Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 24, 1906, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Oakland Catcher Brings Home
Haley in the Ninth.
Donahue Makes Some Great Throws
to Second and Warner, the New
Beaver .Inlielder, Makes a
Good Showing.
. Yesterday's. Result.
Oakland. 3; Portland. 2. J
! Seattle, lf: Fresno. 3.
Ix6 Angeles, 2; San Francisco. 2-
I Standing of the Cluba. e
? Won. Lost. P C. f
Portland Ill .v T
ittle C4 7" .Mi T
fan Francisco.... 85 1 .Wl
I.a An(lt SS SK ..M t
Oakland 73 1"2 .417 5S 113 .odl
FAX FRANCISCO. Cal.. Oct. 23.
(fpecial) Catcher Bliss, of Oakland,
broke up one of the f.istest games of
the season this afternoon when he
clumped a pretty hit into right field,
scoring Haley from second with two
men down in the last inning. Calift
and Reidy pitched great ball, and the
fielding of the teams was marvelous.
Two hits, as many infield outs and
a wild pitch, gave the Champions a
lead of two in the fourth. Oakland
came right back with as many on a
couple of bingles. and Califf's wide
throw to third m an attempt to catch
Kruger at third. Donahue saved the
game several times with great pegs
to second. Kruger had seven hard
chances in left field and got away with
them all. Warner, the new Portlander.
made his bow here as a second-baseman,
and player! a pretty game in the
field. The score:
AB R. IB. PO. A. E. '
Sweenev. ?s 4 1 1 4 2 1
MrHalf. rf 4 1 2 1 1
Mitchell. If 4 0 1 1 O O
McCredie. rf 4 O 0 1 1 0
Smith. :;t S n o 1 5 n
Wanner. 2b o 0 o 2 2 n
Donahue, c 3 0 0 .S 2 ft
Liner, lb 3 ft 1 1ft 2 0
Califf. p .3 ft 1 1 2 1
Totals 31 2 6 26 17 2
AB. R. IB. PO. A. E.
Fn-.lth. rf 4 0 1 2 ft ft
Krufter. If 4 1 1 7 ft ft
H-ltmuller. cf 3 1 1 1 ft ft
Haeketl. c 4 0 3 3 2 0
revereaux. 3b . 3 0 0 ft 4 ft
Haley. 2b 3 1 1 2 3 ft
r ranks, ss 4 0 2 1 ft
pii. lb 4 o a l ft
Reidy. p 3 ft ft . 1 1 ft
Totals 32 3 S 27 12 0
Portland ft ft ft 2 O 0 0 ft 0 2
Hits 1 ft ft 2 2 1 ft 0 0 6
dakland ft 0 O 2 0 0 " ft 1 S
Hits 1 1 " 2 ft 1 0 1 2 S
Two-base hit Sweeney. Sacrifice hit
Halev. Bares on balls Oft Califf. 2 Struck
out Bv Califf 5; by Reldy. 3 Wild pitches
Reldy. Califf. Time of same One hour
end 2ft minutes t'mpire Ferrine.
Fresno Asked to Be Permitted to Re
sign, but Has Since Refused.
FRESNO. Oct 23 Mike Fisher, manager
of the Fresno Baseball Club, is slated to
lose his official head at a meeting of the
directors tomorrow. Fisher was told
three weeks ago that, his services as man
ager were no longer wanted, and asked
to be allowed to resign. He has since
refused to do this, however, and will be
dismissed tomorrow-.
It is likely that Charles Poyle. now
captain of the Fresno team, will be
chosen manager
Easy Victory for Seattle.
FRESNO. Oct 13. Hoag nothing at
all today and his poor exhibition in the
box gave Seattle an easy victory. . The
Ft H E
Seattle ri i o r 6 ft 2 ft 1 lft 14 0
Fresno ft 0 ft 1 ft 2 0 ft 3 1ft 0
Batteries Garvin and MfKune; Hoag
and Hogjn. I'mpire Mahaffey.
