The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 10, 1914, Page 1, Image 1

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    Tfcould there be
any more lm
portant news In
the paper than
1 b contained i n
the "help want
ed" ads?
fRain tonight
!fn d tomorrow;
Southerly winds;
imldity 78.
VOL. XIII. NO. 185.
PORTLAND, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 10, 1914 TWO SECTIONS 14 PAGES
T3T?T,T? TXrr rSMTC OK TRAINS AND NEWS
JTXXXVU T w VVHH.U. BTAVT1S TTTVP (!riITI
Boston Wins Second
K
James Pitches Greatest Game
.s
Deal Doubles, Mann Scores Him
T
BY BRAVES' BIG
RIGHT HANDER
Only 24 Men Face Him in
Eight Innings, While Plank
Is Troubled All the Way,
Losing in Ninth.
THK SCORE.
BOSTON NATIONALS.
WO HITS GIVEN
A K. R. h; to. a. e.
Mann, rf .'. 0 z 0 0 0
Kvers, 2b 4 0 2 0 3 0
Cathrrs. If 0 -' 0 ft
WhtUfl. f H n o 1 0 ')
Krhrnidt, II) i o 1 J 10
Howdy, 2 0 0 1 0
Miii-Hm illr. hs Z 0 1 : 4 1
Heal. 3b. 4 1 1 '1 2 0
James, (i t 0 ft o o (l
Total 33 1 7 LW 14 1
rH I liADKl.PH I A.
AB. n. H. ro. A. K.
Murphy, rf 3 0 n 2, 0 0
Oldrlnar. If 0 0 ft ft ft
Col linn, 2 b 3 ft 1 : 2 0
Hakpr, 3b 3 ft ft 2 3 ft
Mi Imifs, lb 3 ft 0 7 ft 1
Strunk, of, 3 ft ft 4 ft 0
Harrv. . 2 0 0 2 T ft
Hrha'nK. i- :: ft l .". 2 .i
Plank, p 2 ft ft 11 I 0
Wnlsh, 0 o o ft 0 ft
Total i:, 0 t 27 13 J
Batted for Plank In thr niiilh.
Sl'OUK BY INNIMIS,
Boston .ft ft ft 0 ft ft 0 0 11
IMt.M 1 o 1 2 I 0 ft 0 27
Philadelphia . . . . ft ft ft n ft ft ft ft ft ft
Hits ft 0 ft 0 0 1 1 0 0 2
Sl'llMARY.
Struck out by .lamex. 8; Plank, 6.
HttHes on balls off Jamef, 3; Plank. 4.
Two ban hitf, Schang', Deal. Double
plays. Mranville to Schmidt. Sacrl
flre hitB, Maranvllle. Stolen bases,
lal, Parry. Hit "by pitched balls,
Maranvllle. Passpd balls, Hehansr. .Jn
nlnstn . pltr-hed by Plank. 9; runs: 1;
httK, 7. Time of game 1 :6f. 1'mpires:
Ulldebrand behind the bat, Kyron on
baweH, Klein in left field, Dtneen In
right field.
lty Hal Sheridan.
(Written for the 1 'nited .Prfss.
Shibe Park, Philadelpliia, Oct. 10.
In one of the most remarkable games
In th history of world's fories, the
Boston Braves Took their second Ban. a
from the Athletics this afternoon.
Their victory was due to the mas
terly pitching of Bill James. He hell
the plugging .Mackian forces to two
hits, disposed of them in order up to
the ninth inning, and with four men
facing him in the. ninth, only 2S men
took ' their places before him at the
plat e.
Kcldie Plank, the Gettysburg veteran,
opposing James, pitched almost as bril
liantly. Plank was touched for seven
hits but he kept them widely scattered.
It was Peal, the Braves' substitute
third baseman, who, delivered the blow
which really worked Plank's undoing.
Five times previously during the two
games Deal had opportunities to drive
in Boston runs but failed ingloriously.
Wo Longer WeaJtest Spot.
He was regarded as the weaiost
spot In the Braves' line-up. "With one
out in the ninth, Oeal'drove a double
to deep renter. He then stole third
and scored on Mann's single. Thia
hit was another tribute to the strate
gy of Stallings, the miracle man. Fol
lowing his usual srheme of switching
his outfield for a left handed pitcher,
Mailings sent Mann to right field in
place of Moran.
