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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1904)
THE M0BNX2?G 0BEQ0NIA2sT, WEDNESDAY, NOVEiTBEE 23, 1904.
UM M" FA
Institutes Are to Be Im
FUND OF $8000 NEEDED
Leaders of Thought Will Be
Brought to Portland,
CORPORATION TO GIVE $3000
Lewis and Clark State Commission Is
Asked to Appropriate $5000 to
Make Gatherings and Con
In order to make tbo institutes of
learning and religious conferences of
the Lewis and ClarkJExpositlon an un
qualified success appropriations aggre
gating $8000, to be "used in bringing
great thinkers to Portland next year,
are being sought by leading local
clergymen and others interested in the
intellectual as -well as the material
advancement of the Pacific Northwest.
The Lewis and Clark State Commis
sion has been asked to subscribe $5000
of its funds to this cause, the corpora
tion having been unable to make a
greater apportionment than $2000,
which is adjudged Inadequate. Al
though entirely out of the prdvince of
the Commission, the members have be
come determined that the cause is a
worthy one. In the event the Com
mission can make the appropriation
asked for it will be done. A communi
cation is now being prepared for the
approval of Attorney General Craw
ford, the legal adviser of the Commis
sion. In the event the terms of the
Lewis and Clark appropriation enact
ment are In no way violated by such an
expenditure on the part of the Com
mission, the money will be set aside.
To Bring Leaders of Thought Here.
The necessity of bringing leaders of
thought here and providing for the
Intellectual progress of the Coast was
urged upon the Commission by Kev.
Dr. Stephen "Wise and Richard "W. Mon
tague. In communicating with the
Commission they complained that while
the Exposition Corporation had prom
ised $3000 for the cause, this sum will
be inadequate. They contended that
the institutes which the Corporation
Is already on record as highly favor
ing should be the greatest of the kind
ever held, and the Idea should prevail
of showing all the forces -which have
been material in the development of
"Western America and have contributed
to its progress.
It has already been decided by the
Exposition management that the series
of institutes should embrace religion,
education, civics, charities and correc
tion, labor, science, history and -woman's
work. The. Teligious conference
will occur mostly 6a Sundays. "It has
also been decided to ask the teachers
of the state to abandon their county in
stitutes next year and to meet in one
great educational conference at Port
land. Men to Be Invited.
The appropriation asked by Dr. "Wise
and Mr. Montague was -for the purpose
of bringing great leaders here as the
guests of the Exposition. They said
that for the religious conference such
men should come as Amory H. Brad
ford, of the Congregational Church;
Edward Everett Hale, Mlnot J. Sav
age, Robert Collyer, or Samuel Eliot, of
the Unitarian Church; "William S. Rain
ford or R. H. Newton, of the Episco
pal Church; Archbishop Ireland or Bish
op Spalding, of the Roman Cathollo
Church; Henry Van Dyke or C. Cuth
bert Hall, of the Presbyterian Church:
Emil G. Hirsch or Leon Harris, of the
Jewish Church, and Fellz Adler, of the
Ethical Culture Society.
For the institute of charities and
corrections it is desired to bring such
speakers as Robert "W. De Forest, Jane
Addams, Florence Kelly, Edgar Gard
ner "Murphy, S. J. Barrows, Homer
Folks, Judge Lindsey and Professor
Henderson. A number of distinguish
ed educators are also wanted, among
them President Elliott, of Harvard;
President Butler, of Columbia; Presi
dent Schurman, of Cornell; President
Jordan, of Leland Stanford; President
"Wheeler, of the University of Califor
nia; Booker T. "Washington, Colonel
Pratt, John Melville Dewey, Herbert
Putman and Dr. Billings.
As soon as the necessary legal opin
ion is rendered by Attorney-General
Crawford the State Commission will
act. There is a general belief among
the Commissioners that to make the
appropriation lies within the province
of the Commission and the attitude of
all the members is one of friendliness
together -with the firm belief that the
money could not be set apart to better
VOTING CONTESTS STARTED.
Oakland and Baker City Newspapers
Offer Free Trips to Fair.
