Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 04, 1904, Image 9

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Portland and San Francisco
Play Eleven Innings.
Trailers and Cellar Brigade Make
Three Runs Apiece Danny Shea
Is Ordered From the Field
by Umpire.
The trailers ind cellar brigade -went 11
rounds today and ."when darkness settled
down the umpire had to withhold decision
for the score was three-all and the signs
on center-field fence were invisible. "Ham
"I berg kept each and every Seal away from
the first base for five innings. Whalen,
in the meantime, found the home plate a
bard Bjrcst to discern, and in the second
inning the Brownies came together and
Bhoved three over the pan.
Gorton ushered In the sixth for .the
Seals with a drive to left. Spencer bot
tled Gochnauers grounder and Gorton
went to third. James Whalen swung
through to right. Gorton arrived and
Gochnauer went to third. Hildebrand had
a long fly and that put the Seals' short
stop in with the second.
All was easy till the last spasm, when
Hildebrand hit to Spencer and again the
lad booted. Meany popped up a high fly,
but neither Iberg nor Kellackey cared
about taking it. Irwin bunted both men
along. "Van Buren produced a drive to
center. Drennan's good angel happened
to be hovering some place near the fence,
for Drennan put up one mitt and tho ball
stayed there. Hildebrand came in on the
throw, creating the deadlock, which could
"Sj6t be broken. Kellackey led off with a
rouble to center for the Brownies in the
tenth, but Iberg forced him. After the
inning was 'over the men from Portland
tried to stall, and in the midst of the
mix-up Danny Shea, who had Just joined
the team, was requested by the umpire
to take to the dressing-room. The score:
AB. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Hildebrand. If. . . 4 1 0 2 0 0
Meany. rf. S 0 I 1 1 0
Irwin. 3b 3 0 0 3 0 0
Van Buren. lb .... 4 0 0 11 0 1
Waldron. cf. 4 0 0 3 0 0
Anderson. 2b 4 0 0 5 3 0
Gorton, c ..... 4 114 10
Gochnauer, es. 4 1 O 3 S 0
Whalen. p. 4 0 115 1
Total! 34 3 3 S3 15 2
-.Drenncn, cf.. 6 0 2 S 0 0
Shea, ss 4 0 0 2 L 0
Nadeau, If. 5 0 0 4 0 0
Beck, lb 4 0 0 2" 1 0
Kruger, rf. 5 0 O 5 0 0
Runkle. Sb 4 10 15 0
Spencer. 2b 5 1 2 4 2 2
Kellackey, c 2 0 1 0 0 0
Iberg. p. 4 1 1 0 3 0
Totals 38 3 7 33 12 2
Portland 0 300000 000 03
Hits 0 21 "1 100010 17
Ean Francisco ..0 000020010 0-3
Hits 0 000020010 0-3
Stolen bases Drennen, Gorton. "Whalen,
Shea, Spencer. Beck. Iberg.
Two-bane hit Kellackey:
Sacrifice hits Iberg, Kellackey, Irwin.
First base on errors San Francisco. 2.
Flrit baee on called balls OK Whalen.- 6; off
Lett on bases San Francisco, 2; Portland, 11.
Struck out By Whalen. 3.
Hit by pitcher Shay. Hildebrand.
Double plays Anderson to Gochnauer to Van
Buren, Beck to Spencer.
Paesed ball Gorton.
Time of frame One hour and 50 minutes.
Umpire Brown.
Fitzgerald Has an Off Day, and Los
Angeles Wins Easily.
IiOS ANGELES, CaL, Nov. 3. Los An
geles gave Tacoma a bad beating today,
principally because Fitzgerald had an off
day. He pitched steady enough for three
innings, and then the locals fell upon
him and batted the ball almost at will.
His team went to pieces at critical stages,
which made matters worse. Lynch re
lieved Fitzgerald in the seventh inning.
Egan was hit on the elbow by a pitched
ball and had to give -way to Doyle at
short. Gray pitched splendid ball for the
Angels. Today's game put Los Angeles
within one point of Tacoma in the per
centage table. Score:
Los Angeles 0 0041420 11 11 1
Tacoma 1000001002 62
Batteries Gray and Chance; Lynch,
Fitzgerald and Graham. Umpire, Perrine.
Oakland Defeats Seattle.
. OAKLAND. Cal., Nov. 3. Seattle lost
today's game through critical errors.
Hogg only allowed three hits, but he
passed ten batsmen and was poorly sup
ported. Oakland stole three bases. Score:
Seattle ..0 0 2 0 0 1 0 3 8 4
Oakland 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 4 3 2
Batteries Hogg and McKuhn; Jones and
Stark. Umpire. McDonald.
Some Will Face California In the Big
Event on the Gridiron.
(Special.) "With the 13th annual football
contest with California but ten days
away the personnel of the team which
will represent Stanford is now the much
discussed topic The team is already
practically picked and Oregon and Wash
ington are well represented this year.
