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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1904)
THE MORNING OEEGOHIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER W,
DM 18 THE WINNER
Nelson. Decisively Defeats
SECONDS HAVE TO SAVE HIM
Sponge -Is Thrown Up In the Tenth
Round Victor .Will Meet
Jimmy Brltt Next
and any doubt that I had as to Nelson as
a cowar is swept away. He Is the one man
that. I want .to. fight. And I want to say
j.hat all the bickerings between Corbett
ra myself -are over so lar is I am con
cerned .-after the game showing he made.
" I am- willing, II he Is, to shake hands and
call off all past unfriendliness."
THE FIGHT BY ROUNDS.
Corbett Is Helpless as a Baby In the
Eighth,. 'Ninth and Tenth.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 29. The Cor-bett-Nelson
fight by rounds "was as fol
lows: Round 1 Corbett waked coolly to the center
ter. Nelson was the first to move, missing
left -and right swings for the Jaw. Corbett
lunged out wickedly with right, but was short.
Nelson nearly slipped to the floor lit avoiding
the blow. Corbett cleverly ducked a tremen
dous left swing, and then chopped his right to
Kelson's face. They sparred for some time,
apparently sizing each other up. Finally they
went to close quarters without damage. Cor
bett rushed in viciously, but missed right and
left for the body. Nelson shot hla left lightly
to the face, and In- a mix-up sent right to
Corbetfa body. Corbett then swung his right
to the head heavily, and the bell found them
In a fruitless mix-up. No blows of conse
quence were landed In this round. Corbett
was. very cool, while Nelson was a trifle
Round 2 After some sparring, both missed
lefts and they went to close quarters. Nelson
getting In left lightly to Corbett's face and
ducking a vicious right uppercut. Corbett
rushed to a clinch, and in some vicious In
fighting Nelson placed some good lefts on Cor
bett's body and a right to the Jaw. Nelson
was short with a straight left. Corbett rushed,
feinted with left and drove hia right hard to
Nelson's head. A similar blow went wild, and
they again went to close quarters, mixing it
without damage. Quick as a flash Corbett
booked his right to the Jaw. and Nelson re
taliated with right to the face. Corbett then
changed his tactics and tried straight lefts for
the Jaw. Out of five attempts, two were suc
cessful. Corbett was bleeding slightly from,
the mouth as the gong rang, and the men went
to their corners. The honors were practically
Nelson Gets 1b Most Blows.
Round 3 They went to the center and ex
changed lefts to the head. Corbett then swung
a vicious right to the head, and Nelson retal
iated with a left uppercut to the Jaw. Nelson
rushed Corbett to the ropes, landing left and
right on the ex-champion. As they squared
off. Neloon sent a straight right to the Jaw
and followed It with left swings to the face,
-siaklng Corbett wince. Nelson forced Corbett
to a neutral corner, but the latter got clear
and they fought to the center of the ring at
close quarters, Corbett landing several punches
on the face. Corbett suddenly sent two terrific
rights to Nelson's Jaw, and they mixed it
fiercely. Nelson then forced Corbett around
the ring, but received a straight right to the
lace. Corbett swung a fearful right to the
face as the gong rang. The pace In this round
was fast. "While Nelson landed more fre
quently, Corbett's blows had the steam behind
them, and he succeeded In evening up the
Round 4 Nelson swung left to the head, and
Corbett missed a fearful right uppercut for
the Jaw. They went to cloie quarters, and
:Corbett missed two short-arm swings for the
Nelson forced Corbett against the ropes
endihcn around jth? ring, landing almost at.
willififi Corbett's head and iace. Corbett stalled
andtaea-ln eoaie heavy Infighting Corbett put
right and'kft to the face and body. They
fought shoulder to shoulder, both missing
fierce-.right and. Jeff uppercutS. Nelson landed
left and right swings to the Jaw, but Corbett
straightened Nelson out with a straight right
to. the Jaw. Corbett followed it with right and
left swings as the bell rang, which made Nel
son groggy. He was a bit unsteady as he
went t& his corner. Corbett's work at the close
of the round offset the lead gained by Nelson
in the early stages. "When Corbett sent his
right and left to the face and Jaw, there was
a world of power behind them.
Round- 5 After some sparring Corbett was
ehort with right for the body, and they went
to close quarters. Nelson shoving Corbett about
the ring with Kls head on Corbett's shoulders.