Indicating the popularity of the Lewis
and Clark Exposition are the voting con
tests which have been started by two
newspapers and which a number of oth
ers are planning to begin. The Oakland
Enterprise offers a free trip to the Ex
nosltlon to those guessing nearest the
total attendance at the Lewis and Clark
Exposition on the opening day. Each
copy of the California paper contains a
coupon upon which one guess may oe
submitted. The, number of people who
actually pass through the gates on the
opening day of the Fair will decide the
The Baker City Herald has announced
that it will send the most popular young
lady In each district of the county to the
Exposition. Each copy of this paper con
tains a voting coupon and extra coupons
are allowed for regular subscriptions.
The Herald communicated with head
quarters yesterday, stating that the win
ners of the contest will be sent here for
a two-weeks stay, with every item of ex
pense paid. Including care fare about
WILL FURNISH INFORMATION.
Evangelical Association to Have Bu.
reau at Lewis and Clark Fair.
The Evangelical Association of Oregon
will have headquarters at the Lewis and
Clark Fair, where an information and cor
respondence bureau will be maintained. A
meeting or ministers of this denomination
was held yesterday at the home of Rev.
G. W. Plummer, pastor of the First
Church. East Sixth and Market streets,
when it was decided to start prepara
tions for this bureau. Theodore Showers.
Rev. P. J. Green. Rev. N. ShunD. Rev.
H O. Henderson and Rev. G. TV. Plumer
appointed the central coatsatttecreoel'
which will have, full charge of the bureau.
A correspondence bureau will he estab
lished, at once and "Kill be in charge of
N. Shupp. P. J. Green and G. W. Plumer.
Its functions will be to furnish informa
tion to members of the Evangelical Asso
ciation at home and abroad concerning
the scope and purpose of the Fair, so they
will know what to do when they come to
Portland. This bureau will undertake ex
tensive correspondence in the East, where
the Evangelical Association Church is
The bureau of information will be for
the purpose of directing members of the
denomination when they arrive in Port
land where they get rooms and board
for reasonable rates, and also to give such
other information as may be called for.
Rev. G. TV. Plumer and Rev. N. Shupp
were appointed to Interview the managers
of the Exposition relative to headquarters.
INDIAN EXHIBIT PLANNED.
Chemawa Schools Ask Government
Board for Space.
A complete showing of the industrial
conditions surrounding the Indian stu
dents of the Oregon Indian schools will
probably figure in the Government s ex
hibits at the Exposition.
Edwin L. Chalcroft, in charge of the
Chemawa Indian Schools, called at Ex
position headquarters yesterday, and
filled out an application blank to the
Government Exposition Board asking for
600 square feet of space in one of the
Government buildings for the purpose
of making a complete exhibit of the In
The Government board will make Its
final selections at "Washington on Fri
day, of the exhibits that are to come to
OSKAR HUBER GOES TO ST. LOUIS
Director of Works Will Observe De
struction of Exposition Buildings.
Oskar Huber. director of works, has
left for St. Louis to observe" the wrecking
of the St. Louis Exposition buildings at
the conclusion of the big fair in or
der that he may be able to apply simi
lar methods to the wrecking or the Lewis
and Clark buildings when the Fair has
been concluded here.
Superintendent of Construction F. A.
Erixon. who was to have gone, could not
be spared at this time, owing to the
building activity on the grounds, and for
that reason the recent order or tne atate
Commission detailing him to St. Louis
had to be rescinded.
Will Advertise the Fair.
The Studebaker Company, with branch
offices in every portion of the United
States, has offered Its services In adver
tising the Exposition. The company has
already stamped the official emblem of
the Exposition on all its envelopes ana
stationer, together with the announce
ment "We'll be there," and now oners to
do anything else to. aid in advertising the
SIGNS STAIR, AND HATJJN SHOWS
George L. Baker Secures Five-Year's
Contract for These Attractions.
It is announced that George Baker has
secured the Stair & Havlin theatrical at
tractions, which for many years have
been presented in Portland by Manager
John F. Cordray. It was learned yester
day that Milton "W. Seaman, Mr. Baker's
chief assistant, had received a message
from his chief announcing the fact. It
Is understood that the contract -for the
Stair & Havlin attractions extends over
a period of five years, and that the first
of the shows to be given In Portland un
der Mr. Baker's direction will occur when
"Darkest Russia" appeara at the Empire
John F. Cordray now owns a control
ling Interest in the Empire Theater, but
he announced last evening- that he- was
making no effort to- hold the Stair & Hav
"When Mr. Russell and I sold out," said
Mr. Cordray, "we did so because we got
an excellent price for our theater. "We
had the Stair & Havlin attractions then,
and if we had wanted to stay in tho show
business, nothing could have prevented
us. The fact is that the town is vaude
ville crazy. It is an axiom of the show
business to find what the people want, and
to give it to them. "We got a good offer
for our theater and sold out. and I am
perfectly willing to let some one else have
the Stair & Havlin attractions. I found
that the Empire stock was for sale and
bought It 'at a bargain. That deal has
nothing to do with my proposed neV the
ater. It will take me perhaps a year to-
bulld, but It will be ready when the vaude
villa craze has died out."
