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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 12, 1914)
VAfllTIE SETS PAGE
TALK SESSION HELD
TWO ADDITIONAL SPEED DEMONS SEEN ON THE TRACK
Resolute Slower in Race but
Wins on Time Allowance.
"Weights and Measures" Day
Observed by County Auditors.
DEFIANCE BEING TRIMMED
3 WOMEN AT CONVENTION
Winner In Sixth Test Off Sandy Hook
Gets Off One Minute Behind
Rival and Only Once Takes
liead Breeze Is Ugrht.
Washington Officials See Parade and
Balloon Race in Portland Com
mittees Earned Next Jleetlng
Place to Be Chosen Today.
THE . MORNING OEEGONU5, FRIDAY. JUNE 12, 1914.
BANDY HOOK, N. J.. Juno 11. Her
Una allowance of three minutes and 13
seconds g-ave the Resolute today the
alxth cup class yacht race with the
Vanitte. sailed in the lightest of airs
ever a 30-mile triangular course. The
Vanltle led at the finish by one min
ute and 67 seconds, but the Resolute
was awarded the race on corrected
time by one minute and 16 seconds.
The Defiance, the third cup defend
ing aspirant, made no effort to race
today, contenting herself with sail
trill spins inside of Sandy Hook. She
n Al not race off the Hook as her sails
need ' recuttlng and her mast requires
Except for a few- minutes on the last
leg. the Vanltle set the pace In today's
contest and once more showed that In
reaching she Is minutes faster than the
The yachts will race once more off
Sandy Hook tomorrow and then take
11 days' rest for overhauling and minor
Vanltle found the light wi-ias to her
liking on the first two 10-mile reaches,
and led until after tEe yachts had
started for home. '
The official time at the finish was
Vanltle. 8:17:27; Resolute, 8:19:36.
Vanltle beat Resolute over the start
ing line, but both yachts crossed after
the two-minute handicap whistle was
blown.: and their time therefore was
taken as having started at 11:02.
Vanltle rounded the first mark at
12:19:19, more than a mile ahead of
Resolute, whose time at the mark was
Shortly after 3 o'clock the Resolute
drew ahead of the Vanltle for the first
time and as sailing conditions were In
her favor, she seemed to have the race
as good as won.
' Brooklyn 5, Chicago 3.
CHICAGO. June 11. Brooklyn made
It three out of five from Chicago, win
ning the final game, 6 to 3, today. Sea
ton was in good form and struck out
11 of the locals. Manager Tinker was
In the game for the first time since
Illness forced him to take a rest. Score:
Brooklyn ...02201000 0 6 10 0
Chicago .....02000100 0 3 4 2
Batteries Seaton and Land; Hendrix
Buffalo 4, Kansas City S.
KANSAS CITT. June 11. Four hits
In the sixth inning gave Buffalo three
runs and a 4-to-3 victory over Kansas
City today. Manager Stovall, batting
for Packard In the ninth, hit a home
run over the left field fence. Score:
Buffalo 00000810 0 1 7 0
Kan. City. ...0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 3 9 1
Batteries Kord and Blair; Packard
and Easterly. . .
Indianapolis 6-11, Baltimore 3-4.
INDIANAPOLIS. June 11. Indlanap
olis won both games of a double-header
today with Baltimore the first 6 to 5
and the second 11 to 4. Scores:
First game R. H. E.
Baltimore ...0 0201020 0 5 10 2
Indianapolis .0 2100030 6 6 2
Batteries Quinn. "Wilhelm and Rus
ell; Kaiserllng and Rariden.
Second game R jr. E.
Baltimore ..0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 4 8 3
Indian'lis ..1 0014410 11 13 1
Batteries Smith and Jacklitsch;
wioseiey ana ttariaen.
I Pittsburg 7, St. Eouls 2.
ST. LOUIS, June 11. Knetzer kept
mis nits scattered in all but ' two In
rungs today, while his . teammates
pounded Crandall hard in two innings,
Pittsburg .winning, 7 to 2. Score:
R. H. E.
nitsburg ...0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 3 7 10 1
fet. Jouls 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 12 1
Batteries Knetzer and Berry; Cran-
oaii ana .Hartley.
MURRAY WIN'S FROM AL M'COY
Californian Gets Decision Over
Claimant of ' Middleweight Title.