Nelson swung his left -hard to the head, and
Corbett was wild with a right counter. It
looked as if Corbett Invited Nelson's blows In
order to clear the way for his wicked right.
Corbett crossed twice with left to the face,
and In a mix-up Nelson whipped his right to
Corbett's Jaw. Nelson forced Corbett against
the ropes, but the latter uppercut right to the
Jaw that sent Nelson back. In the center of
the ring. Nelson sent straight left to the face,
and as the bell sounded repeated the doso.
Corbett's nose was bleeding slightly as he took,
his seat. The round was about even.
Sixth la Nelson's Round.
Round C They at once went to closo quar
ters, and Corbett planted a vicious right on
the body. Both swung viciously with right and
left, but none of the blows landed. Nelson
continued to force Corbett about the ring and
against the ropes, mostly with his head and
shoulders. While In this position, Corbett got
in some good short-arm blows, a left to the
Jaw and a right uppercut to the face. Corbett
received a straight right on the nose, but
Corbett drove 1n a telling right to the body.
Nelson brought the blood from Corbett's nose
and mouth, landing several terrific left and
right short-arm blows. Corbett fought back
wildly. Nelson kept after Corbett. landing al
most at will. The gong eounded with Nelson
landing straight lefts and rights to the ex
champion's face, bringing the blood from Cor
bett's nosa. The bell seemed welcome to Cor
bett. It was Nelson's round.
Bound 7 Both missed lefts for the body. Nel
f on resumed hla shoving tactics, and at close
quarters staggered Corbett with three rights
-to the Jaw. He followed It with a straight
right to the face, forcing Corbett to give way.
Another right found a resting place on Cor
bett's mouth. At this stage, Corbett got In a
wicked right to the Jaw. but Nelson gave two
for one. and planted left and right on Cor
bett's face. Corbett fought back hard, but
was met with a left swing to the Jaw and a
lft etralcht to the face. Nelson kept up the
bombardment. Anally nearly flooring Corbett
with a wicker right 6wing to tne jaw. ejson
had Corbett groggy, forcing him against the
ropes, with blood streaming from his mouth
and nose and presenting a sorry spectacle.
rvrtMtt was weak, and almost tottered to his
corner -as the gor.tr sounded. It was Nelson's
round by a wide marsln.
Round S They went to close quarters at the
very outset. Nelson missed several lefts for
the face, iseuon men seni ngni iu inc mce,
nd Corbett stalled desperately. Oorbett's face
soon broke out blerdlng afresh. Corbett kept
in very close, missed several desperate swings,
una was then forced into Nelson's corner. Nel.
eon pegging away mercilessly at his face. Cor
wtt drove a wicked right to Nelson's face.
but the latter handed out a crushing right
that caught Corbett on the Jaw. The fighting
here was most desperate. Corbett fought wild
ly, while Nelson made his blows- ten. seiaom
falllnir to land. He uppercut Corbett viciously
peveral times with right and brought more
blood from Corbett's face. Just before the
gong rang. Corbett landed a fearful right
swing to Nclton'R jaw, but it nan no perception!
effect on the Battling Demon. Nelson's round.
Corbett Complains to Referee.
Round C Corbett complained to the referee
that Nelson was butting mm wun nis neaa,
tmt no attention was paid to the claim. Cor
bett missed right and left swing for the Jaw,
but received two straight lefts and a right on
the Jaw that forced him back. In, a mlx-up
Nelson drove nis leit to mo race ana -a nara
right to the body. Corbett missed two fearful
left swings for the Jaw. Then they mixed It
again, and Nelson forced Corbett against the
ropes. Corbett swung a nerce jeit to tne jaw.
but It had no effect on the Chicago man who
forced Corbett about the ring, landing ?eattul
right and left Jolts at wIlL Corbett was help
less, and could not protect himself. Nelson
landed an avalanche of straight rights and
Jefts to the face, and the gong saved Corbett
from almost certain defeat. It looked as If
be was motioning to his seconds to throw up
Round 10 Nelson went right after Corbett.