MILITIA OFFICER RESIGNS.
Lieutenant Gantenbein Leaves City,
and Another Officer Is Promoted.
The resignation of Lieutenant J. K.
Gantenbein, battalion quartermaster.
Third Infantry, Oregon National Guard,
was presented at the headquarters meet
ing last night and accepted. Following
this, Carl Rltterspacher, regimental quar
termaster, was promoted to the grade of
second lieutenant and appointed battalion
Lieutenant Gantcnbeln's resignation was
the result of his expected departure from
tho city, and caused much regret In mil
Lieutenant Rltterspacher has been con
nected with the Oregon National Guard
for many years, and has served most of
his enlistments in the quartermasters
department. He acted as regimental
quartermaster sergeant throughout tho
Manila campaign and enters his new du
ties with an abundance, of experience.
Arrangements are now being made for
the quarterly inspection to be held next
month. The non-commissioned ofncersr
school was conducted by Colonel C. U.
Gantenbein last night, who reported a
large attendance and much good work ac
The management of the Marquam Grand
has invited the officers of the Third In
fantry to witness the military play "Ari
zona" next Saturday evening.
JUDGE ON XOVEB'S SIDE.
Irate Father Fails to Fulfill Threat,
and the MeGanns Are Released.
If A. M. Downing went to Vancouver
yesterday to cause the arrest of the wit
nesses .of bis daughter's marriage to J.
"Wesley McGann. he found there was lit
tle purpose in It. and lot it drop. There
was no complaint filed In Vancouver yes
terday against either G. B. Hays or Dr.
C. S. Irwin, the witnesses.
Hays, who accompanied the pair from
Portland, was the only one to sign the
affidavit signifying that they were of legal
age. Dr. Irwin having been called In by
Justice Sparks just to give a legal aspect
to. the -marriage documents. Justice
Sparks acted on the license, which was
made out In the legal form.
The young couple, arrested on complaint
of the girt s rather, appeared before Mu
nicipal Judge Hogue yesterday, accom
panled by an attorney. There was no
trial, for the attorney asked that the case
be dismissed. Judge Hogue granted a dls
missal, holding that, as the pair were
legally married, the charge made by
Downing was legally impossible.
Gives $200,000 to Cathedral.
NEW "STORK. Nov. 22. Announcement
was made today that a roan whose' name
is withheld has given $300,000 toward the
completion of the Cathedral of St. John
the Divine, with the proviso that four
others shall contribute a like amount.
Another gift of $100,6-00 has already been
SHIFT IN THE TEAM
Claude Gray May 60 Behind
U. of O.-Line.
JOETEMRliETOtf ON LEFT END
Back Field cn Defensive Will Then
Be Made Up of Kerron, Gray and
Frank Templeton, Who Will
Trade Place With Brother.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Nov. -22. (Special.) Now that the college
football season -is ended, and the Oregon
team has "met and defeated all college
rivals in the Northwest, the football en
thusiasts about the campus, as well as
the Eugene supporters, are discussing the
probable outcome of the meet witn tne
Multnomah clubmen. The Thanksgiving
game this year, according to the gossip
of local sports, will afford an opportunity
to contrast genuine college and club foot
ball, for the shiftier points of the game
have been taught in the university this
year by the most competent coach the
Eugene students have ever engaged.
Smith lias accomplished wonders with
the 'varsity squad this season, and the
collegians give him the credit of landing
the college championship for the State
University. "With four old men as a neu
cleus, and with a squad of but 30 men.
who entered college as the poorest ma
terial that ever registered in the fresh
man class, ho began working late In Sep
tember. Realizing that weight must be
sacrificed for speed and team work. Smith
immediately forced his men into hard
training, and as a consequence he has per
fected the greatest team that has ever
represented the University of Oregon. The
linemen get the "Jump" on the ball, and
the men in the back field move in unison,
striking the opposing line of defense like
a 500-pound giant, making it almost im
possible to check the march of the col
The entire team is In every play, and
the "push-and-pull" method has been
taught to a wonderful degree of excel
lence. It is on the effect of such tactics
that the college eleven bases its hopes of
making a strong competition for Multno
mah. No team has been able to check the
'varsity offense, and It Is the general opin
ion that the students will have little dif
ficulty In advancing the ball through the
heavy M. A. A. C. line.
