Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
DfiF rJ' jir"
7nj&v5iSFFi9& g m$f' v9Tiz f ts" J v'T T 'By "vTr ?"" TK!rww,Trc''"9,ris"JE?ii' y. --,
- -rTr ?
THE MORNING QREGONIAN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER li, 190:1.
FIELD OF SPORT
FOOXAlj,J su'uu'1 xtunv ai tia
flGHT IN THE NORTHWEST.
jliltnomah Eleven Preparing to
Sleet University o fVaahlngrton
' Oregon. Badly Crippled.
The football season of 1901 Is in full
twins, and Is now the main topic of dis
cussion in college and athletic clubs. The
came Is just as fast and as furious as
ever this year, and the season of 1901 "will
no doubt go on record as one of the best
years, when all circumstances have been
considered. In the Eastern States the
big intercollegiate games are being played
each Saturday, -while the great game of
the Pacific Coast, the Stanford-California
match, is already a thing of the past.
In this game California won by the close
score of 2 to 0. The Stanford eleven was
tome what heavier, but California was
faster and put up a more aggressive game,
seldom allowing the ball to cross over into
dangerous territory. Neither team was
able to score a touchdown in this game,
and It will go on record as the greatest
lootball contest ever held between the two
big universities. Overall, Berkeley's giant
guard, was the hero of the day, for he
blocked Stanford's punt and threw Hill
"down for a safety behind his own goal
line. Two to nothing Is a very smal!
score, but it is a score just the same, and
the Californians are just as proud of it
: as if it were 20.
Portland saw a good football game Sat
urday, when Chemawa held Multnomah
down to a 5-to-0 score. The Indian boys
play hard ball, and can make things live
ly for most any team in the Northwest
this year. Their team work shows great
.Improvement over last season, and foot
ball certainly nas a great future in the
Chemawa institution. Multnomah's team
'work has improved 50 per cent since the
'Oregon game, and Thanksgiving day
fought to see the club eleven In flrst-clas3
ibhape. Downs, MoKenzIe, Dolph and
Kerrigan make a strong set of backs, and
the line compares favorably with that of
former years. Holston, at center, shows
etcady improvement, and Ross and Van
"Voorhies fill the guard positions with
credit. Pratt is a Strong man at tackle,
and Klrkley bids fair to become one of
the club s best men. Dowling and Mon
tague, the ends, played fierce ball against
the Indians, and will no doubt sustain
their reputations for good playing in fu
Next Saturday the Multnomah eleven
will play the University of "Washington
at Seattle. Manager Buckenmeyer Is try
ing to get up an excursion for this game,
and it is possible that a carload of root
ers will go along to cheer the wearers of
the -winged M. The Washington eleven
(has won the championship of Puget Souna,
but has been defeated by both the big
elevens of Eastern Washington. Last
month the Whitman College team went to
Seattle and defeated University of Wash
ington 12-0, and later on, the stalwart
players of the Washington Agricultural
College downed them by a score of 10-0.
As compared with the Oregon teams, the
Washington aggregation Is an unknown
quantity, but it is the general opinion
that Multnomah will have little trouble
In winning out.
The overwhelming defeat of the Uni
versity of Oregon by the heavy "Agrics"
of Pullman was somewhat of a surprise
to the football cranks of this city. Oregon
and Idaho had played a scoreless game,
and Idaho had previously beaten Pullman,
so every one thought that Oregon would
win on Saturday. However, it must be
remembered that Oregon entered the
game without Murphy and McBrlde, two
of the team's best men. The Webfooters
were outweighed on an average of 12
pounds to the man, and on a wet and
sloppy field the superior weight of the
Agricultural College won the day. It is
generally thought that the Oregon team
would have held Its own with Murphy and
McBride in the game, and that the
wretched fumbling was done by the sub
fitituten who filled their places.
Tomorrow the Oregon eleven will play
Whitman College at Walla Walla. In
its present crippled condition the Eugene
eleven has little chance of winning, al
though the men cai be depended upon to
play a desperate tame. The Oregon men
will have had more experience, having
played four games this year to Whitman's
one, but it is thought that Whitman Is
in the pink of condition, and ready to put
ip a fierce and strenuous game. Whit
man has already won an easy game from
the University of Washington, and the
college supporters predict another victory
tomorrow. The Sons of Marcus will line
up as follows: Center, A. Chittenden;
right guard, W. Lasater; left guard, A.
