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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1915)
TENNIS ENTRY TIME
EXTENDED 2 DAYS
STUDIES 1ST OREGON COWBOY LIFE AND NOTED SCULPTOR WHO EXECUTED THEM. NOW IN PORT
LAND. Lists to Be Kept Open Until
Saturday Night Large
Number Already In.
IRVINGTON CLUB IS HOST
TBTE MORNING OREGON! AN. FRIDAY, JTXY 23. 1915.
Tyler and Johns Most Formidable
Outside Kntrants, While Oregon
Has Five Stars Foot Faults
to Be Called Rigidly.
There are two days left in which to
enter the Oregon state championship
tennis tournament. It has been decided
to leave the list open until Saturday
night. For the second time in the his
tory of Oregon tennis the state cham
pionship Is to be played at the Irving
ton Club, and all Irvington is preparing
as never before to join in the festivi
ties. As hosts the Irvington folk have al
ready created an enviable reputation
anU the fact that there is an unusually
large number of entries bas only
stirred them to show the players and
the spectators how much Irvington peo
ple can do for their guests.
From the north, south, east and west
they come. Tyler, from Spokane;
Johns, from San Francisco, and many
from points Intermediate. The entry
will far surpass any tournament thus
far held in Oregon.
Social Side Well Cared For.
The women in charge of the social
side of the tournament have already
insured Its success. The following ma
trons will act as patronesses: Mrs.
William F. Woodward. Mrs. William T.
Foster. Mrs. Walter M. Cook, Mrs. An
drew D. Norris. Mrs. Andrew R. Por
ter and Mrs. Helen LaUd Corbett.
With Tyler and Johns as the chief
contenders from outside of Oregon, the
chances seem to favor Tyler. Fresh
from his California tennis he ought to
make a strong bid for the famous Fisk
Oregon pins her faith to Richardson,
Wicker sham. Wolfard, Goss and Mor
ton. Richardson has been unfortunate
in having suffered a sprained ankle.
He may not be able to defend. He
seems to be Portland's chief hope for
Wlekomku In Slump.
Wickersham has slumped and has
not yet shown his ability to come back.
Wolfard shows the best prospects,
but may not be able to outgeneral some
of the old veterans when it comes to
weathering a hard tournament strain.
Goss has been playing a strong game
and Is not altogether eliminated. He
can be counted on to go the limit since
he is the only two-times winner of
the famous cup in competition.
Morton would be a sure winner if
he played his cannon-ball drive with
any degree of surety. Then, too, there
are Wakeman, Minor, Ewing, Lance
field and Hobson, from "Vancouver bar
racks. The tournament committee has de
cided to adopt all the "latest styles"
in management of the tournament.
The experience of last week In San
Francisco has been an excellent ex
ample of what should be done with the
foot-faulter. In one prominent match
alone there were called 20 foot faults.
Three Stars' Service Fair.
Richardson, Wickersham and Goss
are fine examples as a fair and up
right service. Richardson places it
well and does not attempt to run in.
He never foot-faults. Wickersham has
lots of speed and wins many aces.
He, too, never foot-faults. Goss has
no speed, but places fairly well, and
is best at getting to the net, but it
his guns were strapped. It was while
Catlln Wolfard Is a gross offender,
and no less a notable than Chairman
Jam Shlves will have a hard time get
ting away with his first service, for his
foot is far into the court before his
racket hits the ball.
Then, too, the umpires are to have
a chance to test their skill, for the
committee has decided to give a first
and second prize for the two best
umpires who have served during the
week.' All officials of the tournament
are ineligible to compete.
Entries can be made with Chairman
Shives, East 605. or at the Irvington
Club East 4685.
Just at the present time Tom Cowler and
Jim Corbett aro creating considerable talk
in New York City. The blgr heavy, who Is
scheduled to meet Gunboat Smith the last of
this month. In Gotham, Is receiving a great
deal of publicity In the daily press.
One of the Now York papers, in speaking
of Cowler, says:
"Corbett is long over-due to pick a win
ner and perhaps this time he has succeed
ed. Cowler has the necessary size and build
and a protruding chin that seems to indi
cate aggressiveness. However, fighters of
championship caliber are not made over
night and it will be unfair to expect a great
deal of Cowler in his first showing here
although he made good in Australia.