At the regular and final practice held
today the squad was put through a snap
py signal practice, and Coach Smith de
voted his attention to the manner in
which the individual players held the ball
while In action. He gave a few instruc
tions, but is Inclined to attribute the
fumbling In the Corvallls-Oregon game to
the miserable condition of the ball. All
the players reported In reasonably good
condition, and the line-up Thursday will
be the same as was used In the O. A. C.
game, with the possible shifting of Frank
Templeton from left halfback to left end.
Should such a change be made, Claude
Gray, a graduate of the Eugene High
School, will substitute Frank Templeton
behind the line. The change will " be
made for the purpose of making use of
Gray's superb defense. Captain Temple
ton will protect Oregon's left wing on de
fense, leaxing Kerron, Gray and Frank
Templeton behind the line to check Mult
nomah's rushes. The defensive strength.
of the team will be Increased, and Gray-
is almost .tTanK Templeton's equal in ad
vanclng the ball.
Chalmers Cannot Mako Trip.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Nov. 22.
(Special.) The varsity team started Sun
day for Denver, where they will play their
final game of the season with the Uni
versity of Colorado Thanksgiving Day.
The team will not be as strong as It was
In the games against California, but nev
ertheless will present a strong line-up.
Several men will not be able to make the
trip because of pressure of studies.
Chalmers, who distinguished himself by
his brilliant work In the California game,
cannot make the trip. Neither .can Roose
velt and Sprott, probably the two best
linemen. Al Trowbridge will fill Chal
mers' place at half . and should do good
work, as he has shown up strong all sea
son, Stbtt, who took the team when Baus
bach was laid out In the intercollegiate
game and ran It to a brilliant victory,
will substitute at quarter, half and end.
"Brick" "West of Seattle will hold down
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Say.
LAST TIME TONIGHT.
George Bernard Shaw's Great Comedy
at the Marquam Grand Theater..
Tonight the last performance of George
Bernard Shaw's wonderful drama, "Can
dida," will be given at the Marquam
Grand Theater. This clever Irishman has
given the tago one of Its greatest plays
In the past tea years, nothing like it is
now before the public. Portland theater
goers, who have seen the comedy the past
two evenings, aro still thinking of the
beauty of the lines. The company, headed
by Lester Lonergan, Is exceptionally good,
and those desiring to see one of the few
dramatic treats of the season should not
"Led Astray," a Brilliant Drams.
Dion Bouclcault's dramas almost in
variably contain strong morals. In -"Led
Astray" he departed from the hackneyed
subject of faithless wives and pointed out
some of the faults of husbands.
Rudolph Chandoce, the character' so
forcefully portrayed by Edgar Baume in
the Columbia stock company's production
of the play," was a good-hearted, kind hus
band, but he paid more- attention to his
dogs and horses than to his human fam
ily, and loved his club better than his
fireside. The wife, in which part Miss
Couhtlss appears to excellent advantage,
had grown weary of this treatment and
It was but natural for her the neglected
Armande to admire the author of the
sentimental lines upon which the play is
based, for in him she found a kindred
spirit a soul In sympathy with her own.
Armande remained true to her husband,
no matter what was in her heart, but the
author, De Lesparre (Mr. Bowles) saw in
her his Ideal and could not repress his
passion. He spoke it and was overheard.
A duel resulted and the husband was
wounded, but through the tragic happen
ing man and wife were brought to a bet
ter understanding of each other. They
learned to love anew.
This Is not brought about by the quarrel
itself. Boucicault teaches another great
principle that a child is the tie that
binds. The daughter, Mathilda, and her
sweetheart. Hector, work to the end de
sired and are largely Instrumental In
bringing together the hapless couple.
The Columbia company Is giving an in
terpretation of the beautiful story this
week that no admirer of drama can afford
to miss. Special Thanksgiving Day mat
inee tomorrow at regular matinee prices.
"Arizs n a" Scats Today.