Galloway; right tackle, Ankeny; left
tackle, Ringer; right end, Brown; left end,
Crocker; right half, F. Lasater; left half,
E. Chittenden; quarter, Johnston; full
back and captain, Hauerbach.
Oregon will play the same team that
lined up against Pullman. Cecil R. Wade,
manager of the Whitman team, is an
Oregon boy, coming from Pendleton.
The greatest surprise in scholastic foot
ball circles Is the strength of the Hill
Academy eleven. Portland Academy was
booked to win on Saturday by a good
score. The Hill Academy boys put up a
sensational game from start to finish, and
made scoring out of the question. Mc
Culley. captain of the Hill team, ranks as
one of the beat some say the best junior
players that Portland ever saw. He
played fullback Saturday, and was into
every play. Houston right half, Is an
other good man, his playing on Saturday
being oi a high degree of excellence. The
return game between the two teams ought
to be a "hummer."
The Pacific University students have
raised a great hue and cry because Man
ager Redmond, of the Oregon team, will
not give their eleven a date. Redmond
says that Pacific's team Is not good
enough to draw any kind of a crowd at
Lugenc, and that the Oregon eleven has
about all the outside games it can attend
to, especially in the crippled form that it
now is. He further says that he will not
consider any proposition from Forest
Grove unless there Is more than travel
ing expenses In it, and asserts that Pa
cific's cry about being In the same class
with the University of Oregon is baseless,
for Multnomah beat Pacific 34 to 0, and
he believes that Pacific could not make a
single touchdown against Oregon. Man
ager Redmond thinks that the newspaper
charges which Pacific University has
made against Coach Smith's playing are
highly improper, since the matter was of
no concern to the Forest Grove school.
He says that Pacific ought not to be try
ing to schedule a game with Eugene If
the members of the Oregon eleven are re
garded as professional.
Note of the Game.
Heston, one of Michigan's crack players,
is an Oregon boy, his home being at
"Monk" Eastland, formerly of the Port
land Y. M. C. A. eleven, is coaching the
team at Heppner.
George McMillan, Multnomah's popular
coach, is expected to return from Stan
ford In a day or two.
Edmunson, who played guard for Mult
nomah last year, has gone to Eugene,
where he will open a law office.
Clarence M. Bishop, the crack halfback
of the Eugene and Salem teams, is at
tending the Philadelphia Textile School.
"Big" Toung, formerly a member of
Oregon's eleven, is now in the Colorado
School of Mines, and is playing on ha
football team there.
McKenzie. the Multnomah team's new
halfback, played Quarterback on Pacific
University in 1S98. LaBt year he was a
member of the team at Th6 Dalles.
Penu's former stars are coaching as
follows: Knipe. University of Iowa; Out
land, Unlvorslty of Kansas; New-ton, La
Fayette; Hedges, Franklin and Marshall.
Cadet Daly, of West Point, Harvard's
former captain and quarterback, is in the
hospital, having been operated upon for
an abscess. He will not be able to play
for some time.
Heater, Oregon's champion athlete. Is
not attending college at Eugene this year.
He registered at Pacific College recent
ly, and doubtless will remain there
throughout the year.
Former members of the "big four" are
busy this year coaching. Princeton's men
are coaching as follows: Lea, Princeton;
Church, Georgetown; Hlllebrand, Annap
olis: King, Wisconsin; Holt, University of
Illinois; Booth, University of Nebraska;
READY FOR THE BIG FIGHT.
Jeffries .and Rnhlln Doing: Light
Work to Keep In Condition.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 10. Both Jef-
WILKfE C. DUNIWAY, PORTLAND'S FINEST AMATEUR BILLIARD1ST. IN A CHARACTERISTIC POSE.
