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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1914)
THE MORNING' OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1914,
LARRY PAPE COMING
RIVAL PACIFIC COAST MANAGERS SHAKE AND MAKE TIP AFTER THE DAY'S WARFARE ON
After Much Dickering Mac
LARGEST CLOAK AND SUIT HOUSE ON THE PACIFIC COAST
CORNER OF SIXTH AND ALDER STREETS
SEVEN PITCHERS ON STAFF
Framback Will Be Left at Home
When Beavers Sail for Southern
Climes, but Will Be Kept on
Payroll Two Go to Colts.
Portland's Coat League pitching
corps will receive much-needed rein
forcements next week, .when Larry
Pape, former Sacramento and Boston
right-hander, will join the Beavers at
After protracted dickering Pape tel
egraphed his acceptance to Walt Mc
Credie's terms yesterday. He has been
holding out pen-dins settlement of a
$700 salary claim' against the Buffalo
club. Whether Portland has agreed
to assume this claim or whether Pape
has decided to risk his case by playing
before It goes to court is unknown.
McCredle paid (500 to Buffalo last
Winter when the purchase was an
nounced and another $500 is due this
month. Pape is now located in Penn
sylvania and will leave for the West
It likely will take Pape a fortnight
to set into trim, but that will give Mc
Credle seven pitchers West, Krause,
Higgrrnbotham. Brown, Martinoni, Pape
and Hanson. Frambach is to be left at
home when the Beavers set sail Sun
day nlsrht for California, but will be
retained on the payroll. Peet and Sal
veaon will be turned over to the Colts.
Catcher Perkins also will be left at
home with Framback.
"Just my luck," mourned Walter Mc
Credie last night as he perused a sport
ing extra. "I have been figuring on
. setting Pitcher Cullop from Cleveland
and now he has jumped to the Federal
Cullop is a southpaw who broke in
with the Naps last year and Mac has
been yearning for another portslder.
Sranlon, an Imperial Valley League
fliBt sacker, reached Portland yester
day to Join Nick Williams' Portland
Northwest League team. He will be
out in uniform with the BeaverB today
and ought to be in shape when the
Colts return Monday against Vancou
ver. Scanlon played with Lober and Bobby
Davis last Winter and both say he is
, j ( . . . . , - :
'' ,-4' ' ., . .f !T'g- .....1.
DEL HOWARD) MAX AGE R 8A.V FRANCISCO SEALSl R1UHT WALTER H'CREDIE, JIANAIiUR
PORTLAXO COAST CHAMPIOS.
KU6S AND BOCKS WIN
HUSKY HOMERS, WITH BASES FILL,
HOT CItTB RACTE ARBAXGED
Annual Point-to-Point Coalebt to
Take llaoc Week lYoin Tomorrow.
The annual point-to-point race of the
Portland Hunt Club will be staged near
the Garden Home track, one week from
tomorrow. The directors had hoped to
liold it tomorrow, but because of a do
wire to get out a good attendance, it
The race is one of the Interesting
things of the year. The course is laid
out with flags, so that the second flag
ia vinible from the first, the first being
visible from the start. The course is
entirely unknown to tho riders and the
Hngles and twists are mystery to them
until the next flag is sighted.
- Ten to 15 starters will be on hand.
The course will have at least four points
and will be more than four miles.
The riders will bo both men and
The date of the annual Spring meet
is still in doubt. The middle of June
probably will be within a week of it.
Walla Walla Loses 7-to- Game and
North Yakima Proves Easy Vle
tlm at 7 to 8.
Weftterm Tri-State League Standla.
W. L. P.C.I W. L. P.C.
WallaWalla 18 8 .619iBaker 3011 .47
Pendleton,. 11 10 .&'-4North Yak. . 8 13.381
At Baker Baker 7, Walla Walla 6.