Twelve Innings to a Tie.
LOS ANGELES. Oct. 25 Los Angeles
and San Francisco played a U-inning
gime with the score tied when darkness
put an end to the game. The score:
R. H E
p j- ft ft ft 0 1 l ft ft ft ft ft i 2 6 ."
L A ftftftiftiftfiftftft ,13 2
Batteries Brown and Spies; Burns and
Powers Head of Eastern League.
NEW1 YORK. Oct 2." Patrick T
Fowers. of Providence. R. I. was todav
elected president of the Eastern League
of Profesional Baseball Clubs by a
vote of five clubs against three.
Organization of a State League Is to
Be Undertaken.
A league composed of six basketball
teams has been organized at the Mult
nomah Club, and games are being played
Three time a week. The ob.iect of organ
izing a league within the club is to bring
out the best pl.iyers and enable the club
to select a strong team to meet outside
aggregations. At the close of the league
teason each member of the winning team
will be presented with a medal and the
first club team picked from the six league
teams. A similar move has been made by
The Y. M C A . seven teams having
been organized there to form a league.
Fasketball is perhaps the most popu
lar midwinter game, and a move will
be made to orginize a state le.igue By
doing this interest in the game would
be greatly increased
Charles Mackie. of the T. MCA, has
been appointed president of a committee
of five to meet in Salem. November 3. to
see what can b done toward organizing
such a league
New tenpin alleys are being placed in
the Multnomah Club. After they are
completed a number of bowling teams
w in be selected and club tournaments
held. The Seattle and Spokane athletic
clubs have tenpin teams and have ex
pressed a desire to meet the Multnomah
Club, so it is probable a team will be
sent to both cities later in the season.
The four men who are to represent
Multnomah in the interclub boxing and
wrestling tournament at Seattle, have
been chosen, and have gone into active
training. O Dranger will represent
Multnomah in the Impound class box
lnc contest and Tom James in the 135
pound class. . The wrestlers will be
Edgar Frank for the 123-pound contest,
and Kirk Montague for the 135-pound
class. It has not been reported who will
represent the Seattle Club in the contests.
Quarterback Latourette Suffering
From Muscle Bruise.
Or.. Oct. 23. (Special John R. Latou
rette. ex-captain anil for the past three
years quarter-back on the Oregon var
sity eleven, may not be able to parti
cipate in Friday s game with the Univer
sity of Idaho. This announcement was
made yesterday, when it became evident
that a muscle bruise which Latorette re
ceived in last Saturday's game with
Astoria was becoming so painful that
he was unable to turn out for practice.
It is generally believed that Oregon's
chance of winning from. Idaho now de
pends upon Trainer Hayward's ability to
get the injured man into condition with
in the next 4S hours. In the event of
Latourette's absence from the regular
line-up. his place will be taken by Wil
liam Woods OS. of Astoria. Woods was
captain of the second team last year, is
a reliable man and can be depended upon
in a hard, smashing game. Although no
statement has been given out by Coach
Bezdek. it is known who the 14 men are
who will go to Moscow. The line-up
against Idaho will probably be as follows:
Leftend, Moores; lefttackle. Arnspiger:
left guard, Gillis: center. Hug; right
guard. Scott: right tackle, Moullen: right
end Chandler (capt): quarter-back.
Woods or Latourette, right halfback,
Zacharias; left halfback, Clark: fullback.
McKinney, substitutes, Pinkham. Obber
teurfer and Woods or Latourette. Coach
Bezdek, Trainer Haywara and Manager
Mount will accompany the team.
The party will leave Eugene at 6 A M.
tomorrow arriving at Portland at 10:35 A.
M. Immediately after reaching Portland,
members of the team will be put through
a light signal practice and in the after
noon will attend "The College Widow"
at the Heilig Theater. The team will
leave Portland on the Spokane Flyer,
at 6:15 P M. tomorrow.