Wilkie C. Duniway, Multnomah Club's crack billiard-player, left Friday
evening for San Francisco, where he will play Dr. O. B. Burns, of the Olympic
Club, for the championship of the Pacific Coast, and the Olympic Club trophy.
The' match will take place at the Olympic Club, Wednesday evening, Novem
ber 13. Mr. Duniway is regarded as the cleverest amateur player In the city.
He has a fine idea of the theory of the game, as well as a considerable tech
nical mastery. Mr. Duniway uses a 20-ounce cue, and his favorite stroke is
the jhart-arm stroke. He has been handicapped by practice on smaller tables
than the regulation size, 5x10, those at the Multnomah Club being 4x8. Mr.
Duniway competed in the tournament at the Olympic Club last year, but be
cause of a severe cold was unable to do very good work. Many of the Cali
frles and Ruhlln are ready for the gong
to sound Friday night. They are doing
light work in the gymnasium and on tho
road to keep in condition. Delaney and
Madden have had a conference with Ref
eree Corbett over the rules that will gov
ern the fight. It has been agreed that tho
men in clinch shall break away at tho
order of the referee, and that they shall
protect themselves In getting away. Th6
referee, however, will interpret the rules
so that "the contest will not develop Into
a hugging match.
The fight wih be preceded by two four
round preliminaries between local fight
ers. It is planned to bring the big men
into the ring at 9:15 P. M. The work of
preparing the ring will begin tomorrow.
Electric lights of over 200,000 candle power
will be Installed over the ring for light
for the moving-picture cameras. It Is
stated that more than half the seats have
been sold. Many reservations in blocks
have been made by Eastern persons.
The betting is light yet Ruhlln seems
to be gaining some. He has some takers
at two to one. Some ring followers pre
dict that the odds on the night of the
fight will be about 10 to 7 in favor or
BATTERY A WINS AT BASEBALL.
Indoor Game Results in Defeat Of
She Battery A indoor baseball team de
ted Saturday night at the Armory the
team representing the Second battalion
of the Third Regiment by a score of 19
to 8. The game was exciting but the
battery boys proved to be the best hitters
and established a lead In the fourth in
ning which won them the game.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Otterstead, c 5 4 3 7 11
Neer, r. s. s 6 5 3 111
Gammle, 2b 6 2 4 10 0
Lewis, 1. s. s '... 6 3 2 110
Randall lb 3 1 1 13 0 0
Kaupke, r. f 6 0 110 0
Tufford, 3b 6 2 2 0 0 1
Olsen, 1. f 5 0 2 2 0 0
Lyman, p 5 2 1 10 0 1
Totals .4i 19 19 27 13 "
Dorothy, 3b 5 115 0 1
Hoyt. L s. s 4 2 0 112
Reavis, p 5 1 2 1 10 1
Maxon. c 5. 0 1 6 2 0
Jenkins, r. s. s 5 12 10 0
Butler. 1. f 5 12 10 0
Keller; lb 5 1 3 8 '0 2
Smith, 2b 5 0 110 0
Senger, r. f 5 110 0 0
Totals 44 8 13 24 13 6
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Battery A 2 0 313 230 19
Second Battalion..O 0421000 18
Bases on balls Off Lyman, 1; Reavis. 4.
Struck out By Lyman, 7; by Reavis, 4.
Double p!ay Lewis to Randall.
Two-base hit Otterstead.
Three-base hits Gammle, Butler.
Home run Lewis.
RACING AT BENNINGS.
The Autumn Season TV 111 Open This
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. The Autumn
season of racing at the Bennlngs course
of the Washington Jockey Club will be
gin tomorrow afternoon, and will continue
with six races each weekday until Nqv
vember 30. The meeting, which is a vir
tual continuation of the racing In New
York, will witness contests among some
of the best horses of Chicago, St. Louis
and other Western cities, and of the. East.
All is in readiness at the track. Oven
$100,000 has been .expended on a new steel
grandstand, which commands a view of
every inch of the track. The betting pa
vilion has been enlarged, and plans have
been made for the largest number off
bookmakers ever at Bennings. Superin
tendent Gorman, of Morris Park, is in
charge of the track.