Hln move w;fs vindicated when Mann
delivered the swat that drove In the
winning run. The extent to which th;
Athletic batters have been at tho
mercy of the Braves' pitchers was
shown by the fact that they huve made
even hits in two days. Hehan.q;
doubled in the sixth Inning1 today, but
was immediately .out attempting to
steal third. Collins beat out an In
field hit to Kvers, which represents
the entire efforts of the heretofore
dreaded Mack artillery at the bat.
It appeared for a moment in the
ninth inning today that James was
weakening after the masterful way in
which he had handled the Athletics.
He walked Barry. This whs his sec
ond base on balls of the 'game, as he
had passed Murphy, the first man up
in the initial inning. After Schang
fantied, Walsh also was walked, but a
double play eliminated any chance of
me Athletics tieing up the score.
James whiffed eight of the Athletics'
sluggers, putting Mclnnes, Strunk,
Oldrin- and Schang on his list. Mc
lnnes and Strunk fanned twice, and
Oldring's fanning was his third of
the series.
James Whiffed Every Tim.
Plank struck out ssix men. James,
his opponent in this great pitcher's
baUle, struck out every time he came
to" the plate. Plank gave four bases
on halls and it appeared for a time
in the sixth inning that he was about
to blow th game. He hit Schmidt
with a slow one. "Butch" was not per
mitted to take lis base and then flied
to Murphy for the second out. Gowdy
then walked, Plank apparently having
lost control completely. He hit Mar
anville and there were two men on
bases. Deal again failed to come
through, however, and forced Gowdy
at third. '
One of the most remarkable plays
' of the game was pulled off by Barry
and Mclnnes in the eighth inning
Cathers hit a wicked roller straight
toward second, which Barry came in
for, stabbed JLt and,, by a lightning
like throw, shot It to Mclnnes. It was
tCuncluded uu I'aga Two, Column One)
r.
PACIFIC COAST BOY STARTLES EASTERN FANS
fef X Is" 1
f'5- - ' vi .- - V VJ
, '
NtWS StRVICE.
'Seattle Bill" James, who made the most auspicious entry with
world series of any youngster in the history of baseball.
ALLIES GAIN NORTH
OF THE OISE, CLAIMS
OFFICIAL STATEMENT
r 11 i i . m .1 r -v i i
run Utilization ot uavalry is
Prohibited by Rough Na
ture of Ground,
(Hniteii Tress Teased Wire.)
Paris, Oct. 10. "The Great Battle."
as the struggle in northern France is
now regularly referred to in all official
communications, was progressing sat
isfactorily, from the allies' standpoint,
it was announced in the. Bordeaux war j
office's usual statement, received here I
at 3 o'clock this afternoon.
Violent German attacks on the Fra
co-British left had been repulsed
was said, and north of the Oise gains
were claimed for the allies at bcvcral
points.
In the extreme north fiehfinjr n-ns I
icporiea still raging, tnougn not ex- j
actly in the form of a general in- j
rtagemcnt. owing to the broken char- !
acter of the country.
The French were said to be advanc
ing above St. Mihiel.
The statement's text was as fol
lows: "The great battle continues satis
factorily. "We have maintained our positions
ull along the line in the face of vigor
ous attacks by the enemy, particular
ly on our left, in the region of Arm
entieres, Cassel and La Basse.
"North of the Oise we have gained
several advantageous positions.
"The fullest utilization of our
cavalry is impossible because of the
rough nature of the ground.
"Antwerp was taken yesterday, but
no details of the city's occupation are
available.
"On our right, in the region of St.
Mihiel, we have made progress.
"Severe fighting progresses on the
east Prussian frontier in which the
Russians have had a measure of suc
cess. They hold Lyck.
"The .siege of Przemysl continues.
the Russians having captured one
the principal forts."