Alex Chalmers, the old Portland Acad
emy fullback for three years, who played
on the "varsity last year, has had a
cinch on his position at. right half from
the start. Chalmers Is fast on his feef
and a fierce line bucker. He stars In
open field work, and Is declated by many
to be tho best man in Interference work
ever seen on the Stanford gridiron.
At quarterback, Plowden Stott. who also
played on Portland Academy and Mult
nomah, will be first substitute. Stott
has had unusually hard luck this year
getting into form. Nevertheless, he gave
Bausbach. 'varsity quarter for four years,
and Jast year's captain, a hard fight for
his position, and will undoubtedly make
good next year. Stott, too, excels in open
field work.
A! Trowbridge, an old Portland High
School player and captain of next year's
baseball team, will be first substitute for
right half. Trowbridge made his fresh
man team, but has since been unable to
come out because of lack of time.' Trow
bridge is a strong defensive back and is
good at running the ends. '
. As substitute to big Jim Weller for
fullback will be Louis Bogle from the
Seattle High School. This is Bogle's first
year 'out, and he has played a good, con
sistent game. Perhaps .the prettiest
fight Xor a position has been at end.
Both of last year's 'varsity ends are
back, but Smith, left end, has been pressed
hare by several good men. The two most
likely candidates for this position hall
lrem Washington, Jimmy Stanford from
Olyasla, and Raymond, familiarly known,
as "Brick," West, from Seattle. Stan
ford ta well known In Portland, having
live feere for several years." West was
trmrtt- of the Seattle High School track
i m ists, ana piayea on tne xresnman
I, last year. He also holds th UOmv
collegiate record for the broad jump.
Both' men will probably be given an op
portunity, to get into the game.
- Races at Aqueduct.
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. Aqueduct summary:
First race, six and a half furlongs Old
England won, Atwood second. Thistle
Heather third; time. 1:21 2-5.
Second race, one mile Orthodox won,
Sidney C Love second, Damon third;
time, 1.38.
Third race, five furlongs Zeala won.
Trapper second. Escutcheon third; time,
1:00 2-5.
Fourth race. Aqueduct Handicap, one
mile and a sixteenth Israelite won, Dol
ly Spanker second, Agile third; time,
1:45 2-5.
Fifth race, one mile and a furloag
Lord Badge won. The Southerner second,
Glisten third; time. 1:531-5.
Sixth race, six furlongs Druid won. Suf
ferance second. Flinders third; time, 1:14.
Officials for the Big Game.
S. The officials for the inter-collegtate
football game between Stanford and Cali
fornia have been chosen. They will be as
Umpire, Dick Smith, coach University
of Oregon; referee, Ben Dibble, Ban Fran
cisco; head linesman, Percy Hall, Ban
Francisco; linesmen. J. R. Nourse. San.
Francisco, and R. Roos, San Francisco;
timekeepers, D. Brown, Oakland, and L
J. Muma, Berkeley.
The projected game between Stanford
and Wisconsin has been called off owing
to a conflict in dates.
Washington May Play Willamette.
Or., Nov. 3. (Special.) The Willamette
University football squad Is Jubilant over
the prospect of a game next week with
the University of Washington team. So
many games had been called off that the
football practice had almost ceased and
the squad had dwindled from 35 men to
about 15. There will be no game next Sat
urday, but Manager Miller Is endeavoring
to get some team for the. week following,
and all the other dates for the season are
Football Player Loses Two Senses.
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. Captain Robert
Stangland, of the Columbia University
football team is Teported to be suffering
greatly from an Injury received in the
game last Saturday with Yale.
Stangland has been hurt In nearly every
game this season, and in the Yale con
test was hurt about the head. He re
joined the team at once, but soon -afterward
complained of severe pains In the
head, and has since lost his- senses of
smell and taste.
Matinee Races Are Postponed.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Nov. 3. The matinee
trotting events and exhibition trials of
Lou Dillon and Dan Patch have again
been postponed on account of rain and
slow track until tomorrow. Secretary
How, however, believes the track will not
be la condition for fast time until Mon
day, and another postponement is looked
for tomorrow.
Fall of Higgan Horse Fatal.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 3. While being
led to his stall today J. B. HIggan's
Bathampton, by Hampton out of The
Bat, fell on the concrete floor of a barn
at Elmdorf and was fatally injured, dy
ing from concussion of the brain.
Sayres Defeats Lowry.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 3. Maurice Sayres,
of Milwaukee, won the decision tonight
in a 15-round bout with Jack Lowry,
of New York. The contest was close.
St. Louis Eleven Victorious..
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 3. The St, Louis Uni
versity eleven today defeated the Univer
sity of Carbondale, Illinois, by a score
of 57 to 0.
Bancroft Will Temporarily Serve as
Manager of the Southern Pacific.