"Just at present the heavyweight class is
in need of new material and Cowler will re
ceive a royal welcome if he makes good "
Work is under way at the new headquar
ters of the Rose City Club, across the Mor
rison bridge. Fred Men-ill says he expects
to have things In running order and will
open up with a boxing and wrestling show
According to reports Eddie Flanniaran has
opened a boxing school on the East Side
ana is teaching a number of pupils the
Boxing promoters and followers of the fis
tic game in California are giving up hope
of having the game returned to that atate,
according to reports.
Frank Kendall, the Portland heaT-yweirht.
and his manager. Tom Ratcliffe, Is expected
in foniana toaay irom utwanoma. Ken
dall has been away from his family for six
months and his return home will be In the
way of a visit. While here he will en
deavor to line up a bout w ith Lou Bodle,
the Spokane heavyweight, who has been
putting the crusher on the boys in the In
land Empire metropolis.
CLOTHES STOLEN ON TRAIN
Thief Xot Only Takes Jewels, but
All Woman's Wearing Apparel.
OMAHA. July 18. Mrs. Anna Thorns
of 2653 Emerald street, Philadelphia,
lost $400 In money and. most of her
clothes on a train coming into Omaha
at night. She stopped in this city to
purchase new clothing:, after which she
continued her trip to the Pacific Coast.
Mrs. Thorpe carried her cash In
handbag:, and during- the night this, as
well as her grip and the clothes she
had taken off. were stolen. She carrlea
her railroad tickets and extra money in
another place, and these the thief didn't
Considerable Scorn, in This.
A woman can throw considerable
scorn into her tone when she exclaims
"Oh, men are all alike!" Still, even
women will admit at times that some
of them are more so than others.
Alexander Proctor to Continue
Study of Oregon Types.
FINE WORKS COMPLETED
Rare Expression of Action Is Exe
cuted In Reproductions of Per
formances by Men Masters
of Wild Western Sports.
BY LI I J AN TINGLE.
Alexander Phemlster Proctor, of New
York, now visiting in Portland, one of
the foremost of living American sculp
tors, probably is best known for studies
of wild animals, especially the colossal
"Princeton Tigers," the lions of the Mc.
Kinley monument at Buffalo, N. Y., and
the pumas at the entrance of Prospect
Park, Brooklyn, N. Y.
At present, however. Mr. Proctor's
Interest Is centered In the West. Dur
ing the past year he has established a
home and studio at Pendleton. The
tudlo is on the Roundup grounds,
where he had opportunities for study
ing at close range horses, buffalo, In
dians and cowboy types.
Work Fall of Action.
"The Buckaroo" is one of his latest
works, full of verve and action, both
horse and man typically American,
typically Western. Yet even when, as
in "The Buckaroo." the Bculptor Is pri
marily concerned, with the expression
of 'action, he never loses the rare sense
of decorative beauty which Is charac
teristic of his more monumental works.
"Slim." a small "character" bust, is
a portrait of a real man. But It is also
more than a portrait; it records for fu
ture generations the typical cowboy of
story, and tradition. There Is an inde
finable something in the carriage ana
poise of the head and neck, the "long
distance look" In the eyes, the firmly-
modeled chin and the lean lines of the
cheek that would be recognizable as
cowboy" even without the costume
touch" of hat and knotted handker
Buffalo Is Modeled.
Mr. Proctor also modeled, at Pendle
ton, a buffalo which Is destined to be
part of a group with Indians.
Indian horses and Indians have al
ways had a special fascination for Mr.
Proctor. His Indian warriors now in
the Museum of Art In Portland, was
exhibited in the Paris Salon of 1898
and is well known.
A more . ecent bronze. Pursued, was
done during a visit of months among
the Cheyenne Indians in Montana. The
sculptor has been "adopted" by a Sioux
Indian chief. "Little Wolf." and the
same name was given blm.