Wine Makers Agree ! Queen of Belgium
On Terms of Tax! m England, Report
i
j London. Oct. 10. That Queen Eliza
Straight Tax of Six Cents On Wine j beth, of Belgium, arrived at Folke
and 65 Cents on Brandy Agreed to i tone, England, from Dunkirk, France,
By Ohio and California Growers. i Friday "iht was reported here on
j seemingly good authority today. The
Washington, Oct. 10. An agree- report was not officially confirmed,
ment said to be satisfactory to Ohio j however.
and California wine makers has been j
presented to the senate finance com
mittee. It proposes a straight tax of
six cents per gallon on wine and in
creases the tax on grape brandy and
distilled spirits used in fortifying
wines from three cents per gallon to
55 c-snts per gallon.
Debate on the war tax measure will
begin in the senate this afternoon.
Game, 1-0
t;
E
ALASKAN BILL IS
REJECTED BY SENATE
Senator Myers Tells Senate
No Alaskan Bill Will Pass
the Present Congress,
(United Pres Leawi Wre.)
Washington, Oct. 10. The senate
having rejected the conference report
j on the Alaskan bill by a vote of 26 to
23, Senator Myers of the conference
committee today told the upper house
that no Alaskan bill would pass the
present congress.
m Hfr
GONFERENC
REPORT
"".Mexico Tied Up by
Carmen s. Strike
Cabmen Join in and All Ask for 100
Per Cent More Fay, XUgnt Hour Bay
and Union Recognition.
Mexico City, Oct. 10 To the gen
erally confused state of affairs in the
Mexican capital there was added the
lurtner complication today ot a prac
tically complete tieup of transporta- !
tion as a result of the cabmen's and
street railroad employes' strike.
At such a time, a struggle of this
sort was looked on as especially dan
gerous and the local authorities were
watching thev situation closely. The
strikers want 100 per cent more pay,
an eight hour , day and union recogni
tion. The suggestion made at the Aguas
Calientes conference between Villista
and Carranzista representatives, of a
commission form of government until
order and constitutionalism can be re
stored was generally regarded favor
ably here.
it was reported here today that
mutinous constitutionists shot Major
Aguayo. military commander at San
ta Rosalia, robbed the custom house
and put to sea Thursday, on the steam-
ot I ship Korrigan III.
!
EXPECT PORTUGUESE WAR
Amsterdam, Oct.T 10. "It is an
nounced from Berlin that Germany is
expecting a declaration of war from
Portugal," was the assertion h.re to-
iday of the semi-official Dutch news
bureau.
i
1W IS
OF IK
-4
Belgian City Surrenders to
German General vorr Ved-
eler Unconditionally After
Bombardment for Two
Days and Two Nights.
BELGIAN ARMY GETS
AWAY IN SAFETY
Nearly All the Inhabitants Al
so Left Before the Ger
mans Took Possession;
City Is Badly Wrecked by
Shells During Siege.
Tnifed l-fess Leased Wirc.l
The Hague. Oct. 8. (Delayed
by the censor) Antwerp sur
rendered to the Germans at 'J
1. m. today.
A white flag was hoisted on
the cathedral spire and the
bombardment ceased.
Then Burgomaster de Vos
and Alderman Louis Frank
went to the Berchem gate and
met General von Vedeler, to
whom they unconditionally
yielded up the city.
Great Damage to City.
London, Oct. 10. Antwerp
has surrendered.
The Germans have entered it.
It is burning in many places.
Two-thirds of the city has been
wrecked by the bombardment.
The Belgians hold only a few
isolated forts of the inner ring.
They were firing in a desultory
manner at latest accounts.
The Belgian legation here had not,
indeed, received official notification
of the surrender up to noon today and
officials there said they doubted it.
The- information, however, was from
too many reliable sources and in too
much detail to be seriously questioned.
Before the city's fall two thirds of
its population a.d practically the
whole of its garrison had evacuated it.
The burgomaster and military com
mander had decided further sacrifices
were useless. Surrender having been
(Concluded on Page Two. Column Six)
Postoffice Safe Is
Robbed by Yeggs
Daring Buj-glaxy Committed in Thick
ly settled Residence District of Loa
Angeles.
Los Angeles, Oct. 10. Yeggmen dy
namited the safe of a postoffice sub
station in a thickly settled residence
district of Los Angeles, early today,
and escaped with stamps and negotia
ble money orders worth $15,000, and
$175 in coin.
A police automobile patrol wagon
on its way to tfre sub-station after the
robbery, collided with a telephone pole
and overturned. Several officers were
bruised.