OMAHA. Nov. 3. It Is stated at Union
Pacific headquarters that W. H. Bancroft,
vice-president of the Oregon Short Line,
lias been appointed general manager of
the Southern Pacific, to succeed C H.
Markham. who recently resigned. The
appointment, it is understood, is only tem
porary, as Hr. Bancroft's duties as head
of the Oregon Short Line require his en
tire attention.
Railroads Elect Officers.
NEW YORK. Nov. 3. Directors of the
Rock island Company, tho Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific Railway Company, the
Keokuk & Des Moines, tho Peoria &
Bureau "Valley and the Frisco Company
held meetings here today. Robert Mather,
who was elected president of the Rock
Island board last month, resigned as first
vice-president of the railway company
and was succeeded by R. A. Jackson,
heretofore the general attorney. The
other officers were re-elected. D. G. Reld
succeeded L. F. Loree as a director of the
Keokuk & Des Moines, of which Robert
Mather was elected president and D. G.
Reld vice-president, the other ofllcers
being re-elected. Robert Mather was
elected vice-president of the Peoria &
Bureau Valley in place of L. F. Loree, all
other officers being re-elected. C H
Gary was chosen second vjce-presldent of
the Frisco system, succeeding R. H. Ham
mond, who was recently given charge of
traffic on the Chicago & Eastern Illinois.
Erie Is Negotiating for Roads,
NEW YORK. Nov. 3. Banking Inter
ests closely Identified with the Erlo Rail
way Company said today it is true that
negotiations between that road and the
Cincinnati. Hamilton & Dayton road are
pending. It could not be learned whether
the Erie proposes buying 1 control of the
Cincinnati. Hamilton & Dayton, or
whether It is only intended to lease that
property. Negotiations are likely to bo
completed within the next few days.
Let Republicans Rally.
PORTLAND. Nor. 3. (To the Editor.)
What is the matter with Oregon Republi
cans, that It should be necessary xor a
state chairman to be sending SO.OOO letters
to citizens, begging them to put la their
appearance at the polls next Tuesday? Hare
we forgotten the black pall that hung over
the country In the early '90s. when Republi
can policies were In abeyance lor four years
of a Democratic Presidents term? Are we
all ingratcs, to turn our backs on the politi
cal party which brought about conditions
that have enabled us to achieve an abound
ing prosperity?
The country 1 calm and placid. Politicians
are unable to stir up partisan strife. Never
but once before In the history of the .United
States was there such a quiet period! That
was the "era of good feeling." In the earlier
days of the Republic. No prophet had dared
to predict that such a period would come
again. But now we hare It and during a
Presidential campaign, too. Bverybody Is
content. Colonel Bryan, even, seems to be
eatlsned. So does Judge Parker. Brother
Swallow is not greatly worried about the
demon Rum. Tom Watson is using very
few red-bordered adjectives. Not even Eu
gene Debs is frothing at the mouth. The
highly gratifying condition of tho country
makes It Impossible for them to shake off
their apathy. All of them hare tho settled
conviction that President Roosevelt is to
be overwhelmingly elected and that all will
be welL With labor employed, business good,
"and farm products commanding high prices
under & stable money standard, every sensi
ble cltlren wants to let well enough alone.
There could be no greater tribute to Re
publican principles and President Roose
velt's Administration than the present easy
state of the public mind. Peace and good
will reign. The thing for us to do, then, 14
to voto next Tuesday, because we want con
tinuance CC the youcl that hare brought
proiXerity and contentment.
List ef Polling Places In Multnomah
County for Presidential and Pro
hibition Election.
The ballots for -the Presidential" and
prohibition election to be held next
Tuesday were delivered to County
Clerk Fields vesterdav hv oinsa x-
Prudhomme, the printers, and with the
election supplies will be turned over
to the Sheriff for distribution among
the various pollinc- daces. Th Rhrirr
also has to distribute the ballot-boxes
and sea that the booths aro in place. polling- places in Multnomah
County will be as follows:
ITrsi Ward.
1 800 Thunnan street.
2 391 North Eighteenth street.
3 004 Eavler street.
Second Ward.
4 327 Flanders street.
B 103 North Fourteenth street.
C 160 North Fourteenth street.
7 173 Twenty-first street. North.
5 2S5 North Nineteenth street.
Third Ward.
0 60 Sixth street. North.
10 333 Ankeny street.
11 S07 Stark street. x
12 J68 Burnslde street.
13 33 North Nineteenth street.
Fourth Ward.
14 330 Alder street.
15 120 Washington street.
16 286 Yamhill street.
17 347 Yamhill street.
IS Tent, southeast corner Fourth ' and
Salmon streets.
19 270 Sixteenth street.
20 West end Exposition building.
21 Tent, northwest corner Third and Madi
son streets.
22 273 Eleventh street.
Fifth Ward.
23 224 Columbia street.
24 3S5 Second street.
25 Tent, northwest eemr Rvnrh nrt
Main streets.