Corbett bung to Nelson desperately fighting
back like a wild man. His swings, however,
were wild. Nelson again rushed Corbett to the
ropes, landing at will with right and left on
the face. Corbett was groggy, and the crowd
yelled to "Stop It! stop It!" Nelson went
after Corbett. who could scarcely raise his
hands. Corbett's seconds, seeing Ahe helpless
condition of their man. threw un the sponge
as a tckca of defeat. Corbett wm carried to
"his corner with blood itreamlntrTrora Ms nos
trils, mouth and ears, an utterly defeated
pugilist. Nelson left the ring -with scarcely a
mark to show- that be had been In a fight.
FORM-PLAYERS AT SEA.
Heavy Track at Oakland Proves Dis
astrous to Favorites.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 29. Favorites
fared badly at Oakland today. Major
Tenny being the only one to land. The
track was heavy, and form-players were
somewhat at sea. One of the disappoint
ments of the day was Silvers kin. He was
Flayed down to 7 to 10, but tried to wheel
a the barrier went up and practically was
Six furlongs, selling Berendos won, Al
bemarle second. Bard Burns third; time.
Futurity course, selling Del Carina
won. Cardinal Sarto second, Piatt third;
One mile and fifty yards, selling Major
Tenny won. Play Ball second. Briers third;
One mile, purse Military - Man won.
Gateway second, Whoa Bill third; time,
Five and a half furlongs, handicap
Venator won. NIgrette second. Judge
third; time, 1:09.
Mile and a furlong, selling Byrondale
won. Heather Honey second, G. "YV.
Trahern third; time, 1:57.
ASCOT BOOKIES ARE HIT.
Tim Payne, at Five to One, Wins the
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 29. Favorites
won in three races at Ascot Park today,
Katherine Ennls, Flo Bob and Gold Rose
finishing first in their respective events.
The books were hit rather heavily in the
final race, which went to Tim Payne at
6 to 1. Today was the first day on which
women were admitted free, and fully 6000
of them turned out. Summary:
Seven furlongs Interlude won, Bath
Beach second. Miss Provo third; time,
Five furlongs, selling Katherine Ennls
won. Mr. Dade second, Lanark third; time,
Six furlongs, selling Dan Collins won.
Wager second, James J. Corbett third;
Mile and a sixteenth Flo Bob won,
Bragg second. Chub third; time, 1:47.
Six furlongs Gold Rose won. Ralph
Reese second, Cutter third; time. 1:14.
Six and a half furlongs Tim Payne
won. Judge Denton second, Huapala
third; time, 1:20.
At New Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 29. Results:
Five furlongs Old England won. Es
cutcheon second, W. O'Neill third; time,
Half-mile Simplicity won. Lady Con-
suelo second. Idle Tears third; time.
Seven furlongs Gus Heidern won. Fox
Mead second, Viona third; time, 1:26 4-5.
Mile and an eighth The Regent won.
Sonoma Belle second. Rankin third;
time. 1:55 2-5.
Mile and a quarter Hymettus won.
Montpelier second. Lathron third; time,
One mile Janeta won. King's Trophy
second, Edith May third; time, 1:41 1-5.
BURNS BOXES A FAST BOUT.
Fred Muller Declares Him the Com
ing MIddle-Welght Champion.
Tommy Burns, who is scheduled to meet
Dave Barry here before long, held an ex
hibition boxing match with Instructor
Fred Muller, of the Peerless Athletic
Club, last night. They had a lively bout
for three rounds and at the end of that
time Muller declared that Burns was the
coming middleweight champion of the
The match took nlace at -an-entertain
ment given by. the PeerlesXthleUe Club
at 210 Alder street. There were a number
of other matches all of three rounds each,
except the one between William Brown,
the lightweight champion of the club,
and Billy Burke, of the San Francisco
Athletic Club, which lasted through four
rounds of fast sparring. There were be
sides goes between Fred Dermlt and
Walter Woodward and Dragell and Day
ton, all of the club.
WANTS MATCH WITH STANFORD
Japanese 'Varsity Nine Would Play
Game in San Francisco.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Cal., Nov.
29. A letter has been received from Iso
Abe, superintendent, of the athletic de
partment of Wasenda University. Japan,
expressing a desire "to arrange an inter
national baseball match between Stanford
and the Japanese University. Wasenda
University won the Intercollegiate cham
pionship of Japan, and Is represented by
a strong team.
The Japanese prefer to have the game
take place In San Francisco. There Is a
strong probability that the match will be
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Say.