The burglars entered the station by
means of a key fashioned with the aid
of a wax impression of the lock. Fin
ger prints were left on the safe, which
were photograplied-
TT r'n "Mnf T7qttt "Ri rv
j O J-J -'-L)f
But Hand Is Vise
Victim of CkkUowayc Bandshake, Says
He Xiost a Finger and Sues for
Heavy Damages.
. Los Angeles, Oct. 10. C. B. Gallo
way, 50, who is five feet and six
inches tall and weighs 130 pounds, is
defendant today in a suit for $3178.50,
brought by G. W. Markham, who al
leges that a crushing handshake by
Galloway almost ended Yis life.
"My hand was so badly crushed,"
Markham said, "that blood poisoning
developed and I lost a finger."
"Jack" Jeffries, brother of Jim Jef
fries, and once a pugilist himself, tes
tifying for Markham, said he once
shook hands with Galloway, and that
he would rather take a chance with a
vise than try it again.
Marse Henry; Will
Call on President
Xdttle Unpleasantness Was Forgotten,
and Veteran Editor Resumes Hala
tions of Friendliness.
Washington, Oct. 10. President Wil
son and Colonel Henry Watterson. ed
itor of the Louisville Courier-Journal,
have exchanged letters, and Watterson
will call at the White House soon, it
was learned here today. Recently Colo
nel Watterson wrote the presid-mt, re
gretting the latter's indisposition, and
saying "disability" of the president
would be a "national calamity." An
other note of condolence was written
by Colonel Watterson at the time of
Mrs. Wilson's death.
CONTROL
WHITE FLAG WAS HOISTED ON THIS SPIRE
, p U ' :
A t v
- K 1 .V ! ' 2
111 JL 1 i
III : i . H i I , I r ViiSS Sffl?! I
ii ? i-r i 7
III- M ' J 'TViVfi "-.-s z
ii ' - 'yi
p' ' 1 '- i yr, lli
i,; vC'4i V'h y?' t!3"S .iglKjr,! , i, -i. i. , i ..trrL. ' - III
Cathedral at Antwerp, from which
structure was damaged by the
Zeppelins, guns were mounted
INNES AND HIS WIFE
INDICTED ON CHARGE
BY
Charge of Conspiracy to 'Kill
Is Also Laid Against For
mer Portland Man,
'Special to The Jonrnal
San Antonio, Texas, Oct. 10. Victor
E. Innes and Mrs. Inne.s, his wife,
were indicted jointly today by the
grand jury on a charge of having mur
dered Mrs. Eloise Nelms Dennis and
Beatrice Nelms and on an additional
charge of conspiracy to murder the
two girlp. In all, four indictments
were returned, despite the fact that
the state admittedly is no nearer to
proving the corpus delicti of the miss
ing girls than it was a month ago.
The habeas corpus hearing for Innes
and his wife is set for next 1 hursday
morning in the criminal court, at which
time the state is expected to adduce
whatever proof it has to substantiate
the charges.
The murder indictment recites that
Irnes and Mrs. Innes "on or about
(Concluded on Page Two, Column Six)
Important German
Town Is Captured
Marggrabowa, 10 Miles Within Bast
Prussian Border, and on Goldapp
Lyck Bailroad Line, Is Taken.
Petrograd, Oct. 10. Capture by the
Russians of the German town of'Marg
grabowa was announced by the war of
fice today.
The victory was an important one.
Margrabowa is in east Prnssia. about
10 miles within the frontier and on the
railroad connecting Goldapp and Lyck.
Antwerp Forts Are
Captured With City
German War Office Announces Cap
tore at Fortresses of the Belgium
City as Well as Town Itself.'
London, Oct. 10. "We are in entire
control of the fortresses of Antwerp,"
said an official German war office
statement received here tonight from
Berlin via Amsterdam: This was taken
as meaning that the outlying, isolated
forts which still held out when the
city surrendered had fyo capitulated.
MURDER
JURORS
If a iv :
-Ai -i 'i h -1 - ? ' .II
the signal of surrender to. the Ciernians was flown. This notable
artillery fire of the invaders. When the city was threatened by
in the spire to protect the city from the flying terrors.
Speaker Brings
Wilson Message
Clay . Tallman, Commissioner General
Xiand Office, Chief Speaker at Demo
cratic Meeting Tonight at Library.