At Pendleton Pendleton 7. North Ttk-
Thirty-eight hits, four of them
homers, one with the bases full, gave
Trl-State fans plenty to yell at yes
terday. Baker took another fall out of
Walla Walla. 7 to 6. while Pendleton
made it three straight from Yakima,
to 3. Kach team in the league got a
A husky homer with three on ended
the Walla Walla Bears' chances of
winning at Baker. Slgsby hit it in tho
seventh, the Cubs having already ac
cumulated two in the fifth. The Bears
led. 5 to 0, till the fifth. The Bears
tied the score in the ninth on Gard
ner's home run. but the Cubs came
back with a hit by Wetzel and a double
by Berry after two were down.
The Bears got two in the third on a
walk, error, fielder's choice arid
Bridger's hit, and three in the 'fourth
on a couple of walks, error, wild pitch
and Brown's two-bagger. The score:
K. H. E. R. H. E,
Wlla W'Ua.6 4 SjBaker 7 12
ITtESHMEV AXD JUNIORS WIN
1 'acuity and Sophomores at Heed
College Defeated in Baseball.
Two baseball games were played in
the Reed College series this week. The
Juniors trimmed the faculty Wednes
day by a score of 10 to 6 and the Fresh
men walloped the Sophomores in an ex
citing game yesterday by the score of
The Freshmen and Juniors are lead
ing in the series with two victories and
one defeat each while the Faculty and
.Sophomores hold the cellar positions
with two defeats each to one victory.
The scores are:
fi. H. E.l R. H.K.
Juniors 10 9 7iFaculty... 6 6 13
Batteries Sabln and Jenne; Compton,
-Torrey and Weber.
R. H. K.l R. H. E
Freshmen.... 8 9 7iSophomo's. 7 6 1!
Batteries Grondahl and Rittenberg;
.Koenig and Smith.
COLLEGE TEAMS TO CLASH
I-YesliiiMMi affiles-"'of Institutions to
Meet at Corvallls Today.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
April SO. (Special.) For the first
time in the history of the two institu
tions. the freshmen teams of the TJni
versify of Oregon and Oregon Agricul
tural College will meet . rn baseball
when the two first-year nines clash at
Corvallis tomorrow. The Oregon squad
will leave in the morning for the Ben
ton County seat.
The team, as picked by Coach Bez
dek after tonight's practice, is as fol
lows: . Kingsley and White, catchers
Beckett and Furney, pitchers; Rath-
hun. first base; Cobb, second base
Williams, shortstop; Huntington, third
hase; Hendricks, right field; Wolcott,
center field; Campbell, left field.
Albany High. Meets Defeat.
ALBANY, Or., April 30. (Special.)
Though they outhit and outrielded the
visitors, the Albany High School base
ball team lost to the sophomore class
team of the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege team here this afternoon because
they erred at critical times. The
score was S to 5. Most of the Aggie
errors were not costly. Batteries
Sophomores. Tamerlane and Markham;
- Albany. Rexford and Monteith.
"The Man Who Disappeared," with
Marc MacDermott In the leading
role, shows him in his attempts to
elude the detective. He succeeds in
doing: so by wearing the clothes of an
escaped convict and following the
directions which he finds written on
a piece of paper In one of the pockets.
"The Girl From Prosperity," from the
story by George Randolph Chester,
shows more of the adventures of Bessie
Ford Sterling is at his best in the
comedy "A Fatal Wedding." Mr.
Smears, the broken-hearted almost
married man, thinks he has taken,
poison, and didn't appreciate the
thoughtfulness of a kind friend who
Two stars, Mary Fuller and Mara
MacDermott, appear in "When East
Met West In Boston," a farce-comedy
of mixed identities.
Miss Frances Duffy, a pretty little
prima-donna, opened an engagement.
THE photo-plays at the Globe, at
Eleventh and Washington, this
week are of an unusually high order.