Columbia Company Scores a Hit.
Bravo, Columbia Stock Company!
You do yourselves proud this week.
The "New Dominion" is a corking good
Whoever has wrestled with the difficul
ties of the German language can sympa
thize with Baron Hohenstouffen (Mr.
Baume), in his herculean attempts to
make love in English. We all know that
English in the mouth of an uninitiated
Teuton is like cramming a rag through a
narrow-neck'ed bottle, and that no one
can tell what funny things a German will
say next when he tries to speak English.
The young German baron in "The New
Dominion," who comes to America to
study botany and falls in love with a Vir
ginia girl. Is as good and strong and amus
ing a role as has been seen on the stage
for many a day. The atmosphere of the
South is present in the sweet story, .and
Miss Countlss scores a "hit as the fascinat
ing heroine. Several of the Columbia fa
vorites have opportunities to delight their
friends with conspicuously good work.
Donald Bowles, as the son of a carpet
bagger, has a very strong scene when
he threatens to put the bones of the
Randolphs In a hole and plant beans over
them. Mr. Berryl is an Ideal old South
ern gentleman. Mr. Dills is irresistible as
the negro body "servant. Miss Fuller
brings tears to the eyes with her pa
thetic touches as the ruined and neglected
cousin. A more wholesome, a more en
tertaining play, you cannot find. You
will laugh, and at the same time, your
heart will be touched. After the p'lay you
will like the play, the company, yourself
and everybody. In other 'words, it will
prove an evening of unalloyed pleasure. It
runs until Saturday night. Inclusive.
"The Devil's Auction" Tonight.
Tonight at the Marquam Grand Theater
Charles EL Yale's "Everlasting Devil's
Auction" will be the attraction. A num
ber of new specialties, -unique and attrac
tive, have been secured by Charles H.
Yale for the 23d edition of his "Everlast
ing Devil's Auction" Company. An Euro
pean sensation never before seen in' this
country -will be one of the many features
qf Interest. Last performance tomorrow
At the Empire Next Week.
In view of the present war complica
tions between Russia and Japan the splen
did revival of that most excellent play.
""Darkest Russia," comes as a welcome
visitor to the Empire next Sunday mat-
lnee, and those who have not had time to
read up about some of the phases of. Hus
sion life and character a're afforded fine
opportunities for study in this remark
ably clever stage creation which has been
subjected to much elaboration this sea
son and has been provided with an excep
tionally strong cast embracing Miss Eva
Montford, Elmer Gran din. Mlsa Mai Es
telle and others whose appearance Is a
safe guarantee of Intelligent acting. Sale
of seats will open Thursday, tomorrow.
Advance Sale Today.
The advance sale of seats will open
this morning at 10 o'clock for "Who's
Brown?" the latest New York comedy
success, which comes to the Marquam
Grand Theater next Friday and Saturday
nights, December 2 and 3, with a special
matinee Saturday. The management of
the Marquam takes pleasure in announc
ing that they have concluded arrange
ments for the appearance in this city of
the popular young comedian, William
Morris, supported by an exceptionally
strong company of New York artiste.
The play selected by Morris & Hall,
who are directing the tour of Mr. Morris,
is the new English comedy success, by
Frank Wyatt, entitled "Who's Brown?"
The critics have been unanimous in their
praise of this play. There Is not a dull
moment from the rise to the fall of the
curtain. It Is a continual laugh. The
ludicrous complications following each
other with unusual rapidity, culminating
In a climax that Is as novel as it is un
Rose Melville as "Sis Hopkins'
Miss Rose Melville will begin an en
gagement of two nights at the Marquam
Grand Theater next Monday kand Tuesday
Nights, December 5 and 6, in "Sis Hop
kins." the delightful comedy-drama of
rural life, in which she has been playing
for the past five seasons and each season
to larger audiences than the year before.
As the years pass by "Sis Hopkins"
seems to Increase in popularity, and the
demands for its retention on the stage
have made it Impossible for Miss Melville
to appear in her new play, which has
been ready for three seasons now. The
story is clean and wholesome and Its com
edy is of the simple, delicate type, with
Just enough pathos here and there to give
the play a heart Interest which endears
it. to the people who see it.
"Mistakes Will Happen."