NEW YORK, June 11. Billy Mur
ray, of California, earned a popular
decision over Al Jttcuoy, of Brooklyn,
claimant of the middleweight cham
pionship title, in a 10-round bout here
Murray weighed 158 pounds and Mc
BOY, NAUSEATED, CHOKES
lxd Finds Way Into "Windpipe Aft
KLAMATH FALLS, Or., June 11.
(especial.; Brooks Harlan, 5 years old,
died from strangulation on Monday,
He was coming from under the influ
ence of ether administered for a slight
operation, and in attempting to vomit,
food passed into the windpipe, causing
He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Har
lan, and the father was present at the
time or the death. In a signed state
ment Mr. Harlan, who is a minister of
the Christian Church here, says that
tne Doy naa eaten notning ror 11 hours,
and exonerates the physicians from
TWO SAILORS SENTENCED
Plea of Guilty Entered to Charge of
Receiving Stolen Goods.
ASTORIA. Or, June 11. (Special.)
In the Circuit Court today William
Ross and Thomas Scott, two sailors.
pleaded guilty to indictments charging
them with receiving stolen property
and each was sentenced to serve an
indeterminate term of from six months
to five years in the penitentiary.
The defendants are the men alleged
to have robbed a freight car at the
Spokane, Portland & Seattle depot.
Jep Jester, an enlisted man at Fort
btevens. pleaded not guilty to an in
dictment charging him with malicious
destruction of a fence. His trial will
be held early next month.
G. A. Asclioff to Be Buried Today
GRESHAM, Or., June 11 (Special.)
The funeral of Gustav A. Aschoff will
be held from his home at Marmot at 2
P. M. tomorrow. Burial will be at the
E. J. SCHNEIDER IN
G. W. SMITH IN HISCHAL3IERS SPECIAL.
AUTO RACERS FIT
Snorting Speed Demons Ready
for Tomorrow's Duels.
TRACK IS LIGHTNING FAST
Franz Special . Does Mile in . Less
Than Minute In Tuning-XJp Work
outs Queen Thelma to
View Gruelling Events.
The drivers of the big racing cars
that are to struggle for speed supre
macy out at the Rose City Speedway
In the Automobile Club's big race meet
tomorrow and Sunday afternoons had
their first genuine trials yesterday af
ternoon. Foi them even the balloon
ascensions had no attraction; all they
wanted was to tune the cars up and
race round the mile dirt track in trial
snins to see how they could possibly
adjust their "boats" to get another
second or so out of them. The Queen
and her maids have accepted the offer
of the management to be present In
all their glory Saturday afternoon.
With the exception of No. 13, tne
Palmer Singer, all the local cars were
out and all the foreign entries as well.
and the knots of "rallblrds" were there
with their watches clicking off the
The fastest lap of the mile track
went to Jim Parsons, driving a Frana
Special, who did his first circle in a
shade over 68 seconds. Parsons won
the Inter-City race at Tacoma last
year and. will drive there and at Se
attle again this year. He has all the
confidence In the world and pronounced
the track "fine." without the dust-lay
ing calcium chloride.
Kapler and Velle Fast.
The Napier, with Duray at the wheel,
showed all the speed she needed to win.
for, in spite of slowing down per
ceptlbly on the curves she circled the
course in 64 seconds, while tne veiie.
with cool and calculating Henri North
at the wheel, did several laps in 63
The track, in the hands of E. C. John
son. Is being put in the very finest
shape, no expense being spared to add
to the safety of the drivers or tne com
fort of the spectators. The erection
of new palisades, of a height of 80
feet, will keep out the mobs, which in
times past have tried to see the races
The track itself has been scraped
and harrowed of all the surface dust.
and, with the exception of the Napier,
whose exhaust still points to the
ground and will of course have to be
altered, no car raised much dust. The
comparison with the dust of last year,
when Burman and his gang of drivers
were given a mere exhibition, is all
in favor of the condition of the track
this year. Johnson guarantees that,
with the coats of calcium chloride to
morrow and Sunday mornings, there
will be no appreciable dust.
Locomobile Hits True.
The Locomobile run nicely yesterday,
making numerous rounds in level time,
the engine working sweetly all along.
People wishing to reach the course
will experience no difficulty this year.
as the management has put up a sign
at Tillamook street, at the turn im
mediately off the Sandy Road and just
beyond a red gasoline station. The
road within two blocks of the track
is paved and the remainder is In fai
to good condtion. Those going to the
Speedway by trolley will be given
ampie service on ine tose city cars.
The entries now number 10, four of
them being local cars, the Palmer Sing
er, Napier, Chalmers Special and Lozler.