This moraine at 10 o'clock, the advance
04Mts 1K- AaeustWi T&sub'
est American drama, "Arisena," will open
at the Marquam Grand Theater. This
realistic and Interesting play will bo the.
attraction next Friday and Saturday night.
November 23 and 36, with, a special price
matinee Saturday. The cast this year
is composed of a company of capable and
painstaking players. "Arizona" will be
presented with all the advantages of the
original metropolitan production. The
superb scenes by Walter Burridge and
Charles Rltter, from sketches by Reming
ton, will mount the piece.
Haverly's Minstrels Tomorrow.
The holiday offering at the Marquam
Grand Theater tomorow, Thursday, after
noon and night. Thanksgiving Day, will be
Haverly's famous minstrels, headed by
"the minstrel man," Billy Van,otherwise
known by the peculiar, but the most ap
propriate title, "the assassin of sorrow."
Mr. Van always has a new routine of song
and jest to offer, and is ably seconded by
"Beau Brummel" Jimmy "Wall, a most
finished entertainer, otherwise known as
the new -Billy Emerson. Besides these two
particular stars, there are ten other
comedians of note, while the vocal and
vaudeville departments are tho most re
markable over presented by this or any
other attractions of its class. Can you
Imagine anything better for a good laugh
after the big dinner. "Watch for the pa
rade Thursday at high neon. The Mult
nomah and Oregon football teams will be
guests at the Thanksgiving night show.
Jefferson In "Rip Van Winkle."
The sale of seats for Thomas Jefferson
In "Rip Van "Winkle" will open next Fri
day morning, November 25. at 10 o'clock,
for his appearance at the Marquam Grand
Theater next Monday and Tuesday nights,
November 28 and 29. "Washington Irvlng's
celebrated masterpiece, which has been
made famous by the Jeffersons, will again
be presented by this spendld actor and an
excellent supporting company. The story
of "Rip Van "Winkle" Is familiar to al
most every American, and they have
grown to love the charming vagabond, Just
as the children in the grand old fable did.
The Jefferson productions are always good
and theater-goers have come-to look upon
their engagements as one of the -.treats
of the season.
Sale for Grimes' Cellar Door.
A comedy trip to laughland would best
describe the new "Grimes' Cellar Door,"
which comes to the Empire Theater for
three days, commencing Thanksgiving
matinee, November 24. The sale of sea s
begins today at 10 o'clock at the Empire
Theater box office.
"Grimes' Cellar Door" was designed for
laughing purposes only, enough bright and
witty dialogue being Introduced as a con
necting link for a series of ludicrous sit
uations by famous grotesques, brightened
with numerous pretty girls In picturesque
songs and dances, the whole embellished
with a complete scenic environment equal
in beauty to a gorgeous spectacular pro
duction in addition to all that is new -in
Memorial Exercises at Empire.
Mr. James H. Murphy and Dr. M. F.
Gallagher will have something to say at
the Allen, Larkln and O'Brien memorial
exercises at the Empire Theatre this
evening, and for the essence of successful
public speaking the audience will not be
disappointed. Mr. Murphy will speak- on
"Allen. Larkln and O'Brien," and Dr.
Gallagher on "Wolfe Tone." Tonight at
8:15 at Empire Theatre.
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
Flying Banvards at the Star.
On account of the great strain the Four
Flying Banvards undergo in their sensa
tional act at the Star Theatre, they are
unable to appear more than three times
a day. Tlw management therefore an
nounces that this great act will be put
on only at 3:30, 8:30 and 9:30 P. M. This
Is one of the world's greatest circus acts,
and that it is presented at tho Star The
atre goes without saying. The Banvards
are four acrobats, two lithe young men
and two graceful young women. At the
risk of their lives the young men hang
by their heels from the cradle of their
trapezes, while the two girls swing from
one man's hands, turning flip-flops
through the air. The other acts are also
noteworthy, and altogether make up a
vaudeville bill such as the patrgfts hava
become accustomed to expect and to reJ
ward with their hearty applause.
The Grand Satisfies the Public.