26 Tent, southwest corner Eleventh and
Columbia streets.
27 518 Jefferson street.
28 103 Third street.
29 135 Sixth street.
30 Hose house. Phnnmnn Trim
and Spring streets.
si 304 Fourth street.
Sixth Ward.
32 083 First street.
33 7C2 First street.
34 First street, near Glbbs.
83 845 Corbett street.
36 1453 Macadam street.
Seventh Ward.
37 Fireman's Hall, Sellwood.
38 379 Powell street.
39 292 Grand avenue.
40 373. East Eleventh street.
41 Comer Twenty-sixth and Powell
Eighth Ward.
42 122 Grand avenue.
. 43 Tent, northnsr Mrni- T"o T!1ri(iuTiili
and East Morrison streets.
44 996 Belmont street.
45 71 Union avenue.
40 383 East Burnslde street.
47 Tent .northeast comer East Eighteenth
and East Ash streets.
Ninth Ward.
48 375 Holladay avenue.
49 341 Williams avenue.
60 528 Mississippi avenue.
31 154 Russell street. ,
52 288 Russell street.
53 416 Union avenue. North.
Tenth Ward.
54 Hose house, 859 Mississippi avenue. -65
831 Williams avenue.
56 Comer Elchth and TJeknm e.venun
57 Peninsular Hall, Peninsular Station.
5S Reynolds store, Portsmouth Station.
Oatolde Portland.
59 (St. Johns), schoolhouse.
CO (Columbia), schoolhouse.
01 "(Mount Tabor?; W. O. W. Hal, West
avenue and Base Line road..
02 (South Mount Tabor), schoolhouse.
C3 (Woodstock), band halt. .
64 (Lents).
C5 (Kilgaver).
00 (Montavllla). Oddfellows' Hall.
G7 (RussellvlHe), PostoOce building.
68 (Rockwood), public halL
09 (Falrvlew). public halL
70 (Troutdale), Labor Union HalL
71 (Gresham). Regners Hall.
72 (Powell's Valley). Hamlin's workshop.
73 (Hurlburt). Hurlburt's HalL
74 (Bridal Tell). Bridal Veil Schoolhouse.
75 (Reeder8), schoolhouse.
76 (Willamette Slough), schpolhopse..
77 (Holbrook), schoolhouse.
78 (Llnnton). HUderflnch Hall.
79 (Sylvan). Prince's store.
SO (Mount Zlon). Mount Zlon Schoolhouse.
81 (Bertha), schoolhouse.
S2 (Rlverdale).
83 (West Portland), schoolhouse.
What the Press Agents Say.
Play Is True to Life.
"Kate Vernon, you are not going- out of
this house tonight. If you want to see
Mr. Travers, have him come to your
home as any honest girl should."
This declaration was made to Kato Ver
non by her mother as she started to
leavo the house to see a man her folks
did not approve of. How often girls mis
understand the entreaties of their par
ents when they are advising them for
their own good.
When Augustus Thomas wrote "In Mlz
zoura," which has crowded tho Colum
bia Theater to the doors every night this
week, be endeavored to get a play that
was true to life. That he succeeded there
is absolutely no question, as Nat C. Good
win made over ?50,000 the first" season,
and was equally successful the sec
ond season. It has. since been played by
all the best stock companies throughout
the United States. The characters in
"In Mlzzoura?' aro true to life la the
vicinity of Pike County, where the ac
tion of the play takes place. Edgar
Baume plays Jim Bad burn, the Sheriff of
Pike County. Missouri, and he plays the
part until there Is but little left upon
which to Improve. Ho looks and acts like
a big-hearted country officer, and his
good nature bubbles up repeatedly. Fred
erick Esmelton Is a typical country
blacksmith, good natured and big-hearted
In fact the kind of man that makes
a community good, and the Colonel Bol
lenger of William Dills Is often met 'la
country villages, particularly when he is
giving advice to a client who is having
trouble with some big corporation or
railroad. The comedy element of "In
Mlzzoura" has been particularly well
taken care of. When George Bloomquest
as Dave, who is working for Joe Vernon
for his board and clothes, and who is
in love with Joe's lazy daughter, Lizbeth,
says, "I know I could get a stiddy Job.
but I can't get no time oft to look for
one." it Is almost a minute before the
players can continue with their lines
because of the uproarious laughter that
this line brings forth. The work of Cath-
rine Countiss as Xiizbcth is something
of which this clever young actress can
well be proud. It was in Lisbeth that
Miss Countiss first attracted the atten
tion of the theater-goers during her first
visit to Portland. Louise Brandt has sur
prised her most ardent admirers by her
clever Interpretation of Kato Vernon, the
high-strung seminary girl. Mary Bank-
son, a new acquisition of the excellent
Columbia Stock Company, has a beaut!
ful conception of Mrs. Vernon. Messrs.