The out-of-town entries are Franz Sne
clal. Locomobile, Velle, Mercer, Hudson
and the Romano Special. There are to
be six races and three motorcycle races
in the two days.
Prior to the electrical parade Fri
day night the racing cars and their
drivers will parade the streets, by per
mission of the Rose Festival manage
ment, while the Queen and her maids
will grace Saturday's occasion as guests
of the management.
Of one thing all spectators may be
assured, namely, that there will be gen
tine racing from the word "go." noth
ing in the way of mere exhibition be
ing scheduled this year.
Officials no far announced are as fol
lows: Referee, W. J. Clemens; an
nounc r, C. J. Cook: Judges, Walter M.
Cook and J. B. Teon; timekeepers,
Frank E. Watklns, James C Appleby
and Walter Giffard.
BULL MOOSE LEADER QUITS
Frank S. Dement, of Walla "Walla,
Returns to Republican Ranks.
WALLA WALLA." Wash., June 11.
(Special.) Without factional feeling
and without adopting any resolution,
the county Republican convention was
held today, delegates being, selected to
tne state convention in Tacoma June 18
Later in the day Frank S. Dement,
chairman of the Progressive County
Central Committee, resigned his leader
ship, stating in his letter to W. H.
Kirkman, State Central Committeeman,
that duty called him back to the grand
old party and that he believed that it
was to the best Interests of the Pro
gressive Republicans to work together.
mat tne country may have a President
and a Congress that will accord a just
ana equitable protection ta the Indus
tries and products of the Pacific Coast,
as wen as tne whole country.
The meeting this morning and the
action of the Moose leader led the Re
publicans to believe that Walla Walla
County will present a united front
against the "common enemy" this FalL
MASONS SELECT YAKIMA
Washington and Alaska Grand Chap
ter Ends Session at Tacoma.
TACOMA, June 11. North Takima
was selected for the Masonic Grand
Lodge next year. This carries the
Order of the Eastern Star and the
Order of the Amaranth. The report of
the finance committee was adopted
appropriating S500 for the expenses of
the grand lodge next year; $10,000 for
maintenance of the Masonic Home,
$7000 for new buildings and furniture.
The grand lodge closed today with the
installation of officers.
The Grand Chapter Order of the Eas
tern Star convened today. Mrs, Mabel
Gundloch, of Spokane, grand matron.
presiding. The grand secretary re.
ported 140 active chapters in the jur
isdictlon of Washington and Alaska,
with a membership If 14,212, a gain
oz xvis aunng the year.
MERCHANTS FIGHT BLIGHT
Grandvlew Business Men Aid- Ranch
ers In Attack on Pest.
GRANDVIEW, Wash, June 11.
(Special.) Grandview business men are
planning to motor into the surrounding
districts at 4 A. M. to aid the ranchers
in cutting out fire blight.
The first-expedition will be made in
the Euclid district. The autoloads of
Commercial Club men and ranchers will
grub out an entire orchard which is
At a meeting held yesterday morning
business men and fruitgrowers pledged
funds toward an additional budget of
S300 for the purpose of fighting the
blight. Conditions the orchards are
greatly improved, bat the campaign will
be waged until the last infected twig
is cut and burned.
Cannery Seeks Women Employes.
HOOD RIVER, Or June 11. (Spe
cial.) The cannery, which began oper
ations here recently, has .been unable
to secure a sufficient number of women
and girls to operate at Its capacity. "We
need 130 women and girls, said E. B.
Cloud, manager of the plant. "We have
been able to secure but 60. - As a result
many of the strawberries that should
be canned at home are being shipped
to outside points.-:
VANCOUVER, Wash.. June 11 (Spe
cial.) The second day's session of the
10th annual convention of the County
Auditors of Washington began this aft
ernoon when they returned from Fort
land's human rosebud parade.
The next place of meeting probably
will be Seattle. This will be settled
tomorrow. Olympia and Walla Walla
will ask for the convention.
This was "Weights and Measures
day." I. M. Howell, superintendent of
the department, led the discussion, and
his deputy, A. S. Rinehart. also spoke.
In the evening Al Helander. a mem
ber of the State Bureau of Inspection,
read a paper on "Checking the County
Treasurer's Office." and J. L. Wads
worth, of Pierce County, spoke on "In
itiative Measure No. 7." L. L. Lynn, of
Benton County, told "Why I Like My
The auditors adjourned for 10 min
utes to see the National balloon race in
One Woman, Elected. Attends.
Only one woman elected Auditor.