There will be COO horses In all, 200 mora.
than at any previous meeting. Every stall
at the track and in the adjacent village
of Bennlngs has been engaged. The class
of horses Is better than has been seen
heretofore at this track. The colors of
the ex-Secretary of the Navy, W. C. Whit
ney, August Belmont, Perry Belmont,
Henry T, Oxnard, H. K. Knapp (the
Oneida stable), R. W. Miller, R. T. Wil
son, Jr., Thomas and Frank Hitchcock,
Arthur Featherstone and McCormlck &
Bell of New York, and Colonel James E.
Pepper, the Kentucklan, now residing in
New York, are among those to be, present
ed. Lux Casta, who ran second in the
Futurity at Sheepshead, is here In good
condition. Decanter, Gold Finder, Crypto
gram and Knight of Rhodes, are some of
the best of W. C. Burch's string. John
Stratton, of St- Louis, has brought Verify
and Loralde. Thomas Hitchcock has
brought Bulllngton and Lost Chord, noted
steeplechasers. The special feature of
the Washington meetings are the steeple
chases and hurdle races. The Hunter's
Champion Steeplechase, for horses quali
fied in the United States and Canada, la
the .special society event, $1000 cash and
plate added. The first new feature is the
- e -
New Grandstand Handicap, with 27 en
tries, twice the number of any previous
fixed event here. The Second District
Special, an old-fa3hloned heat race, wilt
be run November 16; the Bennings Special
at a half-mile, November 23; tho Washing
ton Cup, at 2Va. miles, 11500 added, Thanks
giving day, and the Maximum will be run
on the-closing day, with $1500 added, at
three miles, the longest race run on a flat
course In America.
Fougrht Twenty-Ronnd Draw.
OREGON CITY, Nov. 10. Eddie Mur
phy, of Portland, and Young Murray, of
Denver, fought a 20-round draw in this
city last night before a large crowd of
Portland and Oregon' City sports. The
men were very evenly matched, Murphy
being the aggressor all through the light.
Two preliminaries preceded the main
event. loung cnogreinsky, of New
York, and Kid Barker, of San Francisco,
uoxeu six rounds, ana uaramer Bowers,
of Canemah, and "Banty" Barrett
sparred four rounds. W. Hunter, of Port
land, refereed the contests. After the
fight Murphy's manager, Thomas Camp
bell, announced his willingness to match
Murphy against any 118-pbund man on the
Pacific Coast for $250. Charles Jost, of
Portland, and Louis Rail, of this city,
will fight in the Armory about the last
of November. This will be a 20-round
contest, and- will probably be an Interest
ing fight, as Rail has many .backers
Outdoor Cycllncr Seuson Ended.
NEW YORK, Nov. 10. The, outdoor
cycling season In the East was brought
to a close at the Vallsburg, N. J., track
today. One of the best races of the day
was the half-mile handicap.- Frank Kra
mer, the National champion, won after a
spirited finish with Freeman and Butler.
In the 10-mile race for professionals
King and Butler Jed tho other riders,
and Kramer, seeing he had no chance,
quit early. Summary:
Half mile, professional, open Won by
Frank L. Kramer, East Orange; Howard
Freeman, Portland, Or., second; Nat But.
ler. Boston, third. Time. 2:01 2-5.
Ten miles, professional, handicap Won
by John King. Newark, 38 yards; Floyd
Krebs, Newark, 200 yards, second; How
ard B. Freeman, Portland, 100 yards, third:
Jed Newklrk, Chicago, 200 yards, fourth.
"Boots" Dnrneli Disqualified.
PARIS, Nov. 10. C. T. "Boots" Dur
nell, the ' American jockey and trainer,
has been disqualified for life by the Jockey
Club on the ground that he deliberately
remained at the post at St. Cloud, Oc
tober 28, when he rode Londres in the
Prix de Marly le Rol. Durnell protests
that his remaining at the post was due
to a misunderstanding. He says he has
ridden for years in the United States, but
has never been summoned before the
stewards. Mr. Williams, president of the
California Jockey Club, stood sponsor for
him when he applied for the French li
cense five months ago. Durnell denies
that he had any relations with the book
makers. Facts About the Purs.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 7. (To the
Editor.) Please" state the date and birth
place of John L. Sullivan, Bob Fitzsim
mons and James J. Corbett.