"Mistakes Will Happen," Charles Dick
son's pungently clever comedy, which has
been a great success all over the United
States, will be the next bill at-the beau
tiful Columbia Theater, beginning with
the regular Sunday matinee, December 4.
AT THE VAUDEVILLE THEATERS
Swell Show at Bijou.
The Aubrey Sisters with their fetching
song and dance performance have more
than delighted the Bijou public this week.
McNamee, the marvelous mud modeler,
works wonders with his queer material.
Harry Steele, the ska to rial artist, with
the funny Dundreary whiskers raises
shouts of laughter. There's plenty of
music and plenty of merriment at the
See the Pickaninnies.
No act which has appeared in Portland
this season has made such a phenomenal
"hit as Ethel Whiteside and her picka
ninnies. At every performance they are
compelled to respond to one encore after
another until their endurance almost
reaches the failing point. It is a very
fine act, and is so novel that one never
tires of it, no matter how often he may
have seen It. Next in Importance this
week on the Lyric bill are "The Juggling
Burks," whose wonderful wok with the
Indian clubs have made them famous
all over the United States and Europe.
There Is not a weak number on the bllL
It is a list of good first-class acts, and
you will make no mistake by visiting the
Lyric this week.
- f 4p
Star's Great Bill.
The six Austrian Girls.
The Mozart Comedy Four.
The Garrity Sisters.
"The best ever." The public has
crowned this week's bill at the Star The
ater. Never has a more brilliant spectacle
been presented than the Star stage when
the six Austrian beauties are perform
ing this week. A stately drum major and
five players of brass band instruments
not only make a pretty picture, but thelr
muslc and rapid evolutions sustain the
interest In this premier act. The Mozart
Comedy Four are brilliant singing comedi
ans, the best ever heard in Foruand. you
should hear them sing "Only a Soldier
Boy." The Garrity Sisters are two of
the prettiest soubrettes that ever trod
the stage. They wear pretty clothes and
their dancing Is artistic Fourteen per-
formers In three acts, ana mere are otner
good acts; too.
The Grand Keeps It Up.
Those "who doubted the ability of the
Grand managers to maintain the high
standard set at the opening of the the
ater have been amazed at the offering
this week, for it excels that of last week
In every particular. There are nine mag
nificent acts, any one of which might
with propriety be bobmed as a topllne
event. The Four Mangeans who have
a nromlnent place on the programme, are
positively the greatest acrobatic artists
In the world. Tney nave no equais any
where. This Is their first visit to the
Pacific Coast, and it was by a stroke of
rare good" fortune that Manager Lincoln
was able to book them during his recent
visit to New York. Rawls and Von Kauff
man in f'Mush" keep the audience in a
constant roar. Every act Is a headllner.
Grand Jury at Grand Theater.
The 14 members of the Multnomah
fmintf r-rand lurv visited the Grand
Theater last night in a body and remain
ed throughout the entire bill. They were
the guests of Manager . Lincoln ana
oa Vnv rtpnnrid from the nlnce manv' of
them expressed great satisfaction at the
excellence of the performers and tne high
character of the entertainment.
Lamont's trained cockatoos at the Ar
cade Theater make a heroic rescue this
week. The pretty white birds are or
ganized ny their clever trainer as a Are
department, and their skilled efforts m
subduing the fiery flames put Chief Camp
bell's men to shame. The birds put out a
real fire In a real house, and at the same
. AS TO COLDS
Feed a cold yes, but
feed it with Scott's Emul
sion. Feeding a cold in this
way kills it. You cannot
afford to have a cough or
cold at this season or any
other. Scott's Emulsion
will drive it out quickly
and keep it out. Weak
lungs are strengthened
and "all wasting diseases
are checked by Scott's
Emulsion. It's a- great
Well acad yea a wtrit free.
fCOTT&BOWNE.aaPawlSt. New Yetk.
time save the feathered Inmates from a
capel death. One of the birds is called
Tiewey." &ad he delects very cleverly
the difference between the American. Irish
and French flags.
These birds stake the hit of the season
with the little folks, and the matinees are
thronged with juvenile visitors, given a
treat by thoughtful parents.
Malcolm, the gun-sp Inner, Leicester and
Wilson In a funny sketch, Billy Miller, a
monalogulst with a grip full of laughs.