Miss Eva Robinson, of Mason County.
was present, but Miss Delta Kraudelt,
of Asotin County, appointed Auditor
by the County Commissioners, is in at
tendance. She succeeded R. M. Snyder,
who resigned. Miss Madge Cushing,
Deputy Auditor of Chelan County, is
representing the Auditor, D. N. Gel
latly. The auditors present and the coun
ties they represent are: J. L. Cross,
Adams; L. L- Lynn, Benton; R. G.
Trask, Chehalls; R. D. McLaughlin,
Clallam: William N. Marshall. Clarke:
J. H. Swart. Columbia; George II. Camp
bell, Cowlitz; S. A. D. Wilson, Douglas;
J. L- Pearce, Grant; Arch C. Tweedie.
Jefferson; Byron Phelps, King; R. E.
Gordon, Kitsap; D. M. Montfort, Lewis;
C. C. Leete, Lincoln; F. A. Grainger,
Okanogan; H. H. Murray, Pend d'Oreilie;
J. L. Wadsworth, Pierce: R. D. Mad
den, San Juan; W. V. Alexander, Skagit;
H. Swisher, Skamania; P. T. Lee, Sno
homish; R. W. Butler. Spokane; A. B.
Sansburn, Stevens; Charles A. Burr.
Thurston; J. W. Sweazy, Walla Walla;
Will D. Wallace, Whatcom; S. M. Mc-
CroBky, Whitman; W. B. Newcomb,
Frank M. Spain, expert accountant
of Yakima County, also is present.
Delesatea to Visit Portland Today.
The committee on resolutions and
legislation was appointed today. The
members are: . D. M. Montfort. H.
Swisher, W. E. Loverlng. of Pacific;
Byron Phelps, of King, and W. D.
Wallace, of Whatcom. It is proposed
to recommend legislation that will
strengthen the department of weights
and measures, but nothing definite has
After the programme tomorrow.
which will include a short ride in auto
mobiles around Clarke County, the
members, many of whom are accom
panied by their wives, will visit Port
land and surrounding country and have
a picnic lunch.
OLD SCHOOL IS CLOSED
DALLAS COLLEGE, FORMERLY LA
CREOLES ACADEMY, A MEMORY.
Lack of Funds and Inability to Meet
Modern Standard Spells Doom for
Alma Mater of Hundreds.
DALLAS. Or, June 11. (Special.)
Dallas College, formerly La Creole
Academy, has closed its doors forever.
Closely associated with the early his
tory of this state, the alma mater for
hundreds of alumni all over the coun
try, this academy must close its doors,
unable to meet the modern demand of
standardization. This action on the
part of the college trustees has been
expected for some time. 'An effort to
unite the school with Philomath Col
lege failed owing to the inability of
those Interested to raise the necessary
funds for endowment purposes.
It was established by the Evangelical
Church and has been maintained by the
church during all these years. It occu
pies a site in the heart of this city.
When an end to its existence was
threatened two years ago, the alumni
were generous in their contributions to
stem the tide. The Dallas Commercial
Club instituted a campaign to raise
funds for its maintenance, and was suc
cessful in obtaining pledges for (25,000.
However, at this time, the law requir
ing standardization of all such schools
became effective, and new arrange
ments were necessary. Rev. A. A. Win
ter, president of the college, was sent
to Pennsylvania for the purpose of
raising a (200,000 endowment fund. Dal
las offered the site. Mr. Winters got
many pledges but could not get quite
200 ADMEN1 IN SESSION
G. A. Benedict, of Portland, on List
of Speakers at Vancouver.
VANCOUVER, B. C, June 11. What
promises to be the most successful con
vention held under the auspices of the
Pacific Coast Ad Men's Association
opened here today and will continue
until Saturday evening. Two hundred
visitors from the south arrived' on the
morning boat in distinctive costumes.
some of which were of a highly amus
Delegates are present from Seattle.
Spokane, Portland. San Francisco. Los
Angeles. San Diego, Sacramento and
other coast centers.
An address of welcome was delivered
by Mayor Baxter and the key of the
city presented to Albert G. Clark, presi
dent of the association, by Captain Van
couver. Papers were read by G. A.
Benedict, of Portland; E. R. Anderson,
of Spokane; Dr. Walter J. Briggs. of
Vancouver, and R. L. Blsby, of Long
CUPID IS GETTING BUSIER
Marriage License Business In Tan
couver Reported -on Mend.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. June 11 (Spe
cial.) The marriage mart for June in
Vancouver, Washington's Gretna Green
is picking up and from present indica
tlons this month will see all records
broken. Licenses were Issued today to
George Neasling and Nora Parrish, of
Albany and Gladstone, Or.; John J.