(John L. Sullivan was born In Boston, J
October 15, 1858. Bob Fitzslmmons was !
born In Elston, Cornwall, England, Junel
4, 1862. James J. Corbett was born In
San Francisco, September 1, 1866.)
Golf Match Postponed.
The finals in the gentlemen's "knock- !
out" golf tournament were not played
yesterday, as expected. Mr. Kerr was
unable to compete, and the contest has
been postponed until Saturday or Sunday
of next week, when he will contest for
the championship with Mr. Walker.
THREE MILLIONS INVOLVED
EASTERN SYNDICATE MAY" BUY OUT
SISKIYOU LUMBER COMPANY.
Deal Expected to Be Closed the 15th
of the Present Month Railroad
ASHLAND, Or., Nov. 10. A syndicate,
of which the principal Is Thomas B.
Walker, the millionaire lumberman of
Minneapolis, Isiabout to acquire the Im
mense lumber, railroad and sawmill hold
ings of the Siskiyou Lumber & Mercan
tile Company, including the McCloud
River Railroad, for a sum reported to be
J3.000.000. The principals of the Vendor
company are Messrs. Van Arsdale and
Scott, and tiie plant, which la one of
the very largest on the Coast, employs
upward of 1000 men. It operates 28 miles
fornia experts conceded that he was a sure winner, and were greatly dis
appointed by the manner In which he played. Dr. Burns has been defeated by
Mr. Duniway several times, but never In a match game.
A 14-Inch balk-line rule will be in effect, but no shots will be barred. In
"balk-line"' the table is marked off with chalk lines, drawn parallel with the
nearest cushion, and the. player must make no more than two shots in any
of the squares or parallelograms next to the cushion without driving at least
one of the object balls outside of this space. The table shown In the accom
panying picture is marked to show the squares and parallelograms of the balk
of railroad from Upton, a station on the
Southern Pacific Railroad, up the Mc
Cloud River Into the extensive sugar
pine belt; a sawmill at McCloud that this
year will have an output of 75.000,000 feet
of lumber, a large box factory and a sash
and door factory at Upton, besides owning
large mercantile establishments at SIssons
and Upton. During the past few years
the stumpage has been pretty well cleaned
off the land owned by the Van Arsdale
and Scott company, and over 200,000 acres
of valuable timber land behind this prop
erty has been acquired by Thomas B.
Walker. Mr. Van Arsdale and the of
ficials of the company are now in San
Francisco to complete the fiea.1, which
will be closed by the 15th of' the present
It Is also reported that Van Arsdale and
Scott have arranged, as soon as the trans
fer Is made, to promote the building of a
new railroad on the south side of the
Klamath River from a point on the South
ern Pacific line near Klamathon, and that
they have bonded large tracts of timber
land tributary to the Klamath River in
Klamath County, with the intention of
erecting large sawmills and a box fac
tory. If their present plans carry out,
they are expected to acquire what is
known as the Hervey Lindley preliminary
survey and build a lumber road up the
Klamath 25 miles to near the present site
The immense copper deposits In the
Siskiyou mountains in the vicinity of
those recently bonded by Captain de la
Mar on Joe Creek and Elliott Creek, near
the state boundary line, are attracting
great attention at the present time. A
syndicate of Hartford, Conn., capitalists
has during the past few days bonded a
group of 16 copper claims in the same
district from D. McCarthy for a consid
eration of 5172.000.
RECEIVER FOR BAISLEY-ELKHORN
Affairs of the Mine Will Be Put in
Shape mo It Can Be Worked.