Kate Coyle's new Illustrated song, "The
Mansion of Aching Hearts," and lively
bucking broncho pictures In the bioscope
make up a bill that is full of merry "feat
Onri at the Baker.
Without doubt the greatest act of Its
kind now appearing on any stage In the
world Is that given by the five Onrls at
the Baker this week. They have been
featured' at the leading, theaters of Lon
don, Paris, Berlin, New York, and. In
fact, all the great cities of the world.
Last season they were, the big card with
"The Devil's Auction" and their appear
ance in Pacific Coast vaudeville has been
the subject of editorial comment by the
great Eastern theatrical journals. These
topliners are mentioned to give some Idea
of the general excellence of the bill this
week. There are seven other big events,
any one of them wprfh a column of re
view. Missing Boy Arrested.
Lloyd Bell, aged 14, was arrested this
mornlngjby Policeman Smith, and upon
the request of his mother was locked up
in the City Jail. He. is the lad who ran
away one month ago with a New York
newsboy, Walter Evans, and who was
missing about one week. His home is at
390 Park street. He was walking the
streets when caught.
Out After Hours.
Charles Palmer, colored, was arrested
at 2 o'clock this morning by Sergeant
Slover, and shortly afterwards "Bab6"
Mansfield, a white woman, was brought'
In. She was arrested by Slover and Po
liceman Foster. Both were taken at Fifth
and Pine streets. He Is charged with
roaming the streets and she with a viola
tion of the city ordinances.
AT THE HOTELS.
W G Davis, Seattle
A Durbln, N Y
H I McKee, Quincy
N S Wood. Wayne.Ill
A C Skinner. do
H L Richardson, city
F Q Hoo
W H Thornton, N Y
R Li ilcConnick. Tacm
C S Long. Taconia
W H Chubb. S F
J C Barllne, Spokane
S A William N Y
ti u .uciieavy ana
R I Fry and wife.
L Febiger, USA
F F Johnson and wlfeJ Posener, N Y
T G Holler, -wife and
J E Williams, St Jons
C E uaiiey. ao
G S Grimes. USA
Mrs C M Weatherwax
J Mason, S F
P C Bruner and wife.
Vancouver, B C
F W Pettygrove. S F
Mrs P H Green, Aber
C O Anderson, Rochsr
W E Bllnn, Tacoma
B X FIsk. Chicago
W.G Howard. S F
W L McCormlck. Wis
L Macleay. K C
J JIcDevltt. S F
C K Sanborn, N Y
C JI Badgley. N Y
L S Mlchelson, K Y
S Weiss. N Y
I Frend. S F
T P Carson, Ellenshrg
J Peterson, 5 F
C K Stein. Chicago
R B Dyer, Astoria
Peter Feldman. Mt HH Bensley, Walla "W
Mrs Cora McCorker,
W Li Cod man. do
Miss McCorker. do
Dr W C Baker, S F
A L Bratton, city
F C Nye. Spokane
H M Sating;. Hood R
W H Sykes. Kellaher
A B Conley. La Grade
J F Vaughn, Heppner
Fred McCormack. do
I Rid g war. Antelope
James Powln. Dexter
Mrs Powln. do
Ira Scott. Pendleton
Wm M Scott, do
M H Crandall, Roseb
F Toney and wife, LalMrs Scott.
Ed Doyan, Albany
Emile Behind, city
John Bog-art, Wood
Mrs D A Wann, do
F W Schaffer. Term
(James S Stewart, Foal
Mrs Stewart. da
F S Glllett. Goldendale
J W Golden, do
R J Benjamin. Wal W
T W Jackson. D&wsn
E W Dixon. Seattle
H While do
H Li White. Amity
iMrs While do
R M Norrls, Chehalls
C McKlnnon do
Ml ei Hattle
Ceatett. Agnes Murray. Spokn
J C Richey.' Spokane
IJohn. Leland Hudson,
P O Khle. CorvaUIs
W H Eccles. Hood Rv
A E Crosby, Dalles "fjarnes Knurly. Wal W
W C Laycock. Bak C
Lewis A Ambs, St L.