"The Spirit and the Clay" is a Vita
graph masterpiece in two parts, which
is not only magnificent from a dra
matic standpoint, but carefully worked
out in realistic detail. It is one of
those stories that holds your undivided
attention from start to finish. Naomi
Chtlders and Darwin Karr are the stars.
The young sculptor imbues his statue
with the spirit of his' wife, and as he
cherished her in life, he worships her
in the clay.
Arthur Johnson and Lottie Briscoe
are seen in "Lord Algy," a comedy
drama in two parts. Although a Lord,
Algy is very human. When his money
runs out he comes to America, works
2 I as a common laborer and wins the love
Batteries Bridger and Brown; Suth- I or an American girl on his merits and
erland and King.
ROWING SCHEDULE SET
LAST DATE DECIDED IS LABOR
DAY RUN FROM SALEM.
Jorgstad, of Yakima, went through
six' innings at Pendleton, like a big
leaguer, then blew up. Osborne held
Yakima scoreless for four innings.
Both pitchers pulled out of holes re
peatedly. Pendleton's first score came
the fifth, when Pembrooke hit a
homer. Yakima took the lead In the
seventh, with Kruse's homer, with one
on. In the last of the seventh Jorgstad
walked in two runs after Pembrooke
doubled. In the eighth the Bucks went
to him. Pembrooke, Lodell,
and Peterson hitting. . Two walks and
not by his title.
A farce-comedy, "Fanny's Melo
drama," in which Lillian Walker ap
pears aa Dimples, is supported by
"Cutey" Wallln Van and James Mer
riam. It is a clever title.
This bill remains until Saturday
Full Season's Work Planned and Social
Features Include Dance Every
With the announcement of the an
nual Salem-Portland cruise of the Port
land Hewing Club, the calendar for
the year 1914 is made up. This is
scheduled for Labor day, September 7,
and will be made in two days.
l nts has come to be one of the big
things of the canoeing year and officers
will urge early that canoeists arrange
their Summer so that they will be able
to make the trip.
It is the desire to have all of the
canoes, which number nearly 150, out
of the sheds. That-was almost accom
plished last year.
The other events of the year are the
annual Spring recatta of rowing and
canoe races, Saturday, May 30; the Rose
Festival regatta, the second week of
June: the annual regatta of the North
Pacifio Association of Amateur Oars
men, July 10 and 11, and the annual
The Portland Rowing Club also is
increasing its membership. The mem
ber getting the most, applications be
fore May 30 will receive a Peterbor
Others will receive handsome canoe
fittings and other things handy to tho
Plans for the new- canoe house are
now on the boards. Canoe space is at
a premium Just now, but a new house
will t.tke care of all.
The social features of the club will
not be overlooked. The first informal
hop is set for Tuesday, May 14.
These "crawls" will be continued all
Summer at intervals of two weeks.
ROMANY Spy," one of the most-
talked-of film productions, will
be shown at the Majestic Theater for
Barklace I the next two days.
The story tells of the love of a
ruuers third error made tour runs. I gypsy girl for an army officer, whom
Yakima scored her third in the ninth I she unwittingly sent to his death. The
on Taylor s fourth hit and Jorgstad s I acting and the scenes are excellent.
double. The score:
R- H. E.l B, H. E.
Pendleton. .7 13 OiN. Yakima. .3 10 31
Batteries Osborne and Pembrooke:
Jorgstad and Taylor.
LENOX VILLA IS SEIZED
Gamblers ' t,"se Country Home All
"Winter and Burn Costly Fittings.
Little "Sonny Jim.'! one of the most
adorable of child actors, is appearing
together with "Shep," in "Sonny Jim
at the North Pole." "Sonny" seta out
to find the North Pole, causing his
mother much anxiety, but incidentally
saving a passenger train from wreck.
A comedy, "Along Came a City Chap."
Is a screaming burlesaue. . The "citv
chap" is a "villain." who entices and
carries away Innocent maidens.
"The Hop-Head's Dream." another
play, concludes the picture offering.