Bowles, Bernard, Sea ton. Bcrrell and
York and Miss Barhyte are all suitably
cast and, taking it all in all. It is one
of tho best performances that this In
comparable organization has yet essayed
There are three more performances, and.
the sale of seats Indicate crowded houses
"The County Chairman."
Tonight and tomorrow afternoon the
last two performances of the greatest of
all comedy dramas, "The County Chair
man." will be "riven at the Mar-cuani
Grand Theater. This excellent drama .of
Foremost Institutions of Learn
Ing Adopting the Metro
style Pianola.
Durinsr the past year the educational
world has been deeply stirred by a real
ization oi me importance or tne ianoia
In Inculcating an appreciation of music
as distinguished from the old-fashioned
Idea that a musical education consisted
solely In trying to learn to perform upon
ine piano.
Progressive schools and colleges which
aim to have the latest and best appliances
for the use of pupils have added or are
about to add a Pianola to the Department
of Music The following Is but a partial
list of such institutions in which either
a Pianola or an Aeolian is at present be
ing used:
Weston Normal School
of Oregon,
Oregon State Normal School
of Oregon,
Harvard University,
Columbia University,
v Amherst College,
Vaasar College,
Radcllrfe pollege,
Tuft College,
Teachers' College,
University of Michigan,
Oberlfn College,
Belolt College,
Brooklyn- Institute of Arts and Sciences,
Framlngham (Mass.) Normal School,
Columbia Conservatory of Music (Chicago)
Crane Normal Institute of Music v
(Potsdam, N. Y.)
Hill School (Pottstown, Pa.)
y Brlarcllff Manor School,
v Morton-Street Public School,
(Newark, N. J.)
Miss May Wlnsor's School (Boston)
6t. Mary's Academy (Burlington, Vt.)
The Pianola has In the MetrostvlA an
improvement of the utmost Importance
which Is not even approximated in any
other piano player. Eilers Piano House,
sole Northwest agent, 351 Washington
street, comer Park.
political life is especially suited to the
present Presidential campaign, and, in
terpreted, as it is, by a company of clever
actors, should bo witnessed by everyone
in and out of politics.
"The Girl I Left Behind Me."
"The Girl I Ireft Behind Me" will be
the next play produced by the Columbia
Theater stock company: It is a drama
of military life, the greater part of the
action being located in the midst of war
With the Indians, It contains as much
life and thrilling episodes as the average
melodrama, but it is not "strained."" The
situations are natural, engaging and beau
tifully constructed from a dramatic stand
point. It will be found even more enter
taining than "Under Two Flags," which
was such a favorite with the Columbia's
many patrons. This play also Is admira
bly suited to the various members of the
organization. Edgar Baume never looks
better than when in dashing young sol
dier's uniform, and it Is difficult to im
agine Miss Countiss in a better part than
the soldier's sweetheart. Miss Dot Ber
nard will again be seen with the com
pany In her favorite role, that of Fawn,
the Indian girl. Fred Esmelton will play
the solemn Indian chief. Scar-Brow.
Mason & Mason Coming.
The last attraction that will appear at
Cordray's under the management of Cor
dray & Russell -will be tho famous co
stars of musical comedy, Mason & Mason,
In their latest musical "farce-comedy suc
cess, "Fritz and Snltz,"- which opens a
week's engagement next Sunday after
noon. Tho two eminent comedians, known
as the emperors of German comedy, have
been appearing eyerywhero at tho highest
priced theaters at double or treble the
price of admission which will be charged
for the Cordray engagement, at which the
regular Cordray prices will prevail. The
company consists of 50 people, largely
pretty girls, with a number of funny com
edians to supply the fun. There are many
beautiful musical numbers and the lines
are- the wittiest which have been written
for any of the recent musical comedies.
Jeffries' Advance Sale.
Tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock the ad
vance sale of seats will open for Cham
pion James J. Jeffries, who comes to the
Marquam Grand Theater next Tuesday
night (election day) In the famous West
ern drama, "Davy Crockett." A three
round boxing "contest will be given Imme
diately after the performance between
Joseph Kennedy and Champion James.
The election returns will be read from
the stage.
News of the Election to Be Received
by Special Wire.
Manager John F. Cordray has arranged
for a special Western Union wire into
Cordray's Theater next Tuesday night,
and an operator will receive the news of
the election on the stage during the per
formance of "Fritz and Snltz." The re
sults will be read between acts, and after
the . performance the returns will be re
ceived and read as long as those in the
audience desire to remain, if that he all
night. Thl3 will be a good opportunity
to see the performance of Mason and
Mason's latest musical comedy and hear
how the Nation Is going politically at the
same time.
Coupon Matinee at Star. '
Today is the ' coupon matinee for
which a coupon is printed on pa ere 10.
A modern bank Is robbed in full view
of the audience at the Star Theater.