The wonderful outpouring of Portland's
theater patrons to the Grand, the newest
and In every respect the greatest vaude
ville enterprise on the Pacific coast, In
dicates that thero has been a demand for
Just such a house here, which has not un
til this time been satisfied. People in all
walks of life, a large number of the lead
ing professional men, prominent capital
ists, railroad magnates and their families
have been present at the performances
already given and the thousands of- others
who have no special claim to distinction,
but who represent the great, solid, sub
stantial mlddlo class that have visited
tho Grand vindicates the good Judgment
of its managers, who have faith that
Portland will support a new departure on
vaudeville something distinctly in ad
vance of anything which has been at
tempted before. Tomorrow, Thanksgiving
Day, there will be a special bill and the
performance will be continuous from 2 to
11 o clock P. M. without interruption.
The Arcade's Merry Bill.
An all-around vaudeville bill with merry
features the Arcade Theater- this week
certainly offers to the amusement-loving
public Not an act is dulL George "Wilson
la the chief comedian," and he wins' every
audience rrom the time ne slips on tne
stage with a merry roll of his eyes to his
quick exit after singing "There's a Lazy
Lookln' Nigger." " The two Harvejp are
musical prodigies. These clever children
present duets, "Ben Bolt," a selection
from Schumann and bits from grand
opera, A wonderful act that arouses the
greatest interest Is the Roman rings per
formance of the two Edwards, who swing
from the rings not only from their toes,
but their teeth.
New Lyric Bill.
The latest and one of the very best of
ferings ever made by tho ever-popular
Lyric will be seen for the first time this
afternoon. It includes some of the best
talent that could bo secured and every
act on the bill Is worthy of being heralded
as a special feature, loung & Brooks
have one of the bdst musical turns In the
business; Nancle Rice,- the delightful
harolst and vocalist, will prove particular.
lv attractive to muslo: lovers, and Grove,
the handcuff king, will amaze and startle
those with a taste -for the queer and un
usual. There are many other, great num
bers on the bill, any one. as good as those
Baker Begins New Week.
The Baker' begins its next week under
the most favorable circumstances "which
have marked an opening bill this season.
The reason Is found In. that the bill Itself
Is the best ever seen "in "Portland and
i there has never been seen such .an array
of brilliant vaudeville talent in the "West
as appears on the Baker bill this week.
The George family in their mythical
comedctta in one act, "The Irishman's
Pipe Dream;" Professor BarnokVs cat
and dog circus 'retained another week by
special request; Tim Calvin, the clown
juggler, and all the other famous ones
will positively appear an the Baker bill
this afternoon. -
A Few of Bijou's.
Zerelda has a moat unique turn, at the
BUou this week. He sits on a swaying
-trapese and plays sweet music.- For
music served in more conventional style.
Zelraa Sumsere, the Btjou'e c&ntatrice,
will sake msw4c-)OYsre. reeaeeer her for
a long time to oowc. The vltascoye has
- day comfort. We're showing all sorts of needables for the
hallway. Better look at them.
HAT RACKS, HALL MIRRORS, HALL SEATS,
HALL CHESTS, HALL TABLES, HALL STANDS,
UMBRELLA RACKS, UMBRELLA JARS, FOOT MATS
PROTEST ON DOLPH
Eugene Holds Multnomah's
Halfback Is a Professional.
WAS PAID FOR, COACHING
Telegram Received by Manager Wat
kins Says 'Varsity Faculty Does
Not Stand by Agreement of
A bomb was thrown Into tho Multnomah
Club's football camp last night by the re
ceipt of the latest protest against the
playing of Marion Dolph in the- Thanks
giving game with the University of Ore
gon. The following telegram was sent to Man
ager F. E. "Watklns by Manager Dave
Graham, of the Oregon team:
"Sentiment of team against playing
Dolph; faculty objects. Team will be
down "Wednesday evening."
Earlier in the season, when the possible
lineup of Multnomah's team began to ap
pear, with Dolph .a strong candidate for
the fullback position, Eugene sent in a
protest against his playing. They based
their action on the grounds that slnco
Dolph had received a salary while coach
ing the Oregon University team during a
former season, he was now a professional,
and therefore barred from participating
in amateur games such as that to be
The matter has been under discussion
for some time, and during the conference
held betewecn Managers Watklns and
Graham In Corvallls, last Saturday, it
was brought up for final adjustment. At
that time, and after full consideration.
Manager -Graham, of the University,
agreed to the playing of Dolph. It was
with great surprise, therefore, that this
message was received last night, and Man
ager Watklns Is at a loss. to account io
this sudden change of mlnS.
The Multnomah nlavcrs think it strange
that if Manager Graham had the author
ity to decide the matter ne snouid.