The two musical numbers of Miss
Esther Sundquist, the violinist, and Miss
Betty Anderson. the pretty prima
donna, received appreciative applause.
mere will be an entire change of
programme on Sunday.
LENOX. Mass.. April 28. Mrs. W
Roscoe Bonsai, of Hamlet. N. C has
reported to the police that Deepdeire,
her villa here, had been running all
Winter as a gambling resort.
The library had been converted into
a clubroom and several thousand dol
lars' worth of furniture and fittings nflllRI F TAY Q flFPFRCn
hal been used in the fireplaces tor UUUDLC 1 ftA ,; UrrC.titlU
lflnHltncr wnnri purine, tha i.nl nnalla
The police did not know that the house patriotic St. Louisan Too Old to
had even been entered. I
Little besides th bnmBrt fn,ki,in I 1 'Sht Offers Financial Aid
was missing rrom the villa, as every
thing in the line of silver, jewelry and! ST. LOUTS. Mo.. April 28. (Special.)
the like had been stored in a safe de- I United States officials in charge of
pusit vauu uen ine piace was ciosea I tne collection or me income tax re
YOUNG EDISON INQUISITIVE
"Wizard" Declares Theodore, 14, Is
"Chip of Old Block."
WEST ORANGE. N. J., April 2S
Thomas A. Edison. Mrs. Edison. Miss
Madeline Edison and Theodore and
Charles Edison returned to their home,
Glenmont, in Llewellyn Park, recently
after having passed six weeks at the
.inventor's Winter homo in Fort Meyer,
While Mr. Edison passed some time
In the Everglades with Henry Ford, the
automobile manufacturer, - and John
Burroughs, the naturalist, it was diffi
cult to keep Mr. Edison from staying
constantly in his laboratory in the
South. i .
Everything went smoothly on th
trip, it was said, but the natural in
quisitiveness of 14-year-old Theodoro
kept the folks looking after him. "This
chip of the old block," as Mr. Edison
describes, the lad, wanted to go deep
Into the Everglades with Mr. Bur
roughs. When the latter declined to do
so the boy said he would venture in
alone, and he was making preparations
to do so when his father sent him back
to Fort Meyer.
Reductions for Friday
and Saturday Selling
$60 and $75 Silk Suits at
This is absolutely
the greatest bargain
ever offered the la
dies of Portland.
There are 187 Suits
in the lot, hardly
any two alike; every one of these beautiful gar
ments just arrived fresh from the. makers' hands;
every one copies of the latest Parisian importa
tions; colored, of the most "wanted Spring shades.
These garments -were made to, sell at from $60.00
to $75.00. By taking the entire lot, we bought them
at 50 CSNTS ON THE DOLLAR.
. ' '
A Clearance Sale of All Cloth Suits
At 33V3 to 50 Less Than
$50 Suits, r
$25 Suits, d
VESUVIUS' HEAT " TESTED
Temperature at 33 Feet 626 and at
175 Feet 1166 Degrees.
BERLIN". April SO The temperature
inside Mount Vesuvius, which is tin
ascertainable by ordinary thermomet
ries! methods, recently has been meas
ured by the Munich a-eologrlst, Storz,
who descended the crater of the vol
cano tor the purpose.
He dropped a thin wire cable with an
Iron weight at the end into the crater.
Affixed to the wire were metal cylin
ders made of lead, zinc and antimony,
which melt respectively at tempera-
tu res. of 62tl. 788. and 1166 degrees
Kahrenhelt. Having: been let down into
tne mouth ot the volcano, the lead
melted at a depth of 33 feet, the zinc
at 4 feet, and the eantimony' at 17S
A yellow smoke-vent Inside the cra
ter had a temperature of only S94 de-
irrees in 1811. 627 degrees In 1912. and
.22 degrees In 1913. From this fact it
Is concluded that a fresh outbreak of
esuvius may be expected. -
New Photo Plays Open
HE appearance this week of the
candidates for Queen Rose and
maids of honor of the Rose Festival
at the Columbia is proving: an immense
attraction. ' One candidate bows at
each nightly performance, when some
entertaining: "stunts" generally are
introduced by her supporters. The
Woodmen of the World Introduced Lina
Ostervold Tuesday night and last night
Helen Mclvor. candidate of the Lip
man-Wolfe Welfare League, made her
appearance. Tonight Alice Husby. can
didate of Made-in-Oregon and Elec
tri eclubs, will appear.