G E Baldwin. Seattle
M C Basher, Cleamrtr
W B Martin, Fresno
Mrs Martin. do
O L Kennedy, Colfax
Mrs Kennedy do
A J McMillan. Salem
Chos Miller. Forest Gr
Mrs Miller do
W G Hanna do
Mrs Hanna do
H F Davidson. Hood R
X, A Loomls. Ilwaco W
M Stewart. do
Mrs Stewart. do
S S Haynes. Moro. Or
Geo1 Mace. do
Frank O'Brien. Albny
N G Morgan. La Cntr
W A CadwelL Kalma
E A McXaughton. Nv
8 S Palmer do
A A McDod. GoIdndaljA Peterson do
Jamea Adklns. Canhyjj Connor, Salem
L E jOraier. do Wm Stuart. Eugene
W B Watson. BeavrtniAlex Rolo, Astoria
H W Baldwin. Klam-lMrs Rolo, do
ath Falls J C Shaw. Spokane
Chas S Robbln. Ft Stv
F L Parker. Astoria
Mrs D Gordon. Cbgo
D A Smith. Sioux Cy
W F McGregor, Astrla
J E Rand. Hood Rvr
W E Valk. Wash. D C
Mach Pracht. Feach
H G SommervIHe,
C Soloman. Jr. S F
G Putnam. San Fran
C L Fltchird. indpls
P C Gerhardt. S F
Mrs I S Harrington.
Mrs F A Cram, Hd R
Mrs Harry Vorse. ao
Miss R Wright. W W
Mrs A Colbath. do
Maria Wlntet. .Portlnd
S B Huston. HHlsbro
Mrs J A lrbrle. Pendl
Wm Riddle, Jr. Mon
S P Kent. Chicago
Mrs Edgar Hafer.
W H O'Dell. Salem
A Axelrod. Forest Gr
A M Crawford, Salem
M M Davis. Corvallla
Roscoe Shelton, do
Mrs I. Curtis. S F
Mrs M Neltman. S F
M H Barker. St Paul
J W Johnson, faaiem
Mrs Johnson. do
Mrs Gussta A Craw
Mrs Barker. do
Morton ti Tow.r, Ft
G F Whltworth, Seatl
Mrs Paul H Swab, Sa
Pean Blanchard, Rai
nier M K Vosper, Seattle
Mrs Vosper, do
Mrs Hugh Logan.
Mrs W B' Morse, do
Mrs C W Hutchinson.
E Z Ferguson. Astora
C B Hubbard. Water
Mis Minnie L Lay, do
Somewhere in Portland is a
bunch of keys, containing our
name plate and a flat key with
our private mark, numbered
1287. U you find it bring it to
our store and receive as a reward
the handsome mahogany Chif
fonier now shown in our front
THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU MONEY
Note the Extension of Time to December 15th.
J S Cooper, IndpendcelW Stephen, Mo
Dr R L Smith. Waah-IMrr Hubbard. do
ocgat M1ss Hubbard. do
THE ST. CHARLES:
Frank J Hick, city
C Hale, Lyle
C May, city
G C Tanott. city
R E Morris, Eugene
A Garan. Chinook
Mrs Garan. do
J R Shultz. Rainier
A Former. Astoria
D A Behle. Knappa
Mary McKenxle, city
H GobdalL Astoria
F F Hobson. Stella
M H Shelton. Arlgtn
Li M Simon
Edwd Wilkinson, Ba
R F Wllmot. lone
J W Brldgefarmer
S Alms, Sllverton. Or
W O Gorman, It X
C Pltchford. city
Mrs Pltchford, do
P Ausdorff, Battle
R W McNutt. Corne
lius S E Evans, Latrl Fals
R R. Hill
Francis Wlest, Stella
E A Porter. Needy, Or
F C Jennings, North
Mrs Jennings, do
Fred J Brauer, La Ctr
E E Harris. Montana
Mrs Harris, do
Frank Marble. Mt Pi
T B BIdwell. Astoria
J W Howard. Ashland
A J Brown. Proebstel
Wm Fraser. city
J B White, city
Roy H Dobbs, Union 13 Gtllatt. Woodland
Richard Scales. StevsnlMrs Gtllatt, do
J W Hart. Albany J D Holden. Lebanon
Li Tuller. Stella 1
H A Wilson. Boring
F B Darling. Omaha
Li C Braley, Garden
Mrs Darling. do
Miss Li Bush, La Du
C T Thorall. Truckee
Miss A Bush. do
J E Butter. N Yakm
H Johnson, Spokane
G Linden, Gardn HmjM
rs Johnson, do
H H Foster, Stevenson
A R Smith. Skamoktv
O W McCalllster Evt
R Brooks, Arlington
E J Prue. Or City
J Daly. Or City
F Hamlin, Eufaula
H Bherwood. Salem
Mrs Sherwood do