Kive a decision and immediately" reverse
it, and they consider It equally strange
that If the matter rested upon tne decision
of the faeulty and sentiment of the
students, Graham should have given any
assurance to Manager wauans.
The members of the club were not slow
to exoress their feelings on the affair,
some of them cruelly suggesting that the
Eusrene boys were really afraid of
"Mike." While the loss of Dolph will be
considerable to the team, his place will bo
ably filled by Lonergan, a former Notre
The Multnomah boys were put through
a hard practice last night, and will rest
now until the game. AH the different for
mations were gone througn. and ootn
Coach Murphy and Captain Dowllng ex
pressed themselves as well pieasea witn
the snap and vigor snown Dy eaca piayer.
Much attention was given to the wing
shift plays, and yards and yards are ex
pected to be made witn taeir am.
The probable lineup of the team la:
Grieve, center; Ross, Seeley, guards;
Stow, KIrkley, tackles; Dowllng, Jordan,
ondsv Murpny, quarter; -rc-ra.n, -uoipn,
quarterbacks; lonergan, fullback.
Willamette Would Play Berkeley.
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY, Salem,
Or., Nov. 23. (Special.) Football Manager
Miller Is endeavoring to secure a game
with the University of CaHferaia, to be
played at Salem next JCee4e.y, Neverafeec
2S, on the return of the Berkeley team
from Seattle, where they ptar Washington
on Thanksgiving day. Business mea are
behind Manager Miller in making a large
cash guarantee for the game.
Albany Working Into Form
ALBANY, Or.. " Nov. 2J. (gjjeekO.)
The Albany College football team is
wnrklnr Hard rcttlmr- Intn nfta iir fur if
Thanksgiving: tfay game with WiliaM-
ette university, to fte piaysa in SaM
sa yursaay azterastw, Arrsasff
Rains like those we've had in the
last lyeek or so must set you think
ing of things you need or the hall.
Have you places for wet coats and
hats and dripping umbrellas?
We'd like you to see the provis
ions we've made for your rainy-
ments are now being made for a special
excursion from Albany to Salem on.
Thanksgiving day, and if the excursion
la run it is expected about 200 Al
bany people will go to Salem to be
present at the game.
The Albany Athletic Club team will
play Its Thanksgiving: game at
Brownsville with the Brownsville High
Whitman Team Braved Up.
WHITMAN "COLLEGE, Walla Walla,
Wash.. Nov. 22. (Special,) Things
look better every evening for Whit
man's prospects in the Thanksgiving
itov emmn with "Pullman. Coach'Dorsey
Hill and Professor Brubaker, an old
Carleton College player, are wor-King
artth tvi mpn flVBrv nleht. and the team
would hardly be recognized now as tho
one which went down to defeat befora
Idaho so short a time ago, although the
line-up will be essentially tne same.
The line-up of Whitman's team
Thursday, according to present calcu
lations, will be:
"Gllbreath, c: ONelle and iranaro,
c-it-rrfe Pnrrisrer. cantain and G. Reser,
tackles; James Lyman and John Lyman,
ends; J. Hill and T. uuicner, wvs,
and Eugene Leonard, fullback.
Clerks to Meet on Gridiron.
t.m. !it fiv nnd cash boxes will rat
tle at Hawthorne avenue and East Eighth
street tomorrow wnen tne . ory gooaa
teams meet In a fierce battle tor su
nmow Twn stronsr teams have been
picked from the employes of the two com
panies and a great game is expecicu. auo
contest will be called, at
OAKLAND TALENT IS HIT.
Ponapa, Picked to Win Third Race,
Is Not Inside the Money.
SAN FBANCISCO, Nov. 22. The talent
suffered a disappointment at Oakland to
day when Ponapa went down to defeat
In the third race. She was played from
4 to 1 to 6- to 5, while H. L. Frank, the
onenln? favorite, receded to 3 to 1- Po
napa never got to the front and finished
In the rear.. .Results:
Seven furlongs, selling Flaneur won,
Melsterslnger second, Pensahce third;
Five 'furlonsrs. purse SmlthyTCano won,
Phalanx second,- Golden Buck third; time,
Five and half furlongs, selling Cerro
Santa, won, HI L. Frank second. Redan
third; 'time. 1:07. '
Onemile, selling Hipper. won, Hindoo
Princess second, Silveran third; time,
Seven furlongs,, selling Romaine won,
Sol 'Uchtensteln second. EI Piloto third;
Mile and seventy yards, selling Elliott
won. Telephone second. Grafter third;
Glove Contests Are. Forbidden.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Nov. 2WSpecial.)