Clay Tallman. commissioner of the
general land office at Washington, D.
C, will be the principal speaker at the
Democratic meeting to be held tonight
in Library ball, in the Centra! library,
at Tenth and Yamhill streets.
Another speaker will be Walter M
Pierce of La Grande, prominent Demo
crat of eastern Oregon, and A. F. Fle-
gel. Democratic candidate for con- j
gre'ssman from the third district, will
discuss the issues of the campaign.
Richard W. Montague will preside.
Arriving in Portland this morning,
Mr. Tallman brings a message from
the Wilson administration to the .peo
ple of Oregon. His office is next in
importance to members of the presi
dent's cabinet, and is of immense im
portance to the people of the west be
,.,, a.11 public land matters come
within the jurisdiction of his depart
ment. Mr. Tallman is a western man,
familiar with the needs of the west
He was appointed from Nevada, where
he was a prominent mining lawyer.
The meeting tonight will be held at
8 o'clock and everyone is invited to
hear an able discussion of questions of
interest to every voter.
Speeder Sentenced
To the RoGkpile
Penalty Imposed on Han Who Drove
Car Which Was Wrecked Causing
Death of Three Men.
Ross Cummings. driver of the auto
which was wrecked, the accident re
sulting in the death of three men on
September 2S. was given 90 days on
the rock pile this morning in the, mu
nicipal court for reckless driving.
The original charge against Cum
mings was manslaughter, growing out
of the coroner's inquest, but the grand
Jury failed to look favorably upon this
charge and recommended the ease be
handled in the municipal court under
k . 1,1-jilAn nf the traffic laws. The
m i. ;n,1 i u in Ha flnnrl f
Samaritan hospital with good chances
of recovering.
Cummings pleaded guilty. Active
in the prosecution of the case was
the "Safety First" movement, repre
sented specially by H. P. Coffin.
Cummings' parents live at Hood River.
The mother was present in court this
morning. After the sentence she was
given permission to talk with the son.
Bride Wears Overalls.
Los Angeles, Oct. 10. Mrs. Rebec
ca Blair Northrup, 18. a bride of a
few months, was arrested while beau
ing her way from Saw telle to Delmer
with ber husband. She wore overalls.
Gallant Russians
Respue Baby From
Bullet Swept Road
Petrograd, Sept. 23. (By mall
to New Yorkl The rescue of
an 18 months old baby girl,
crawling in a village street
which was being swept by
shrapnel fire, has won for three
Russian artillerymen the cross
of St. George, conferred on
them by the czar.
A Russian battery was retir
ing near Iemberg when one of
the gunners saw the baby
crawling from the doorway of
one of the houses right tn front
of the guns. Without hesitat
ing a moment he dismounted
and rushed to pick up the
child, which was crowing with
delight at the sight of the gaU
loping horses.
Just as the gunner reached
the Infant a shell burst over
head. The Russian threw him
self on the gTound and shielded
the little one with his own
body. A fragment of the shell
struck him in the spine and
prevented him arising. Two
of his comrades sprang to his
assistance and arried , him,
with his little protege, to the
battery amidst a storm of Aus
trian bullets.
FLEGEL NOW FORGING
AHEAD STEADILY IN
L
E
Democratic Gains Render Ad
ministration Candidate's
Election Certainty,
Indications point strongly to the
flection of A. F. Klecel as congress
man from the third district, whien
consists of Multnomah county alone.
i""1" cnuses ore contributing to
the success of his campaign. The
strong disposition among the voters to
uphold the administration of Presi
dent Wilson is a large factor. Mr
r legei s clean record in both public
a.nd private life, is another. The weak
ness of his opponents is still another.
I he fight is four cornered. Klegel
is the democratic nominee. '. N. Mc-
i Concluded on Page Firr, Holmnn Klrei
"Just arrived from Panama
with 20 young talking parrots.
For 'sale." Dogs and Household
Pets.
"To exchange Carpenter
work for good horse and bug
gy." Swap column.
"Soda fountain for sale.
Strictly modern fountain, with j
German silver, mahogany and
Alaska marble finish, CO feet
long; can easily be converted
into two fountains." For Sale,
Miscellaneous.
