETURN SAME DAY
Special Train Returning Thursday Only, Will Leave Salem 9:30 P. M., Arrive
Portland 11:30 P. M.
2 ALL WEEK
RETURN LIMIT OCTOBER 8
i ELECTRO I J
.1 WILLAMETTE ROUTT i
lO DAILY TRAINS
Leave North Bank Station as shown below: Jef
ferson Street Station 20 minutes later 6:10,
7:30, 8:20, 10:40 A. M.; 2:05, 3:40, 4:40, 6:00, 9:10
and 11:45 P. M.
CITY TICKET OFFICES
FIFTH AND STARK STS., TENTH AND STARK STS., TENTH AND MORRISON STS.
TENTH AND HOYT STS., FRONT AND JEFFERSON STS.