The most wonderful moving: pictures
Aim ever made shows the cracksmen at
work, the' rifling of the safe, the es
cape of the robbers, and their thrilling
chase and capture by the police. "The
Great Train Robbery" will be long" re
membered as an exciting movinjr dIc-
turo sensation; those who see the bank
robbery say that the former" is more
than equaled.
A beautiful spectacle is the flame
bathed dance of fvlttv- tininn-aM
clothed1 in yard after yard of snowy
suk. au tne art ot stagecraft is em
ployed to produce an illusion that
pleases the most critical eye. while the
dance Is more than gracefuL The other
acts are full of merry comedy.
Famous Team Coming Back.
Owing to the popular demand for the
fun and melody created- by Sylvester.
Jones and Pringle, on their recent -visit
to Portland, the Star Theater has engaged
the famous minstrels for another weekv
They will open with the new bill next
Monday afternoon.
This announcement will be a glad sur
prise to the thousands that laughed and
applauded this great team when they
played at the star a few weeks ago,
Nothing like Sylvester. Jones and Pringle
was ever heard before. There's nothing
Uae tnem on carxn. ,
Bijou Watch Tenlght.
At tho Bijou this evening, at 9 o'clock.
will be given away the gold, watch drawn
by the matinee watch coupons. Somebody
will get It. Everybody will see a re
freshing, sparkling show, with Hoscoe,
the hypnotist, as a novelty. The World's
Fair trio have eccentric music, and Kelt
sey Moore soes a thrilling slack-wire act.
Amateurs at the Arcaoc.
If you want to see how the Coseacks
sweep Into action on their wiry ponies
ana are met by the -Japanese, aro to the
Arcade Theater. The 'bioscope presents
e latest war scene from the Orient.
Speaking of Comfort,
havyou ever sat for.
few moments in a full
leather Turkish
Eocker? Delirious
ly comfortable and
restful isn't it?
Think of years of
such rest and com
fort! We have it for
and they are picturesque and exciting.
Tonight is amateur night, one of the
merriest nights of tho week. Amateurs
of ability and eccentric genius are to
be on the boards tonight in addition to
the regular all-star bilL
Marriage Licenses.
John Fatras, 40, Walla "Walla; Maria Martin,
Gerald Bagnall. 43: Vesta L.. Henton. 22.
Edward C Ashbaugh. 37; Blanche Burnett. 34.
Timothy Wood, 22; Harriet H. Word. 22.
November 1. John Dulcehart. 07 years. 634
Tamhlll; cerebral Hemorrhage.
November J, Frederick V. Andrews, 03 years.
149 Abernethy; cerebral Eoftenlnz.
Don F. Wilson. 23; Mabel Lester. 27.
Charles U Smith. 28; Cecil Heltzel, 23.
KoTember 1, JTelll J. Drlscoll. 43 years', Bt.
Vincent's Hospital; cancer of bowels.
October 3, to the wife of John Strayer, 721
Corbett, a glrL
October SO, to the wife of Charles Johnson,
650 East Seventeenth, a boy.
October 29. to tho wife of H. B. Davis, 849
First, a boy.
October 31, to the wife of Edward Harold,
445 Twenty-third North, a boy.
October 13, to tho wife of Joseph F. Keller,
274 College, a girl.
October 14. to tho -wife of A. W. Mo-wry,
Ocklcy Green, a girl.
October 6, to the wife of John O. C Peter
eon. 906 Minnesota avenue, a boy.
October 19. to the wife of Charles F. Wdolfer,
781 Mississippi avenue, a glrL.
October 2S. to the wife of Alfred Burlchardt,
751 GMsan, a girl.
October 21, to the wife of Edward Zimmer
man. Nebraska street, a boy.
October 31, to the wife of Fred J. Follvka,
714 Water, a boy.
Building Permits.
O. F. Burrows, Commercial, between Shaver
and Falling, dwelling; $1000.
Rock Springs Coal Company, East Morrlion
between East Water and river, offlee; $100.
Real Estate Transfers.
G. W. Gordon and wife to E. H. Marsh,
S. H of lot 5. block 82. Caruthers' Ad.
dltlon $ 2.000
A. B. Manley, administrator, to K B
Bohle, lots 9, 10. block 14, Sunnyslde
Addition , 675
Sheriff to B. Scott, 50x100 feet, begin
ning at point of Intersection ot Lowns
dalo and Market 1,372
Borne to K. Bennett, lot 19, block 14.
Capltan Addition to Eaot Portland.... 12
M. A. Fleming to F. Harrison, one acre
In S. B. of Clinton Kelly D. L. C... BOO
J. Homing and wtfa to R. F. Hall, lot
8. block 119, Couch Addition 1
Sheriff to A. Harold, lots In Glenhaven
Park 7
A. C Hansen and husband to A. Meyer,
parcel land In section 8, T. 1 3., R.