Touhey and Nellie Haley, of Portland;
William F. Hesser, of Los Angeles, and
I tJaEr-f j! jJ Demand the genuine x 2
fef Jr3& by full name 'iiis " ' "'"
Rose Festival Oregoniaes
.Will be the most interesting and complete issues ever published. You
will want to send these copies to your friends.
Six Complete Issues, Including Postage. 20c
(Tuesday, Jane 9, to Sunday, June 14, Inclusive.)
FILL OUT BLANK FORM AND SEND TO THE OBXOONIAN, PORTLAND, OR.
Name gtreet Town State
THE ORE00NIAN, Portland, Or.
Gentlemen: Enclosed find , for which mall The Rose Festival Oregoniaa from
Tuesday, Juno 9, to Sunday, June 14, inclusive, to each of the above.
Mrs. Virginia Jack, of Portland; P.
Reich and Elsie Bactk; E. E. Phillips
and Agnes Walker; 15. W. Whorton and
May Hill, all of Portland: Alfred Van
Valkenburg and Cora Hess, of Salem;
W. H. Byrd and Mrs. May Almery, of
Seattle; Oscar C. Meyer and Wonieta
Plaster; M. . Laurldsen and Eleanor
O. Olsen. of Portland; Tyler Johnson
and Lennie South, of Kalama; Al van L.
Godfrey and Mrs. Ellen Wood, of Sa
lem. Joseph Harvey Injured.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 11. (Spe
cial.) Joseph Harvey, president of the
North Fork Logging Company, jumped
six feet from a flume at his company's
plant, 62 miles north of here, tais aft
ernoon and suffered a broken leg. No
one at the camp was aDie to drive the
auto, and Mr. Harvey himself drove the
62 miles Into Vancouver for treatment.
Lazelle Road Contract Let.
OREGON CITT, Or, June 11. (Spe
claL) The contract for the recon
structlon of the Lazelle road, one of
the oldest and the worst roads In the
North Willamette Valley, was let to
day by the County Court to Henry
Cromer for 16999.85. The road Is to
be built of heavy oil-bound macadam,
nine feet in width for about one mile.
' Douglas to Provide Exhibits.
ROSEBTJRG, Or.. June 1L (Special.)
At the regular meeting of the Com
mercial Club last night it was decided
That Fishing Trip
It will be much more en
joyable if you're sure you
have the right tackle.
There's a lot of satisfac
tion in knowing that your
rod is in good shape; that
your line is the right
weight and that you have
just the right kind of flies.
Furnishing reliable infor
mation and selling good
tackle to critical anglers
are things of which we
make a specialty.
ZZ 3 Morri eon Street. BetJst A 2nd St a,
Can be obtained in bulk at
the confetti headquarters in
the old Kilham Block, 5th &
The Coca-Cola Company, AtlantaTga!
to arrange a Douglas County exhibit
at the State Fair this year. The Coun
ty Court has appropriated $500 for this
purpose and the work of assembling
the exhibit will begin soon. A. L.
Kltchln. a local nurseryman, has been
appointed to gather the exhibit and
take it to the State Fair. Another ex
Vfcl I 10c
Camels unite in a marvelous blend all the eoodness
and flavor of choice quality Turkish ana domes
The man who has a jaded cigarette
taste will delight in Camels, be
cause they're so good in flavor,
so smooth and even, that we tell
you that money can't buy a more
Do not look for premiums or coupons
in Camel packages. The cost of the
tobaccos prohibits their use.
if jwif dmmimr csrn f m apply yo, mnj
lUc tor one pacJkaa-st or I . uu tar m
csrtn of ton pacAasraa (200 c
Tmttas) pottats prepaid. After raws
ing mnm package, if yarn aton't find
CAMELS am rmpramamtmet, raturn tha
other nine packages mnJ ma tmill rr
famel yomr money
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.
. Wiastoa-Salem, N. C
Guiterman Bros., Makers
hibit will be arranged for the Panama
In Paris recently all the three sections of
the Courts of Cassation, 50 Judges in all,
convened together iQ order to decide a case
brought before them in which the bone of
contention wan 25 cents.
Town & Country
A good-looking, easy -fitting,
Made for men who desire comfort
but not at the expense of their
AT THE LEADING STORES
r Vi Quality! q