Coach Griffith, of Idaho, was a spec
tator at the Oregon-Astoria game last
Saturday, and while he declined to give
out an interview, it is known that he be
lieves Idaho will win Friday. The Ore
gon men are in good spirits and) will put
up a far better game than they played
against Astoria.
R. N. Hackenberry, a Dickinson College
man who resides in Portland, will act
as umpire, and Frank Finnegan, of the
Spokane Athletic Club, will referee. Virgil
D. Earl, an old Oregon player, has been
selected as head linesman.
Coach Does Xot Expect Victory With
University of Washington.
CORVALLIS, Or.. Oct. 23. (Special.)
The O. A. C. football eleven is hav
ing sveret practice preliminary to the
game with the University of Washing
ton team at Seattle Saturday. The
meeting will be the sixth between the
two aggregations. O. A. C. having a
total of three victories and Seattle two.
The scores are:
At Corvallis. 1S07 O. A. C. 17; Wash
ington, ft
At Seattle. Ifl('i2 Washington, 16; O. A.
C . B.
At Corvallis. 1903 Washington, 5; O. A.
C. ft.
At Seattle. 1904 O. A. C, 26. Washing
ton. 5.
At Seattle. 1905 O. A C. 15: Washing
ton, ft.
Totals O. A. C, 64: Washington. 26.
Coach Norcross has no hope of win
ning the coming game. His team is
new. Tho one veteran he had to rely
on to lead the Argies, Lyman Bundy,
was called to Walla Walla by the
death of a brother, and cannot be at
Seattle. Almost as bad is- the fact
that Darby, the ISO-pound halfback,
who starred in the second team last
year, is out wjth a sprained ankle.
These and other dispiriting circum
stances will give the Washington men
the opportunity of a lifetime to even
up past scores.
Jockey Radtke Suspended for Not
Letting Waddell Win.
NEW YORK. Oct. 23. Jockey Radtke
was suspended today for the remainder
of the meeting by the stewards of the
Jamaica track for his ride on Tommy
Waddell, the favorite in the third race.
Waddell was well played, but at no
time during the race did he show any
speed, finishing far back in the ruck.
Six furlongs Main Chance won. Gild sec
ond. Dunvallo third: time. 1:15.
One mile, and one-sixteenth Macy, Jr .
won. Columbia Girl second, Johnstown third;
time. 1:4$ 3-5
One mile and one-sixteenth Garnish won,
Delphi second. Cressina third: time. 1:49.
Six furlongt Rye won. Jacobite second.
Wes third, time. 1:13 2-i.
Five furlongs Jacinta won.. Illusion sec
ond. Economy third; time. 1:02 2-5.
Six furlongs Suffrage won. Bertha E
second. Sister Frances third: time. 1:13 3-5.
At Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI, Oct. 23. Latonia race
Six furlongs Tanager won. Crafty second,
Golden Bird third: time. 1:15
One mile Nat B. won. Albula second.
Osterman Third, time. 1:40 4-5.
Six furlongs Optional won. Layson sec
ond. Marco third: time. 1:14 3-5.
Steeplechase, short course Del Leath won.
Frank Mc second. Maverick third; time,
3.2? 2-5 '
Six furlongs French Nun won. King Pep
per second. Daring Third: time. 1 14 2-5.
One mile Ferroniere won. Sincerity Belle
second. Lady Ether third: time. 1.41 2-5.
Challenge From The Dalles.
Edward Deitrich. has received a letter
from A. C. Stubling. manager of the
Columbia Athletic Club of The Dalles,
stating that he understands there is a
football squad in South Portland anxious
for a game. Stubling states that next
Sunday is an open date in the club
schedule and that he is willing to play
South Portland. The Dalles people are
willing to pav The expenses of 12 men
and if terms can be made, the tickets wtfl
be ready at the. Union Depot Sunday
morning so that the team can take the
local. Stubling can be reached by long
distance telephone at The Dalles.