A boxing contest between Clarence El
liott, of this city, and "Brooklyn Bed,"
of Portland, was decided .a draw in the
eighth round. A return fight will take
place next month at Astoria. There will
in the, future be no more glove, contests In
Hood River the City Council last night
having passed . an ordinance prohibiting
all such exhlbiuoas.
Better Fncse at Hsrs Sals.
NEW YORK, Nor. 22,-Better prices
were realized today at the Old Glory
auction sale at Madison-Square Gar
den than on Monday. During tho day
77 horses "were sold for a. total of $39,-
8 IS, an average of slightly mors than
American Wins WrsstUng Match.
DAVKNP03RT, la., Nov. ".X. "Farmer"
Burns, of Big Rsefc. Is.. aa&Jlm Parr, of
L en don. EBgteneL wreeued here tonight.
Bums won tfce first fall in 21 minutes and
the second in 19 minutes.
AM Large St, Lwfe Fair Blil Pals'
HT TiOmS. Xsv. 3B. All bill at th
LooMa Purehsse" Exposition, except a
few small current accounts, nave Deen
yaM, President franets announced today.
Br i Itr-6er a4 C. M. Terrell.
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Nov. X. Br!a-
Mtf-CfcNMS-al Terjefl, U. 1. A, reifca. dM
SUN VS. KELLACKEY
Player Cannot See Ball and
Portland Is Defeated,
SERIES WITH TAC0MA OPENS
Thomas Grants Many Base-Passes,
and Forces In Runs First Base
man's Misfortune Loses Ten
PACIHO COAST LIIAGUE.
yesterday's Scerea .
Tacoma, 3; Portland, -3.- -
Seattle, 8; Los Anreles, 8.
San Francisco, 1; Oaklasd, 0.
Standing of the Class.
Taeoma - 60 48
Oakland 59 47
Los Angeles... 35 43
Seattle . ..........51 55
San Francisco 47 53
Portland 33 63
FRESNO. Cal., Nov. 22. SpedaL) Ta
eoma took the first game of the final
series with Portland here today by the
score of 3 to 2. The contest lasted ten
Innings. In the last of the final spasm,
with one man out and a man on third",
Thomas tapped the ball 'down, to Beck, at
third, who shot it across the diamond to
Kellackey. The Portland first baseman
was facing the sun and' the ball shot past
blm before he could locate it, permitting:
McLaughlin to come home with the win
ning run. Both of Portland's rune were
gifts, Thomas permitting the bases to nil.
and then forcing a man in on a walk.
Taeoma J. 00000100 13 S 3
Portland 0101000 0 0 0-2 6 .4
Batteries Thomas and Graham; Butler
and Frary. Umpire Perrine.
LUCK WITH THE SEALS.
Oakland Loss Game by One. Hit and
Error In Sixth Inning.
OAKLAND, CaL, Nov. 22. Corbett and
Schmidt were the rivals on the firing- line
today, and each pitched shutout belL
Luck was with San Francisco, however,
as a hit and an error brought in the. only
run "of the game in the sixth. Score:
Oakland 0 0 000860 06.4 3
San Francisco 0 0 0 0 01 0 0 - X ? Tt
Batteries Schmidt and Stark f-Certett
and Wilson. Umpire McDonald.
ANGELS CANNOT WIN NOW.
Seattle Sluggers Daeh . Their Hopes ay
Knocking Mason Out of the Bex.
LOS ANGSLES. CaL, Nov. 22. The An
gela saw their last chance of winning the
championship, slip away this afternoon,
out of ihe box and fell bard upon Oscar
Jones, who relieved him. Score: -
Jjat Angeles ..0 0QG1&G9 1 7
Seattle.... 0 2 1 ft 1 0 3 3 JT
Batteries Jones, M&sos. aad gpae; C
Hall and Blankeashlp. Uapre Brewn.
Urfee Traefe Treaty With Amerka.
ST. PETERSBURG. Nor. M. Tfc
Bourse Geaotte urges the. asgatwtfoa. of.
a ceatafterefal treaty with fee United
Statss on the grows the the eonroie-:
tkm oC the Faaasu. CaasX wffi ggtatlytn-
ere the trwH VfrriT flgf