"Mabel at the Wheel," a two-part
Keystone comedy, the headline attrac
tion on the bill which opened yester
day. makes every one forget his
troubles. The scenes center around the
Grand Prix automobile races at Santa
Monica. Mabel proves a veritable
Margaret. "Our Mutual Girl." has
many unusual features. She doea her
Spring shopping amid a veritable maze
of hats and gowns.
The Reliance players present
strong human interest play entitled.
"The Old Man." in which Henry Wal
thail and Dorothy Glsh take leading
roles. This bill will be given until
celved the surprise of their lives re
cently when a patriotic St. Louisan ot
tered to double his income tax as a
contribution to the fund for carrying
on the Mexican war.
The man. whose name the officials
withheld, appeared at the office of 13. B.
Allen. Collector of Internal Revenue.
The clerk looked up the amount of the
"You -don't owe the Government this
amount," said the clerk.
"I know I don't." was the man's reply.
But haven't we got a war on? I want
to pay double. I am too old to go my
self, but I can help pay the expenses
of some one else."
The taxpayer was finally taken to
E. F. Daly. Mr. Daly explained that
he could not accept the check, and the
taxpayer finally made out one for the
amount of tax the books showed.
Fislieranen Prepare for Season.
OREGON C1TT, Or., April 30 (Spe
cial.) The first meeting of the Fisher
men's Union this season was held here
tonight to prepare for the coming gill
net season. Twenty-five men joined
and it is expected that within a few
days more than J 00 will become mem
bers. Antion Natherin was elected
treasurer, Ike Forsfull, president, and
M. J. Long, secretary.
HALF OF HOTEL NAME LOST
Court Order Forces Xew York Hos
telry to 3rop Word "Blenheim."
The buffalo of the TTnlted States and Ctn
adfi now nuirtbr arxut SOOO.
Another lot of 500 of those famous Silk
Messaline Petticoats, just arrived, in
any color wanted; a regular $3.50 value,
Our Entire Suit and , Petticoat Stock
will be on sale todajr and tomorrow at
20 per cent Discount from regular price
Extra Waist Special White Silk
Crepe de Chine "Waist, regular $6.9o
value, Friday and Saturday. . .$3.95
For Friday and Saturday's sellnijn we
will place on sale our Entire Shirtwaist
Stock at 15 per cent discount from reg
ular prices. . ; ; . ,
Closing Out Sale of Our Entire Stock of Women s and
Misses' Dresses at 50 Cents on the Dollar .
Worrell's Sample Cloak & Suit House
Sixth and Alder Streets, Opposite Oreg'oniari -Building
EDITOR LEAVES MILLION
UTK PUBLISHER OF "SPORTING
NEWS" WAS WIDELY KNOWS.
Charles Spink Onird Only Exelmlve
Baseball Newspaper In Nation VI mt
to Boost American League.
ST. LOUIS. . April 2S (Special.)
Charles C. Spink, owner and editor of
the Sporting Ixews and other publica
tions, who died at St. Luke's Hospital
recently, was 51 years old and one of
the most widely known men In sport
ing circles In the United States. He
was the intimate friend of Ban John
son, Charles Comiskey and other mag
nates of the American League and his
Sporting News was regarded as the of
ficial organ of the American League.