Smith Eastern Golf Champion.
NEW YORK. Oct 23 Alexander 9mith.
the professional golfer of the Nassau
Club, of Long Island, took the honors to
day in the medal-play round of 35 holes
over the links of the Forest Hill Club near
Newark. N. J. Smith is the National and
Western champion, and by winning today,
he added to his record the honor of the
prize for the first annual championship
tournament of The Eastern Professional
Golf Association. .
Gans Abandons One Title.
MILWAUKEE. Oct. 23. The Evening
Wisconsin today says:
Joe Gans. The colored lightweight
champion of the world, and who also
holds tho title of welterweight cham
pion of the world, announced today
that he would forfeit his claim to the
welterweight title. In Gans' opinion,
the title Should be worn by Joe Thom
as, of California.
Highlands Issue Challenge.
Leon E. Howard, manager of the High
land football team, is out with a chal
lenge to play any 135 pound team playing
football this season under the new rules.
Manager Howard wants only Sunday
games. He can be found at 1CH Cleveland
!end in Your Bid Quick
As Much or as Little as You Please
If Your Bid Is Highest the Piano Is Yours
Every Cent of the Proceeds Goes to
The Y. M. C. A. Building Fund
The Eilers Piano offer consisting of five magnificent instruments,
which have been donated outright by the Eilers Piano House has been
extended until November 6, in accordance with the request of the Y.
M. C. A. Building Committee. These Pianos become the property of
the five highest bidders, and every penny received for them goes to one
cf the most worthy objects ever placed before the good people of
Look these Pianos over in the warerooms of the Eilers Piano
House ; select the one which you would prefer, offer whatever you think
you can afford, and send your bid in, accompanied with 10c, to S. L. N.
Gilman, 353 Washington Street. Bid as often as you like, but each bid
must be accompanied by 10c.
But be quick! Telephone Exchange 23 if you want further infor
mation. And do it at once !
Grading Is to Be Commenced at Once
on the Prairies South
of Tacoma.
TACOMA. Wash.. Oct. 23 (Special.
E. H. Harriman has given orders
that the Puget Sound extension of the
Union Pacific shall be completed within
12 months, if possible. High Union
Pacific representatives in this state
are authority for the statement. To
that end instructions have been issued
that the work of grading on the
prairies south of Tacoma and north of
Centralia shall begin within 30 days.
South of Centralia no work will be
done this Winter, the heavy nature
of the soil rendering grading impracti
cable during the rainy season.
Rights of way through Centralia
have already been secured, as has
nearly all the right of way between
Centralia and Tacoma. A few con
demnation suits must be tried, but.
for the most part, these are being set
tled out of court and settled as rapidly
as possible.
It is expected that the Puget Sound
extension will be completed by the
time the Portland & Seattle bridge
across the Columbia River is com
Union Pacific Makes Purchases at
One-Third Above Current Prices.
CENTRALIA. Wash , Oct. 23 (Special.)
During the past three or four weeks a
representative of the Union Pacific has
been quietly buying up the right of way
through Centralia and has practically se
cured all the land it desires for track
age purposes in this city. The company
has stood for no hold-ups and has paid
about one-third over and above the mar
ket value of the property. Judge Elliott,
of Chehalis. has done most of the .pur
chasing work for the company.
A local real estate man, who mafe a
sale last week for an Eastern marl to
the company, stated that the company
was purchasing the land at such values
that should it be decided to build alse
where for some unexpected 'reason, the
property could be disposed of to advan
tage without much loss.
The right of way, as near as can be
learned, will cross the Northern Pacific
just above Martin's mill, north of Cen
tralia. bridging the river and the North
ern Pacific at the same time, and coming
down on the east side of the Northern
Pacific. A big cut will be made through
the hill near the Martin Lumber Com
pany's plant and will pass between the
plant of the Eastern Railway & Lum
ber Company and the Northern Pacific
Railway. The line from this point south
will practically parallel the Northern Pa
cific down East Front street, the Harri
man interests having secured nearly ail
the property abutting on the east side
of this street and the Northern Pacific
right of way grant abutting on the other
side, will make this street useless and a
vacation will be asked for. The two
rival roads win parallel each other be
tween Centralia and Chehalis.