BAKER CITY, Nov. lO.-Ionday next,
it is understood, it Is the Intention of
some of the persons in Interest to make
application for a receiver for the Balsley
Elkhorn mine. This is one of the noted
mines of this part of the state, but for
some time past it has been tied up in
litigation, resulting from suits and at
tachments of creditors of the company
owning the property. An effort Is being
made to get the affairs of the mine so
arranged that the property can be oper
ated, and it Is expected that it will
soon produce enough ore to discharge the
claims of the creditors, and place the
mine on a paying basis. Captain Sam
White, who represents the Eastern stock
holders, was approached tonight in rela
tion to the receivership, and while he
did not deny that a receiver might be
asked for, he declined to talk for publi
cation at this time. It is currently re
ported about the streets that an amicable
agreement has been arrived at between
the warring factions and that all persons
Interested have agreed to the appoint
ment of a receiver, provided they can
agree on some man for the place who
will be satisfactory to all concerned.
ASKS IT FOR WASHINGTON.
Representative Jones Working; to
Get a Supervision of Forests.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6. One of the
first things which Representative Jones,
of Washington, set about to accomplish
upon reaching Washington one month
In advance of the convening of Congress
was the authorization of the appointment
of a permanent forest supervisor for the
Sta,te of Washington, to act In the ca
pacity of an assistant to the forest su
perintendent for the state. The proposi
tion Is to secure the services of such a
man to take the place of three or four
forest rangers, who are now retained dur
ing the Winter months.
There are several essential differences
between the proposed and the present
plans. The rangers, as now employed, are
assigned to certain specified districts,
vhlch they must' patrol, and beyond
which they are not to go. They are
paid but $60 monthly, and If given more
latitude, could not, on that salary, ac
complish satisfactory additional service.
The appointment of a supervisor would
carry with It large salary than is paid
rangers, and would, therefore, it is be
lieved, insure the service of a more
competent party. A supervisor would be
entirely at the command of the forest
superintendent, and would go from one
reserve to another, as directed. It is not
intended, however, to have the appoint
ment continuous, but rather have such
a satisfactory party who will do assign
ment work, whenever occasion demands,
to be paid for such service as Is rendered,
or for the time he is actually engaged.
There seems to be good reason to be
lieve this change will be authorized In the
State of Washington.
Mr. Jones states that there Is consid
erable demand for the appointment of
a supervisor, as assistant to the forest
superintendent. This necessity grows
largely out of .the fact that there are
large lumber companies on Puget Sound
who are cutting vast quantities of timber
from lands they control, lying adjacent
to forest reserves. A supervisor, It Is al
ledged, would be of very great assistance
in watching there lumbermen, to see
that they do not encroach upon Govern
ment lands that are held in reserve. Then,
too, such an appointee would be available
to go to any part of the state where it
was reported fires had broken out. or
trespassers were damaging the reserves
during the Winter months, or to other lo
calities where miners within reserves
were becoming reckless or careless in one
way and another.
In only one other reserve has the de
partment authorized the appointment of
such a supervisor, and that Is In the
Black Hills reserve, South Dakota, where
it is said conditions very similar to those
in the State of Washington exist. With
this precedent before him, and an ap
parent urgent necessity behind him, Mr.
Jones has laid the case before the Inter
ior Department with strong recommenda
tions, and is hopeful of securing favorable
action at an early date.
COMPLETED THEIR TERMS.
Seventy-five Men Will Be Discharged
From the Const Artillery.
ASTORIA, Nov. 10. Next month 75 men
of the Thirty-fourth and Ninety-third
Coast Artillery, now stationed at Fort
Stevens, will have comDleted their terms
of enlistment and be discharged. A ma
jority of them came from the Southern
and Eastern States, and as the Govern
ment gives them sufficient money to
take them to the place of their enlistment,
many traveling passenger agents of East
ern railroads have been at Fort Stevens
trying to sell them transportation to
their fomer homes. A majority of the
men will either reinlist or remain on this
Coast and secure other employment. With
few exceptions, they are active young
men, of fair education, and were en
listed during the Spanish War. .One of
their number, ex-private Hugh A. Par-
A bad cold is more stubborn than a
mule, and if the right method is not used
it is more difficult to conquer.
DR. BULL'S COUGH SYRUP
conquers the most stubborn cough or cold;
it positively cures bronchitis, hoarseness,
grip, asthma, Influenza and consumption.
"Win. H. Breder, of Chrystie st.. New York
City, writes: "I had a cough ever since chtl
hood. It was so bad that blood would apurt
from my nose, which would leave me weak, so
that I was often compelled to leave my work.