As Western in spirit as his cowboys
and Indians ar ethe buffaloes recently
completed by Mr. Proctor for the new
Q street bridge. Washington, D. .C.
which, cast each In a single piece are
said to be the largest single bronze
castings ever made in America.
Mr. Proctor will visit Hanley's ranch,
where he will have special facilities
for the horse studies In which he Is
at present specially Interested. Later
he will return to Pendleton for the
Among the many honors which have
been bestowed on the artist, the latest
Is a gold medal from the Panama Pa
cific Exposition, news of which was
received two weeks ago.
CIVILIANS TO ATTEND CAMP
Regular Troops Will Instruct 1000
Young Wall-Street Men.
NEW YORK. July 17. With the tacit
conseht of the War Department, Major
General Leonard Wood, commanding
the Eastern Department at Governors
Island. N. Y., has arranged for the at
tendance of about 1000 young business
men, mostly from Wall street and the
downtown districts of New York, at
the encampment of regular troops at
Plattsburg, N. Y. These young men
have the patriotic spirit and have ex
pressed an earnest desire to acquire
the fundamentals of military instrnjo
tion in a practical way, in order to
serve their, country as volunteers In
case of war or other National emer
gency. It is understood that several young
men socially prominent in this city
have received permission to attend the
Army camp at the same time. Among
the latter class Is mentioned Frederick
All the arrangements for the camp
are in the hands of General Wood and
the officials of the War Department
say they know nothing of the details
beyond what has been published in the
New York newspapers. It Is stated,
however, that the proposed instruction
Is Independent of the students' camp
now in progress at Plattsburg.
In both cases the Instruction Is im
parted without expense to the Govern
ment. The students from military In.
IS GUEST II
Lpprr "The Buckaroo" and Alexande r Phemlster Proctor, the Sculptor. Be
low -Slim." a study He Found In the Pendleton Ronnd-Ln Country.
stltutlons and the business men tak
ing the military course supply their
own uniforms and bear all expenses of
transportation and subsistence.
The Government supplies them with
arms and equipment am! places of
shelter and rest. In each case those
showing the necessary qualifications
will be listed as possible volunteer of
ficers in case necessity should arise
for their service. The period of In
struction covers only 10 days and nec
essarily is far below the requirements
for commissioned rank.
WIFE ACCUSES GIRL, 17
Woman Wants $2 5,0-00 for Affec
tions of Her Husband.
PHILADELPHIA. July 18. A suit to
recover $25.000 damages for alienation
The Hazel wood
Washington St, at Tent.
Best Food Served at
Lowest Possible Cost
Amid Homelike Surroundings
SKATING CAFACITV 4SO.
Is the Nearest to Portland of Any
Coast Resorts a Four-Hour
Trip Along the Lower
CLATSOP BEACH RESORTS,
GEARHART AND SEASIDE. MAT
BE VISITED IB ONE DAT.
ROUND TRIP. FROM PORTLAND
SEASHORE LIMITED. . .8:30 A. L
M'sSKK-KBD SPECIAL. .2x00 P. M.
Stop Over en Route to or
From California Expositions.
Parlor Car Seats.
Tickets and in
Fifth and Stark
Peninsula Park Sunken Gardens
A city park and well worth a trip.
Take St. Johns or Kenton car.
1 : i
of her husband's affections was brought
by a Camden woman recently against
17-year-old Mary Miller and her
father. Andrew Miller, of Railroad and
Ferry avenues, Camden, in the New
Jersey Supreme Court. The plaintiff,
who is known In Camden as Mrs. Jo
seph E. Cooper. Is suing under the
name of Mrs. Antonla Szevzeiko her
husband's name before coming to this
Mrs. Szevzeiko alleges that she was
married to her husband, alias James
Cooper, on August 31. 191S. and that a
year later he fled to Providence. R I..
with Mary Miller, the daughter of the
saloon owner who employed her hus
band. She asserts that Andrew Miller
wan Instrumental In Inducing his
daughter to run away with Szevsleko.