Commission of Doctors Returns Re
port Unfavorable to Slayer of Zell.
FF.INEVILLE. Or.. Oct 23 Special.)
The defense in the case of the State vs.
Fred A. Shepherd, accused of the murder
of Ben F. Zell. September 24. worked until
5 o'clock this afternoon to prox-e that the
self-confessed slayer is of unsound mind,
but without apparent effect. The best evi
dence was that Shepherd was sane and in
his right mind when the crimes were com
mitted, but that he is of a low type of
mentality and regarded as a degenerate.
Judge Frazer, while not favoring the
prisoner, asked many questions during the
trial to make clear the testimony.
Shepherd, who yesterday amused him
self by chewing gum and grinning at ac
quaintances in the courtroom, was very
much depressed when the insanity ex
perts. Drs. Edwards. Belknap. Rosenberg
and Hyde, failed to report favorably on
the plea of the prisoner.
The defense rested at 5 o'clock and ar
gument began immediately and lasted un
til $:40 when the Judge gave his instruc
tions. The jury retired at 9:15.
Spokane Painter Quaffs Chloroform
While Looting Doctor's Office.
NORTH YAKIMA. Wash . Oct. 21 Spe
cial.) A. r. Larkin, a painter and uphol
sterer of Spokane, was found dead this
morning in the office of Dr. S D. Cam
eron, in the Sloan building. Death was
caused by an overdose of chloroform. The
man entered the office some time in the
night, filled his pockets with a number
of small articles found on the physician's
desk, and then drank almost half the con
tents of a two-ounce bottle of chloroform
which he found. It is presumed he sup
posed the drug was whisky.
Funeral of Mrs. Maynard.
SEATTLE Oct. 23. (Special.) The Rev.
Dr. G. F. Whitworth, aged 91. a pioneer
of this state, preached the funeral ora
tion this afternoon for Mrs. Catherine T.
Maynard. until Saturday the oldest living
pioneer of this state. The funeral ser
vices for Mrs. Maynard were held from
the First Christian Church, a big delega
tion of pioneers attending. Besides Dr.
Whitworth. the Rev. A. L. Chapman, and
the Rev. B. H. Lingenfelter aided in the
Dr. David S. Maynard, husband of the
dead pioneer, was the first practising
physician in Seattle and the King County
Medical Society sent a floral tribute. Dr.
Maynard established the first hospital
here and Mrs. Maynard waa the first
nurse in King County. Mrs. Maynard
established a reading room that grew
into the V. M. C. A. organization in
Seattle and the Y. M. C. A. remembered
the circumstance with a beautiful floral
contribution. All the pallbearers were
Xo Trace of Harry Bennett Also
Killed In Powder Explosion.
DALLAS, Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
The body of Harry Bennett, supposed
to have been killed by the premature
explosion of a charge of dynamite while
working near the .Sheridan Lumber
Company's dam on Mill Creek, has not
been recovered. It was at first be
lieved that the body found in the creek
near the scene of the explosion last
Thursday was that of Bennett, but in
vestigation proved it to be that of his
companion. William Hill.
Hill's body was found in the creek
about one mile below the point where
the explosion occurred, and it is the
opinion of the millmen that Bennett
was also blown into the water. A
careful search of the creek bed is being
made for the body of the missing man.
Hill was a Russian Finn, and was
about 35 years of age. He was a stran
ger in Polk County, and had no rela
tives in Oregon, so far as is ktijwn by
his employers. He was an expert pow
derman, and had worked at blasting
for the last 15 years. He was 5 feet S
inches tall, weighed 180 pounds, and
wore a sandy mustache. Bennett was
about 18 years old. and had many rela
tives in this county.