The Sporting News was founded In
1856 by Mr. Spink's brother. Al Spink,
who survives him, and after an uncer
tain existence for several years,
Charles C. Spink finally bought over
At the beginning Sporting News was
devoted to all branches of sport.- but
as baseball grew in favor the policy
of the paper was changed and Spink
devoted it entirely to the discussion of
baseball. It was the only exclusive
baseball newspaper in the country.
With the increased popularity of
baseball the fortunes of the Sporting
News changed and it soon became a big
money maker. Spink expanded the
business, beginning the publication of
the Sporting Goods ealer and Toys
and Novelties, as well as .record books
end kindred publications. . He grew
rich in the business and died probably,
worth in the neighborhood of $1,000,000.
A close friend said that the publisher's
earnings would amount, to close to
$100,000 a year.
Mr. Spink came here from Quebec,
Canada, his birthplace, following his
brother, Alfred, who was a sporting
editor on the daily newspapers In the
early days and who-is credited with
establishing here the first professional
baseball team St. Louis had ever
He was one of the first men to en
courage the promotion of the American
League, lending advice to Johnson, Co
miskey, Alack and the other American
League magnates that materially aided
these invaders In accomplishing their
BRYAN'S PARTY ARRESTED
Secretary of State, Sir. Ianiels, Mr.
Tumulty Stopped for Speeding.
WASHINGTON, .ApTll 28. (Special.)
While Secretary Bryan. Secretary
Mother Gives Father
HE STAR opened its new
with four good reels, two dramas
and two comedies.
maV th . second .
"The Hnnted Anl
of . the series of
NEW YORK, April 28. (Special.)
Judge Hough, in the United States
District Court, has enjoined the Marl
borough-Blenheim Company, af New
York, from using the word 'Blenheim"
in the corporate title of Its hotel.
The New York company Is also en
joined from uElng the crests of either
the Prince of wales or the Duke of
Marlborough. The Atlantic City hotel
is upheld in claiming the exclusive
right to the name "Marlborough-Blen-
The litigation was begun about a
show I year ago, when the New Tork com
pany changed the name of the Marl
borough to Marborough-Blenheim.
The New Tork company is permitted
to retain the name Marlborough.
BY B. COMFORTABLE
no use talking, Pa, you men can surely learn a lesson
from we women when it comes to comfort."
"WHAT DO YOU MEAN?" says Pa. .
"Well, I never could see why you men insist on wearing those
stiff collars that saw your neck off."
"All the fellows wear them," chimed the head of the house.
"THERE YOU GO again," says Ma. "Don't ever say any
thing about we women insisting on wearing certain clothes be
cause they're the style. You men are worse than women."
"OH, WELL, a man has got to look right," says Pa.
"SURE," says Ma, "but why don't you wear one of those
comfortable 6tylish looking Summit Town and Country Shirts,
with soft attached standing collars? It will make you look right,
and feel comfortable."
.Moral; Get YOUR SUMMIT TOWN AND COUNTRY
SHIRT tomorrow at any of the LEADING STORES,
Daniels- and Mr. v Tumulty em dash
ing back . to the 'White- House from
Mr. Bryan's hume, "Oalumet l?acc."
they were arrested for speed! ns.
As soon as the patrolman who made
the arrest recognized the White Houso
limousine he waived any action an!
permitted the' machine to continue.
Vary Zand t Jacobs &-Co.Makrrs
-M TMC IM
Certainly It Came .
"ICHEIi SUITS are bound to bring a man back .
the second time, unless he has $5.00 to $10.00
he wants .to contribute to some landlord's in
come! Most of them don't write they make
a bee-line to my elevator when. Clothes-buying time
Everything a high-rent clothier can offer, except the
high prices that are necessary to carry his extra ex
penses. Let me prove it TODAY!
"RSde Up and Save $5 to $10"
1 MAX MICHEL
' -- ' '-'--.-ii-. -hi ; n- -jj
Second Floor. S. W. Corner Fourth and Washington
Direct Elevator on Fourth, Jnst Off Washington ' :