The latter recently returned to Cam
den to procure clothes that had re
mained In his home. He was arrested
nd Mary Miller, who is said to have
been living with him as hia wife In
Where to Take a Short Trip Out of Portland
Herewith is a list of short trips in and about Portland. If you are in doubt about any point, or the trip
you have heard about is not mentioned here, call at the Information Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce
or phone them Bell Phone, Broadway 440 or Automatic, 'A 6091. Information will gladly be given,
literature of interesting points furnished Time Cards, Beach and Mountain Resort literature. The
Uregonian asks the names and addresses oi! tourists for publication. Enclose your business card with
names of your party to Summer Resort Dept., The Oregonian, Portland.
Stockyards and Pa. kins Plaat
Largrest plant west of the Missis
sippi River. Located on Columbia
slough within 40 minutes' ride of
Broadway and Washington streets.
Take Kenton cars on Washing-ton
street at Fifth, Sixth and Broadway
streets to Kenton. Fare 6 cents.
Take Kenton Traction Company cars
at Kenton to Packing Plant and
Stockyards. Fare 6 cents. Visitors
admitted daily except Sundays.
Estacad. Casadere. Bull Run cars
leave First and Alder every four
hours, dally and Sunday, every hour
as far as Gresham. Oood points for
Parka Washington Park, head of
Washington street, with small soo
and aviary. Take any car west on
Washington street excepting Six
teenth; fare 6 cents. Celebrated
statue. "Coming of the White Man."
also "Sacajawea." Excellent view
of the city.
COLUMBIA RIVER HIGH WAT.
A scenic drive of rare beauty,
built along the south shore of the
Columbia River, a distance of more
than 40 miles from Portland. A
series of remarkable waterfalls,
rugged peaks and deep canyons are
among the attractions.
TAWNEVS MOUNTAIN HOME.
Formerly Mauldlng'a Hotel.
Ideal spot. Hunting, fishing, camp
ing privileges, saddle horses, home
cooking, etc., $2 per day. $10 per
week. Sunday chicken dinner, 76c
Large independent bungalows for
those who prefer them.
F. ILTawaey, Prop.. Welch's P. O., Or.
4? Mllrs on Mount Hood Auto Road.
Ths nnest mountain resort In Ore
gon. Dally rates $3. weakly $12.30 and
up. Special rates to families for ths
Summer months. Saddle, horses, lawn
tennis, croquet, finest fishing and
bunting grounds. Our own dairy, poul
try and cardan truck. Electric flcht,
telephone. For dally uto stages,
prions Main 9038 East 133 or K. '-..3.
Emll Pransettl. Prop., Ron, Oregon.
Oldest resort In the Mount Hood
district- Good water, airy bunga
lows, excellent cuisine, hunting,
fishing, horseback riding, etc
Rates $2 per day, $10 per week.
W. E. WELCH. Prop.
Welch's P. 0 Oregon.
sHuim m i
you see an
Providence and had become the mother
of a child, was summoned to return to
HEIRESS TO TRY FLYING
Niece of D. G. Reld, Steel Magnate,
Enters Wright Aviation School.
DAYTON. O.. July K. Miss Rose
Douglas, of Richmond, Ind . a niece of
Daniel G. Reld. multimillionaire steel
magnate, of New York, has entered the
Wright Training School to learn avia
tion. Ferdinand Eggena. New York City
aviator. Is here arranging for a cross
country trip from Chicago to New
York. He hopes to make the flight In
Mountain. River and Beach
MOUNT HOOD RESORTS.
ciod Cast lu is a delightful re
treat. 000 ft above sea leva, on a
sheltered spur of the very mountain
Itself, and is located lust at the
upper edge of Umber line.
The trip to the Inn usually is made
t.v rail to Hood River and. thence by
stvge. The round-trip rate. Includ
ing all traveling expenses. Is lit it
Service begins July 1 and continues
to September If.
Electric carllne to Boring. 14
miles; automobile to Welch's, Rho
dodendron and Tawney's. round trip
from Portland, $7.76. Same as above
with horse stage all the way. 16.76.
Welch's. Rhododendron sad Taw
mrr'u are located on the south side
of the mountain. Automobile from
Portland to either resort, round trip,
each f 6.