Mrs Li Brown. Dalles
E E Upton. Hood Rvr
O Rlneseth, Washougl
C C Pyle, Ohio
A N Snyder. Coqullle
R C Cordes. Marshfld
L. H Burton. Washgl
J H Duffy, Ewlng
P Connelly, Shelton
J T Wilson. Cathlamt
W Anderson, Deep R
IJ Dubois, Kelso
G Halvey. Oregon City
W Swanson. Grays R
J Halvey. do
H Bradley. Banks
A T Barclay. do
J F Johnson, HIHsbr
T Richard; Skamokwa
for an 4Bfc-
THIS ST0R has so well established and sustained its
reputation as the one that "SAVES YOTJ MONEY" that
we have decided to incorporate this reputation in a trade
mark design that will at all times be a representative of
the house itself. In doing" this, we want the help of our
friends and the public as well, and we will give the follow
ing cash prizes for the three best designs embodying the
STORE THAT SAVES YOU
$50, divided as follows: $35 TO FIRST; $10 TO SEC
OND; $5 TO THIRD. CONTEST OPEN UNTIL DE
CEMBER 15, 1904.
Send in your suggestions, either drawn with pen or
pencil or described in writing, the former preferred.
First and Taylor Streets ,
W E Priest. S F
J A Bass, Clatskanle
E Wrenn. Seattle
J -A. C Frennd. city
John Price, Scappoose
T A Courtney, Oswego
T Riding. Marquam
T Jackson. New Brtn
Mrs T Headly, La Ctrl
Mrs Jackson. do
I Schilling. do
Mrs Schilling, do
A B Magglnson. do
J G Merryfleld, Seasde
Miss Claire McDonald,
Miss Grace Toung.
J F HIckey, Tacomt
Mrs HIckey. do
P C Rice. Spokane
L B Hogan, Medford
Miss M W Green.
IT P Howland, S F
iMrs Buell, Eugene
is tested in our own laboratory and is warranted to contain
the most valuable portions of wheat, corn and rye. All
that is best for the stomach. The proportion of each grain
adapts Falcon to all seasons and it suits all stomachs.
Best lor pancakes,
Two caps cf Sfe&nson
rw, one cup mux,
spoonnu saear. nro
soainc tne pancaxe
mere ski. use
This is what four out of
EDITH B RE KHAN
Hie Hafeiae af tfce Story
By RANDALL PARHISH
Aatber f."Whc WIIdrce Was Kiac"
(Nw hi fee Kiftk Xiitia)
AT ALL BOOKSELLERS
L D Foster. St Paul
L "iS Fisher, do
H H Turner. San Fr
Miss Annie HInes, do
E A Cumus, San F,raa
Chas Beach, Mich
W C Harden. St P
J A Delter, Sublimity
T U Kigg. sumpter
H Daniel, city
Roy Dunning-. DenverlA M Pherson. Seattle
J W Stjfebblns, S D JE G Burns, city
Parker Ellis. Seattle IW A Lea. Vancouver
Tacoma Hotel. Tacessa.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Hotel DouaeUy, Tacoma.
Flrst-clacs restaurant In connection.
Pans.tp mar? a
Falcon Self-Risinsr Pan--"
Flour are renr easily pre
their quality never yaris.
but try this
& Mott Company's Falcon Self-Rblne Pascalcs
one fieapine aciespoonfur butter, one t&bie-
eecs; mix the ingredients thoroughly before
uour. u richer muffins are wanted, add
no salt yeast, or caune powoer.
Grocers Sell Falcon
SHANNON & MOTT COMPANY.
oi raicoa pure Foods.
five persons prefer in anovel :
A good story, exciting' ad absorb
ing' all the way through, wita aa is
trepid hero who goes thro-agh om
difficult situation after attetker wkii
dash aad courage, aad a lovely, fciga
spirited heroine who is only wea
after mach fighting and many hair
breadth escapes- and with every
thing coasiag out all right a tbc eed.
If you are one of the
- four ask your book
MY LADY OF
It is exactly that kind
of a book