Started to take Dr. Bull's Couth Syrup, and
before the third bottle was finished my cough
was entirely cone.
SMALL DOSE PLEASANT TO TAKE!
The formula for Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
was discovered by Dr. J. W. Bull, Balti
more's most successful throat specialist,
and was prescribed by him for many
years. It has cured thousands of cases
of grip, coughs, colds, hoarseness, bron
chitis and consumption. It never fails.
Large bottles 25c at all- druggists. Refuse
substitutes; they are injurious. There is
none "just as good" as Dr. Bull's; it has
stood the test for 50 years, and Is today
prescribed by all leading doctors and used
exclusively by prominent Hospitals.
FREE A beautiful Calendar and Medical
Booklet free to anyone who will write A. C
Meyer & Co., Baltimore, Md., and mention this
Downing, Hopkins & Co,
WHEAT M STOCK BROKERS
Room 4, Ground Floor Chamber of Commerce
ker, of the Thirty-fourth company, suc
ceeded in passing an examination for a
commission, and is now second lieutenant
of the Twenty-eighth Infantry, stationed
at Vancouver barracks, and will accom
pany hls company to Manila. . He was
married In Portland yesterday to Miss
Rose A Sutton, of that city.
The Court-Martial was concluded yes
terday at Fort Stevens of the six men
who were implicated recently In a row
at Fort Canby, following a football
match, in which a sergeant was
badly used up. No decision has yet
been announced by the court, and tho
men are still under arrest, but the evi
dence tended to show- that the sergeant
was entirely to blame In the matter, al
though the other men used him roughly.
BIG DEALS IN WHEAT.
One Million Dashelx Sold In Umatilla
County In Three Days.
PENDLETON, Or., Nov. 10. Seven
hundred and fifty thousand bushels of
wheat were sold in Umatilla County yes
terday on a rise to 45 and 45 cents for
club. . The' Umatilla County ranchers
waited for 45 cents. It came firmly yes
terday, and they let go in quantity. TWs
brings the deals of Thursday, Friday and
Saturday to a total of 1,000.000 bushels, or
this, 700,000 wore bought by a Pendleton
buyer on deals made In Pendleton, though
6ome of the grain was warehoused at
other points. Yesterday about 550,000 bush,
els changed hands In Pendleton, the last
deals not being made until late, when
trv9 price rose to the top notch, scatter
ing quotations of 46 cents for club being
made. Some of the big deals of tho last
three days have been as follows:
Northwestern Warehouse Co 200.000
Puget Sound Warehouse Co 100,00)
Interior Warehouse Co S25.C00
W. S. Byers Milling Co 50,000
The remainder was bought by mills at
Echo, Athena, Weston and Milton, and
by smaller buyers.
FIRE IN FRANKLIN MINE.
One Workman Who I Mlsslnjy May
SEATTLE. Nov. lO.-Fire broke out In
mine No. 7 of the Pacific Coast Com
pany at Franklin, near Seattle, early this
morning, and one miner, Jacob Rose, is
missing. The other members of the shift
reached safety without difficulty, but it
is supposed that Rose fled in the wrong
1 1 III I li
Sill llMiiliaHill 111 SS 1 519
illlriilli 1! 1! Ill
SBSi 39 SaSlB cHflfl li" MJ
iiii I! liillHHl iiii
2531 11 BsilaSulaB 33 fi
3 IS SI iliplliiiliiili
it i iiiijr i
. There is no better
investment for your
entire family than
every weeK from
now till Jan., 1903.
The foremost men and women In the
English-speaking world as well as an
unprecedented number of new and
promising writers have been enlisted
as contributors to next year's volume.
aRSQSaiiifl liEll i 1 1 B I KTSsSSiTvwEBffSirTln ST T1f y z!9
illllll if il!li!Jilk,fl'y!il
NEW SUBSCRIPTION OFFER.
Every New Subscriber who will mention this publication or
cut out this slip and send it and $1.75 will receive:
FREE All the issues for the remaining weeks of 1901.
FREE Thanksgiving and Christmas Double Numbers.