Yakataga Beach Prospectors Be
lieved to Be Xear Starvation.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Oct. 23. At Yaka
taga, a small stretch of surf-washed
beach on the southwestern coast of
Alaska, more than 60 persons are now
believed to be daily watching and wait
ing for sight of a vessel that will drive
away the pangs of hunger which at this j
very moment may oe slowly forcing tnese
brave men and women to a realization of
the terrible fate which is in store for
them unless aid is soon at hand.
Yakataga is now reported to be without
communication by steamer, is more than
100 miles from the nearest port, and the
food supply on hand is completely ex
hausted. Yakataga beach was once be
lieved to be a second Nome, but did not
come up to expectations, and a large
number of miners who rushed to that
place left in disgust; but some of the
faithful ones remained there to wash
out gravel, and they are the ones that
ore supposed to be suffering." It is not
unlikely that a relief party has been
sent from Catalla. Steamship companies
will not land boats at Yakataga, claim
ing that the place is more than a day's
run out of the way.
Old Man Tries to End Life.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Oct 23 (Special.)
Seventy-year-old J. W. Boyd, mourned
the loss of hiB wife for a year, then at
tempted to commit suicide. He could not
bear the pain of separation any longer.
While fcis daughter was absent from the
house. Boyd cut both his wrists, but he
was not handy with the use of his left
arm and could not cut much of a gash in
his right wrist. For that reason his "life
was spared. When Boyd was removed to
the hospital this morning he tried to tear
the bandages from his wrists and com
plete the job of self-destruction, but the
nurses interfered. Boyd pleaded pitiful
ly to be permitted- to die. claiming he
could not bear it to live longer.
Potato Crop a Partial Failure.
OREGON CITY. Or., Oct. 23. (Special.)
The prolonged dry period last Summer
proved disastrous to the potato crop in
this section of the valley and it is now
estimated that the yield will not exceed
more than half of an average crop. It is
reported from New Era that Gk H. Brown,
an extensive grower, gathered only 20n0
bushels from IS acres and from the entire
yield will not have to exceed 400 bushels
of first-class marketable spuds. A big
part of the crop consists of small and
undersized potatoes that will not com
mand a ready sale. The dry period came
at a critical time in the growth of the
crop. 4
Back to the Best Climate.
HARRIPBURG, Or.. Oct. 23 (Special.)
A. J. Hill, after an absence of seven
years in Illinois has returned to Harris
burg for an abiding home. He has bought
W. L- Tyler's interest in the hardw-are
business of Tyler & Prior and will take
possession November 1. Mr. Hill says the
severe Winters in Illinois justifies his
return to tie best climate in the United
Good Couch Medicine for Children.
The season for coughs and colds is now
at hand and too much care cannot be
used to protect the children. A child is
much more likely to contract diphtheria
or scarlet fever when he has a cold. The
quicker you cure his cold the less the
risk. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is
the sole reliance of many mothers, and
few of them who have tried it are willing
to use any other. Mrs. F. F. Starcher,
of Ripley. W. Va.. says. "I have never
used anything other than Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy for my children and it has
always given good satisfaction. ' This
remedy contains no opium or other nar
cotic, and may be given as confi
dently to a child as to an adult. For
sale by all druggists.
For which event we have been many weeks in preparing, our energies being spe
cially directed in completing and arranging the immense stocks of our various
departments. From 2 P. M. until 5 P. M. and from 7:30 P- M. to 10 P. M. on the
above date, our many friends and patrons will be made to feel at home in "the
most modern store in the West." During the afternoon and evening three full
orchestras will discourse special music on first, third and sixth floors, and refresh
ments will be served in the third-floor annex. To you we extend a special and
cordial invitation to be with us on this occasion.
(. ffi jv
Husky Washington Collegians Will
Return Here for Contest With
Multnomah Next Saturday.