The Oaks (the Coney Island of the
Went) Every form of entertain
ment and accommodation for tour
ists. Orchestral and band concerts,
prima donna and musical comedy
company every afternoon and night
In the open-air theater. Perform
ances all free. Admission to park 10
cents. Reached by express special
Oaks train (fare 6 cents), from
First and Alder: or by launch (10
cents), from Morrison-street Bridge.
Safety at All Times
Mt. Hood Auto Line
calls and delivers to any part of
city, day or night, to Mount Hood
resorts. Round trip, 66; (-Government
Phoaeo. Main 331, or A 2331.
SOL DUC HOT SPRINGS
the greatest health and pleasure
resort on the Pacific Coast, In the
heart of the Olympic Mountains
open for the season. For full
The Maaager. Sol Dae. Wash.
The only hotel on the beach front.
Oood fishing, hunting and surf bath
ing; unsurpassed table. excel ent
serrlce. Isrgs airy rooms and bunga
lows Auto stags meets all trains
P. O . stools. Or. St- 8- Warren. Prop.
Never before has Geo. Stallings' autograph
or endorsement appeared in connection with
an advertisement. The genuine goodness of
Coca-Cola induced him to break this rule.
Demand the genuine by full name
nicknames encourage substitution.
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY
one day. stopping at Cleveland and
Buffalo. H will start In about two
CRUISER WEARS DISGUISE
British Warship Has One Side
Painted lo Alter Appearance.
NEW YORK. July IT. A British ar
mored cruiser of the Suffolk and Essex
class, which followed the America's cup
yachts a few days ago. appeared off
Ambrose Channel light vessel again
the following day and It was noticed
that she was equipped to do a light
ning change act on the high seas. Her
port bide was the same as It was
originally, painted a dull, dark gray.
Port Land Heights (Cewarll Crest)
1200 feet above the city. Take Coun
cil Crest car on Washington street;
time, 10 minutes each way. Won
derful view of the city and snow
Portland's Grant Amusement Park
Oanrlng, SalmmlBf and Park Attrac
tions. Hnarallnna and Mostcal
Comedy Free show.
Seat Sale far Sottas (Next Sander and
Minis J In Oaks Audttsrtnm) now on
at Sherman-Clay's. Reserved seats $1.
ta Park lsr.
Care. 1st aara Idcr. So.
Morrison Bridge. lSc.
The Nicolai Hotel
Only first-class hotel built on the bans
overlooking the Pacific Oman All out
sloe rooms Rates by ths day $1.60 up;
weekly rates $16 up Auto bus meets
trains and me Sea daily excursions
J. H H Anderson. Pise- .Newport. Or.
Plena make reservations early.
Improve every idle hour
en route with a good
Get your favorite
The J. K. Gill Co, Booksellers.
Stationers and Complete
Ths Idsal Health snd Recreation
er Cottags aad (ampins.
But on her starboard side her bow had
been painted out with a silvery white
color that was not discernible at a dis
tance. This odd paint was carried In a line
along her topside and down around her
stern, making her appearance smalt
and at the bow the painting was car
ried out in a curve, giving her the ap
pearance of an old clipper stem. Paint-
ed revolving screens also had been
Place about two of her funnels, the
fore and aft ones. The screens had the
disappearing paint on one side only.
Round of Dally Bread.
When a man has trouble earning his
dally bread and beefsteak, he doesn't
have much time to worry about the
high price of auto tires.
Ulerest Drive A hillside motor
drive of unsurpassed beauty. About
one hour's drive. Best time lust at
sunset, but most beautiful view of
city and mountains at al
Dora B Smith,
116 THIRD STREET
(O rant WanMngteta )
Ws furnish tickets and
regarding al; points of
in tarsal mentioned on
ASK THE MAN AT
FIRST AND ALDER.
Marshall 5100, A 6131.
P. R-, L. & P. Co.
MT. HOOD AUTO STAGES
Dally to Mount Hood resorts S A. at
Round trip $$; Oov. Camp $7 so
Special rstes for weak-end and ciimo
1ns parties. Information reservations
snd tickets at
KOfTLElNiK HEED a FLORAL CO.
in Xd m. Mala es&a Mll
Or Irvington Oarage. East its.