"For sale or trade, small
grocery, strictly cash trade,
equipped for delicatessen, situ
ated on west Eide in apartment
district; $S00 cash or will trade
for stock and equipment on
ranch." Business Chances.
CONGRESSIONA
RA
Scotch Collie ani.20 Parrots
1 1
These items are published today,n The Journal ' Want Ads.
The name of classification in which i&l appears follows each item.
If you do not find just the article iyou are looking for insert
a Want Ad of jour own. uj .
q , .
- - ' .!.'
- ' - - - - - " - ' '
OIUSH OF
mirvn unnT
: blM G HU J I
I BfOCie B!
: OCDPCCIDC
riLnuL nnc
M
Graphic Description of Bat
tle If Wirballen, on North-
eas Border of East Prus
sia fas Witnessed by Uni
tedPress Correspondent.
TERRIBLE SLAUGHTER
i0F ATTACKING ARMY
Russians Charge Up to Ger
ma Lines Only to Be
Mofved Down by the Mur
derous Fire of Kaiser's
Machine Guns.
r
(Thaifollowing account of the battle
of Wirballen, hy Karl H. Von Wicffand,
manam; of the United Press Berlin
bureau and the first foreign corre
spondesi permitted on the Basso-Ger
man fighting; line, is the initial eye
witnei story from an American in the
eastenpwar zone.)
njjl Kti H. von Wiegand.
Thd; Firing Line Near Wir
ballcijtlvia The Hague and Lon-
ion, fpct. x. At sunset tomgiu,
ifter ur days til" constant fight
ing, tA;e (ierman army holds its
strategic, strongly entrenched
posit rffli east of Wirballen.
Asfil write this in the glare of
a screened automobile headlight,
several vards from the German
ionainign notes oi a wiuicisi
chords. For four days the sing
ers lfive lain in cramped atti
tude. jn muddy trenches unable -to
nbve or stretch themselves
exceftj under cover of darkness.
Andjjsjtill they sing.
1 hcflicve they are on the eve
of ajjgreat victory.
I rfgw-hed the battii rield or w iruai
Irn biffnre daylight, armwl with a pa
per Spiled by the general tatf, and
ac on3&nied by three officer?, who
were Unsigned to chaperon me ana
furniijme with technical information.
WefltVaveled three ..days by uUmo-
M h ijhid then our machine broke down -
wtthigthree miles of; the right uigo
the Gjrjnian position. We continued on
foot i i
Blood Against- Steel.
Todlty I saw a wave of Russian Tleshr .
snd tfiood dash against a wall of Ger
man 'te-l. The wall stood. Itlvutets
of bllcl trickled slowly back frwtt it. ' '
TotM 1 know why correspondents
are nft wanted on the battle lines. De
scriptions anil details of battles fought
in thg jycar of our Lord 191t do not 'i
makeffejice reading.
. Wefijstruck the firing Hne at point
near file extreme right of the German
positfeli shortly before dayllgnt, and
breakfasted with the officers com.
mandpig the field battery. Supplies of
ammunition brought up during the
nightlwere being stowed, in the cals
sons.jl !An artilleryman with a shovel
wentljabout throwing loose soil over
certajh dark, slippery spots by one of
the gfutis. I saw shovels similarly em
pfoeij! several times during the day.
Delight revealed guns on the re
versejjiide of the hill, their muzz'es ap
parerstly pointing directly up the as-,
cendgj-g slope.
' Sullenly there was a wird. tootb-
(l'llaitludi on Pgl t'lTf.
Column Three)
3?4
"fLjost Young Scotch Collie
dogjf Lost and Found.
"flor trade Five room house,
motlrn, furnished, lot 50x100,
6 lfbcks from Hawthorne car,
sidefalks, all clear of debt,
valine $2350; want acreage on
carfjne about 10 miles
from
Portland;, must be good land;
wilf j assume small mortgage."
Exchange, Real Estate.
Hi '
'poy, 18 years, wants work
on Jarm. Is alone in the world
ancfjl w&nts to make an honest
liviift." " Situations, Male.
'Iillinery Trimmed or un-
i trimmed, $1 to $100, for diam
ond or anything 1 can use."
Swj Column.
Wanted
A "bird dog pnppy.
I ch&jr."
Dogs and Household
I e'
. 1