Whitman's husky aggregation of
gridiron warriors passed through Port
land yesterday on their way to Salem,
where they will meet Willamette Uni
versity today. The Whitman team this
year is composed of the heaviest and
fastest bunch of players that has ever
been turned out by that institution,
and local enthusiasts predict defeat for
the Oregon team.
Returning to Portland Thursday, the
Washingtonians will use Multnomah
Field for practice Friday, meeting the
clubmen Saturday afternoon. From the
manner in which the locals are prac
ticing, it is evident that the sight of
the burly collegians has thrown some
thing of a scare into them. The entire
squad was out for practice last night,
and every man on the team is showing
marked improvement. Young Sterling
is displaying fine form at guard, and
will, without doubt, be in the lineup
Saturday. Frank Lonergan also has
turned out, and will be in the game.
It is hard to predict the result, but it
is safe to say that it will be hotly con
tested from start to finish. Many look
for a no-score game under the new
ten-yard rule.
The University of Oregon team will
arrive at 10 o'clock this morning on
the way to Moscow for the game with
the University of Idaho Friday. Ore
gon is not over-confident of winning,
and will be satisfied to hold Idaho to a
scoreless game. Idaho this season is
exceptionally strong, while Oregon has
not been showing up as well as might
be expected. The Oregon team will
hold a short practice after arriving,
and will attend "The College Widow'
9r . &MM
at the Heilig in the afternoon. They
will leave on the Spokane flyer to
night, reaching Moscow tomorrow.
McGovern and Corbett Matched.
NEW YORK, Oct. 23. Terry McGov
ern and Toung Corbett today signed arti
cles to fight the first week in January,
the scene of the battle to be where the
biggest purse is offered.
Amateur Billiard Contest In March.
NEW YORK. Oct. 23. The National
amateur billiard championship contest
will be held here beginning March 4 next.
This was decided tonight at a meeting
of the committee in charge of the tour
nament. Willamette to Play Whitman.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 23. (Special.) Wil
lamette University will play its first
football game of this season tomorrow
when it will meet Whitman College on
Willamette Field at 3 -.IS P. M. The rela-
I lilliii 1L, that
e a s s ws s's&ia
hour with apprehension and dread.
Mother's Friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and
so prepares the system tor the
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little suffering, as numbers
have testified and said, it is
worth its weight in gold." $1.00 per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.
Made in New York
ALFRED BENJAMIN & CO., having the
greatest and highest grade tailoring
business in New York, are naturally
leaders of New York Fashion.
You may wear
New York's best
made clothing and
latest ideas in Style by insisting on the
Alfred Benjamin & Co. label.
Correct Clothes for Men
Exclusive Agent Here.'-
Buffum & Pendleton Co., Inc.
311 Morrison St.
- ii
tive strength of the teams is unknown
and the outcome is uncertain. The line
up is:
Willamette. Whitman.
McKnlght C Gilbert
Jorstead L, G R Camp
Belknap R G L Matthew
Lounsberry L T R Dlmmlck
Nelson R T L Phtlbrook
Coleman L, E R Capt. Spagle
Thomas R E Li Lyman
Owene Q Schmidt
Capt. Rader F Dutcher
Nace L, H R Borleske
Russell R H L Perrlncer
Almost Freezing in Kansa.
WICHITA. Kas.. Oct. 23 This section
of the State has received the first touch
of Winter this morning, when a temper
ature of 40 degrees above zero was reg
istered, a drop of 31 degrees since yester
day. At intervals today rain has fallen.
A steaody rain Is falling in Oklahoma
today. The temperature is 38.
Tonr Drtuccist Wta Tell Toa
that Munn Eye Renwdy Curea Eyes. VAk
Weak Eyes Strong. Doesn't Smart. Sootiies
Eye Fain, and Sells for 60 cents. '
Is to love children, and no
.home can be completely
happy without them, yet the
ordeal through which the ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
sr full rf RnfFfriTior rtafiorpr urtA ff
she looks forward to the critical