1 E. 1.200
W. J. Peddicord and wife to A. B.
Wooley. N. W. of lot 2. block 41,
James Johns Addition to- St. Johns.... 800
M. T. O'Brien and husband to J. C Far
rell. E. 3 ot lots 1. 2, block. 194, East
Portland ...... ....................... 1
A. Lantto and husband to M. S. Curtis
and wife, lot 6, block 1, Wynkoop
Villa , 2.000
S. a Stansbery and wife to H. W. Not
tlngham. part ot block 1, Columbia
Heights 223
H. M. Hamilton to George Noakes, 5
acres in S. W. of section 20, T. 1 S.,
H. 1 E .,. ...... 300
Ijl A. Glloin" and 'husband to W " "e"
Bralaard. let 15. block ,8. Villa Hill.. 100
J. H. Nash and wifa to A. A. Muck. lots
16. 17. 18, block 3. Tremont Place.... 780
Title Guarantee & Trust Company to W. -
Soohr. loU S. 6. block 9, North Irving-
ton see
C I McKenna end wife to N. A. Hud
son, lota 10. 11. 12. block 105. TJaiver-
slty Park 1
A. E. Prultt and husband to M. K. Cum-
mlsgs, lot 11. block 22. Portsmouth... SCO
Fred S. Morris and East Side Mill 8c
Lumber Company, parcel land In. "blocks
A and B. Sellwood. 6.78 acres. In sec
tion 22, T. 1 S., R. 1 E 12.757
Treatment for Brutal Husbands.
PORTLAND. Nov. 3. To the Editor.) Tot
editorial In Monday's Orefoalan eeeriag a
brute vrho fails to support his family tbeagc
competent to dp so, reveals a teo-cocasoa.
condition in a large number of ccaseboios.
It should awaken the ladigaatloa of courts
and people. Here Is a la&n who has a wife
and two children, and Tiaee to smport tXm.
so that he can gratify kte Vratal pacsfoss
and appetite, while "h trife mm eMMea
suffer for the necessities of life. H should
be forced to work and to avppart theta un
til the children are of age. Xe ts tse gted
to get rid of them and In Vmraet ot fre- gratify
his tests untrasameled. Tf ts Imc too jewefc
of this freedom, granted to fereta! hurts aits
The courts free such a brat to -rap sat
ala -aurita! acts, white tk wK is fttt with
hlsf chttdrex In poverty to gat aMpf sis tbey
guw x uc uu(Mi. mo ywi hob an,
and Amat that tbay .shall stspport Um family.
Portland Ladles Find a Market for
Work of Those Who Must Earn
Living at Home.
The tea given by the Women's Exchansa
yesterday afternoon tvas a social and
financial success, and many of Portland's'
society people learned for the first time
of the many advantages of that institu
tion. The rooms at 133 Tenth street were
tastefully decorated in cosmos and ferns.
and the magnificent display of fancy em
broideries and other varieties of needle
work added greatly to the decorative ef
fect. The exchange committee, consisting
of Mrs. Henry L. Pittock, Mrs. Ellis G.
Hughes, Mrs. H. C. Echenberger, Mrs.
E. Ehrman, Mrs. Leon HIrsch, Mrs. S.
A. Brown, Mrs. I. Llpman,- Mrs. M. H.
Steers,-Miss Eleanor Glle and Miss A. I.
Atwood, received the guests, and Mrs.
Pittock and Mrs. Hughes poured tea.
The display of fancy work was particu
larly fine, and everything, from practical
garments to dainty conceits for Christmas
gifts, was on sale. The articles are made
by women who find it necessary to earn
their own living and are compelled to
work at home. The Exchange is a me
dium by which they dispose of their needle-work,
and none Is accepted for sale
until Inspected by a committee and found,
up to the required standard.. Mending is
done for either ladies or gentlemen; lin
ens are embroidered or initialed to order;
orders are taken for burnt woods, hand
woven baskets, dollies and table-covers of
every description; any article required by
babies can be purchased; in fact, there
is nothing in the line of needle-work
which the consignors to the Exchange do
not make. Mrs. William Alvord and Mrs.
H. Tannhauser were in charge of this
Homemade candles were sold by Mrs.
Ieon HIrsch and Mrs. H. C Echenberger;
fruits and jellies were In charge of Mrs.
S. A. Brown and Mrs. E. H. Ehrman.
Cakes of every variety, all , homemade,
were sold by Miss Mary Berdan, superin
tendent of the Exchange, and Miss At
wood. The Exchange is prepared to take orders
for English plum pudding', fruit cake,
wedding cakes, mince meats, salads of all
kinds, or any article of cookery needed by
the private home or by entertainers. The
orders thy have recently been filling have
given greatest satisfaction, and the lunch
eon cards and favors furnished are artis
tically executed. A luncheon is served
by the Exchange daily, which business
men and women are asked to patronize.
The decorations were superintended by
Miss Clara Teal. Miss Martha Hoyt and
Miss Eleanor Glle.
Greatest Timber Resources on the
Earth Are In Oregon.