FREE The Companion Calendar for 1902, lithographed
in twelve colors and gold.
The Companion for 52 weeks of 1902 more than 200
stories, 50 special articles, anecdotes, etc., etc.
From now until January 1, 1903", for $1.75. LLsea
Prospectus and Sample Copies sent to any address. Free.
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, 201 ColumbualAve., Boston, Mass.
"It is a crime to experiment -with the health of the people," says Dr. 3.
Henri Kessler, manager of the Old St. Louis Dispensary at Portland. "If
I did not know positively and abso lutely that my new home treatment
will cure all diseases of men, even when all other methods of treatment
fall, I would consider I was committing a crime to make such a statement
to the public. Nothing is so precious to a man as his health nothing so
horrible as an Insane Asylum or the grave. Little Ills, if not promptly
cured, often result in obstinate chronic diseases. I know that my new dis
covery Is the most marvelous treatment ever known, and I intend to give
Its benefit to the world. I Intend that every man. woman and child who
comes for treatment shall have it. I propose to tell the sick, absolutely
free of charge, If they may be restored to perfect health. I would rather
be a benefactor to the sick man than to have the wealth of Croseus."
The above are remarkable word?, but those who know Dr. Kessler, and
have tried his treatment, can vouch for their absolute truthfulness.
He restores the wasted power of sexual manhood. '
He also cures to stay cured VARICOCELE, STRICTURE SYPHILTIC
BLOOD POISON. NERf O-SEXUAL DEBILITY and all associate diseases
and weaknesses of man. To these maladies alone he nas earnestly devoted
25 of the best years of his life. He makes no charge for private consulta
tion, and gives each patient a legal contract in writing to hold for his prom
ise. Is it not worth your while to Investigate a cure that has made life
anew to multitudes of men? If you cannot call at his office, write him your
symptoms fully. His home treatment by correspondence Is always success
ful. Address, always enclosing 10 2-cent stamps:
ST. LOUIS DISPENSARY
COR. SECOND AND YAMHILL STS. PORTLAND, OREGON
IT WAS BEFORE
THEY USED TO SAY
direction. If he did so. he went to cer
tain death. Rose had worked at the mine
for live or six years. He was unmarried.
Aside from-hie disappearance the fire was
devoid of tragedy. It was under control
In a short time, and Is nowsealed up. Tho
fire started at 4 o'clock at the fourth
breast of the eighth level, nearly 30C0
feet bjelow the surface. The flames spread
with great rapidity to the dry timbers and
loose conl. The damage to the mine will
be small. The loss of coal will not ex
ceed SC00 tons.
Such Factory Proposition.
ASTORIA, Nov. 10. The committee, to
which was referred the proposition sub
mitted by F. D. Butzer, for establishing
a sash and door factory here, has raised
the $4000 necessary to erect the building.
The site desired belongs to A. B. Ham
mond and B. Van Dusen, and they havo
been requested to donate It. If they re
fuse, other property-owners have offered
sites, Just as desirable, so the plant will
no doubt be secured.
Dorlnjc for OH.
ROSEBURG, Nov. 10. The derrick, tim
bers and complete outfit of standard ma
chinery are now on the ground for tho
purpose of boring for oil at Mrytlo.
Creek, 20 miles south of here. The drill
ing will begin as soon as the machinery
can be put In place. Several competent
geologists have examined the field and,
pronounce the Indications very favorable
for a valuable oil basin.
. Frnnlc Nlcholes Cnptnred.
VICTORIA. B. C. Nov. 10. Frank
Nicholas, tho fisherman who murdered,
Tom Netes, a fellow-fl6herman Friday
morning, was captured in the city to
night. He had not gone across to the
American side, as reported by his part
ner, who claimed to have landed him at
Port Angeles, and who now has been ar
rested, charged with being an accessory?
after the fact.
Father Metr Transferred.
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Nov. 10. Father
Metz. for five years pastor of the Catho
lic church here, has been transferred by
Bishop O'Dea, of Vancouver, to a charge
Webfoot Hard. Wheat Flonr
Is milled In the most approved manner.
Hs '2f 3
THE DAY OF
"WOMAN'S WORK IS