Chicago Record-Herald.
Imagination cannot picture nor can
fancy conjure anything In the realm of
sylvan nature more grand In beauty and
Inspiration than the trackless forests of
the Pacific Northwest. In the presence
of the great monarchs of the forest, many
of which have, no doubt, defied the war
ring elements for centuries, and still stand
with their huge trunks pointing heaven
ward 200 and even 300 feet before a branch
is Hiet. tmconquered kings of incompar
able majesty, a great pity and sadness
fills the heart.
Civilization in the form of the ax and
the saw Is rapidly accomplishing what
Father Time and the elements have failed
to achieve, the downfall of these gTSat
wmarchs of the Northwest. If one loves
jtfature in her superlative dress, a feeling
ox intense regret, xoiiowa a visit to any
one of the lumber camps in the Oregon
Country. It does sot seem right that this
mighty forest, stretching as jt does from
the Straits of Fuca to Humboldt Bay lit
CaKtwmla, the greatest, and. In fact, the
only greet timber belt on the' Continent.
stMisIn be put to the. uses of znan.
tbm fall cf a great forest giant Is a
ei neer to he forgotten. Stricken to
tfea heart,- ii 3biv?rs and trembles through-
We have 25 new pat
terns in all-leather
Turkish Sockers.
Each piece fully guar
anteed as to leather
and construction.
Platform base or Har
rington spring base
just as you like. Come
in and try one of
them that's all we
out its towering height as though de
termined to resist and shake off the un
known force gnawing at It3 vitals. Un
able to do so, It sighs' as it sways to and
fro in the wind to Anally come crashing
and thundering down, cruelly scarring Its
fellows as It fall3 to the earth with an
expiring groan that echoes and re-echoes
for miles down the mountain sides. To
the lumbering interests of the North
west. ' however, the great forests have no
poetry, no beauty, no souL All this 13
lost In the commercialism of the times.
To those who regret this fact there is
comfort In the knowledge that the Gov
ernment has reserved areas aggregating
7271 square miles, nearly all lying In the
cascade Kange, and wnicn contain luiiy
55,000,000,000 feet of lumber, which never
can be sold for so much per foot. The
rest Is doomed to comparatively speedy
destruction, for the markets of the world
are seeking the resources of this, the last
of the mighty forests. For generations
to come the greatest Industry of the Pa
cific Northwest is bound to be in lumber.
The resources of the Oregon country ara
almost beyond conception. Great cor
porations and combinations of capital
capable of developing these resources eco
nomically and rapidly are fast acquiring
title to the forest lands of the Paclfio
Coast States and of Idaho and Montana.
Combinations of railroad Interests have
been effected which make it possible for
the lines serving the forest regions ot the
Northwest to make througn rates to an
the markets of the East. These two new
conditions are accomplishing wonders in
developing the lumber Industry of Wash
ington, Oregon. Upper California and
Western Idaho..
A few figures will give some idea of the
vastness of the opportunity. Government
forest experts have estimated that the
state of Oregon alone has 335,000.000.000
feet of standing timber, which If sawed
into boards an inch thick would make a
walk half a mile wide and extending
around the earth. By the close of tho
present century the Oregon Country for
ests will, it is estimated, have contrib
uted fully $12,000,000,000 to the wealth of
the United States.
During 1903 the lumber and shingle pro
duction of the Pacific Coast States vps
between -4.000,000,000 apd 5,000.000,000 feet.
Washington, greatest thus. far among the
lumber-producing states, came first, with
approximately 2,300,000,000 feet; Oregon
second, with about 1,200,000,000 feet, and
California third, with about 1.000,000,000
feet The cut from the Columbia River
Basin alone amounted to approximately
600,000,000 feet, and Portland still retained
her prestige as the greatest lumber-producing
city on the Coast, with a record
of 351.000.000 feet. It is interesting to
know that the foreign shipments of lum
ber from the Northwest increased that
year over 12.500,000 feet, and the domestid
consumption over 24.S00.000 feet.
Northwest Rural Carriers Named.
ington Nov. 3. Rural carriers were ap-
pointed today as follows:
Oregon Clackamas, Tegular F. W.
Knoll, substitute 1. Knoll; Hood River,
A. Shelley, substitute Percy T. Shelley;
Oregon City, regular Alvin S. Klelnsmlth,
substitute Joseph Studeman.
Washington Spokane, regular Dee Lin
coln, substitute Wilber D. Lincoln.
Scott's Emulsion is a care'
ful blend of the purest-cod
liver oil, hypophosphites -pi
lime and soda, glycerine and a
dash of flavoring. The com
bination of these valuable
ingredients emulsified as'ih
Scott's Emulsion represents.
the greatest remedy yet dis
covered for weak lungs, poor
blood, low vitality, child.
weakness and all wasting-j-
WV 11 mmi yam uiah, km
SCOTT BOWNE, f sarf Ssa, JCaw York