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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE 3rORXING OREGOXIAX, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1903.
FARMERS -TO HELP
Independent Line From Walla
Walla to Wallula Practi
WILL REACH OPEN RIVER
Branch Line Will Extend to Payton,
in Palouse Wheat Belt Dr. Bla-
lock and J. H. Morrow Inter
ested in Proposed Railway.
WALLA WAI.LA. TVafh.. Oct. 30.
. (Serial.) In arroriianrf with plans re-
rontly formulated hy local capitalists.
' farmers and npen-river enthusiasts. H.
t) (j. Cox, who was appointed special
' representative to secure riKhts-of-way
'. for a Fteam railway line from this city
to Wallula. one way and Dayton another.
a distance of 70 miles in all. ma le a r
. port tolay that so far he has been en-
Farmers owning land alonff the nlready
mirveved line of the proposed ronl are
I Joining heartily In the pUins for thf near
. completion of the road. Lr. .'S. j. liiaiocn
and John H. Morrow, of YVnitsburK. are
the two leading promoters of the move.
the former oeins Interested In the open
river movement nnd the latter in the
proposed rayton-CoIumbia Klver Trac
It was nt first proposed to build an
electric line, hut this i.iea has been
abandoned, and it Is likely the line will
he operated by steam power. It Is pro
posed to secure Kradincr for the road by
contributions of work from farmers, the
latter to take their pay in stock in the
Announcement has been received here
that an Kastern syndicate has ajrreed to
finance the company sufficiently to secure
rails, ties and rolling stock. Estimates
of the cost of the roadbed place the
maximum for rails and ties at $'K0 a
mile, exclusive of gradlm?.
With the line connecting at Wallula
with a line of steamers, another trreat
outlet for the products from the Valley
will be secured.
FINDS JEWELRY AND THIEF
Clattkanie Marshal Arrests Man
Who IiOoted Store.
CLATPKAN'TE. Or.. Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) Booth's jewelry store was
broken into last nlcht and almost all
the goods in the d splay window
stolen. ' The robber broke a pane of
prlass and grabbed what he could reach
and disappeared before the family,
who lived above the store, were able
to get downstairs.
A stranger, feigning drunkenness,
was found lying on Henson's depot
platform early this morning by the
City .Marshal, and near him was a tiny
gold heart. The Marshal took hlin in
custody and upon searching the prem
ises, found a sackful of the loot
pushed Into some tiling pipe belong
ing to the railroad company.
CALEDONIANS AT FOSSIL
Many Portland People Attend Annu
al Meeting of Clnb.
CONDON. Or.. Oct. 3. ff?jwMa!.) The
annual ath'nrr of the Fossil Cale
donian ihir bran Its e?wkri here lajt
nieht with a nnoert nropramme given
before a laree, a.wmhlae of the Scotch
from all part of Gilliam. Wheeler and
adjoining counties and & delegation of
Home 16 from Portland.
Some of the well-known mmbero and
leader of the organization In attendance
are: M;ijor Janirs H. M .ronald. Frank
Hennessy. Jx-k Oolenian and CharNvi R
Thompson. M'-5!es Ieona Harwas. Alice
Juston and Jeanie Thompson. Mrs. W.
K. Thompson and Mssn. Hood and
Rennle. of Portland ; Kiitnr Jams S.
Stewart, of Fossil, and William Kcttie,
of Wheelor i'ounty.
GIVE BANQUET TO HADLEY
Bar Association Will Honor Retiring
Member Washinpton Bench.
OLYM PI A. Wash.. Oct. 30. Spe-
eta I. . J. B. Prlrires. president of the
' State Par Asportation, has appointed
the followina: committee to arrange
for a banquet to h tendered by the
.Association to Chief Justice .Hiram. K.
Had ley on the occasion of his retire
ment from the bench In January:
Justice Milo A. Koot. chairman; S. R.
Strn. Spokane; Judtre Kmniett N.
Parker. Tacoma; O. W. Howard. Hell
Ingham: our P. Rupp. 'vValla Walla;
Corwin Shark. Seattle: 1. B. Trefe
thon. Seattle. Judare Koot has railed
;a meetinpr of the committee at Seattle
for November !.
RESIGNS JOB TO QUALIFY
Presidential Ulector Kinds He Must
Give Vp Federal Position.
'.. SPOK ANK. Wash.. Oct. 3. (Spe
cial. discovering; at the eleventh
hour that if he retained his oilice as
T nitd Si ats Court Commissioner he
omiM not quality as a Taft Presiden
tial elector. Frank lal lain, the pio
neer editor of Loom is. Wash., h urried
to Spokane last nigrht and pave up his
ofPce as Commissioner.
Had he not done this before Tuesday,
it is believed that Pry an would have
' ben sure of one electoral vote from
SALMON SEASON FAILURE
(illnetters Forced to Abandon Fish
in e on Lower Columbia.
ASTORIA. Or., Oct. 30. (Special.) Fall
fyhing has been nearly abandoned on nil
parts of the river. The rtitches of the
g.llnettcrs have not been large enough to
justify their continuing. The Fall season
has been a dismal failure from start to
finish and no class of gar has made any
money. The same Is true of the few
tanneries that have operated.
GIVEN TIME TO REPENT
PLane Self-Acoti'od Criminal Is
Mnt to Penitentiary.
SFOKANE. Wash., Oct. JO. iSpecial.)
John P. Gamble, the self-accused and
self-confessed perpetrator of many
crime?, this m-orning heard Judge
Hlnkle pass sentenre upon him for not
less than one or more than fourteen
years in the penitentiary. Gamble only
said "Guilt-." when arraigned on the
charge of assault with Intent to com
The defendant Is the man who, a few
days ago. confessed a change of heart
at one of the missions of the city
and gave himself up at the police sta
tion. The crime with which the de
fendant was charged Is the attempted
holdup and shooting of H. E. Ayres a
few days ago.
His story of the other holdups could
not be corroborated, but In the case of
Ayres the latter fully recognized Gam
ble and the' bullets taken from the
PRESIDENT OF THE OREGO.V
ASSOCIATION Of ASSIST
Prank M. Powell, of Albany.
ALBANY. Or., Oct. 3.1. (Spe
cial.) Frank M. Powell, who
was elected president of the Ore
gon Association of Assistant
Postmasters, formed in this city
Thursday, haa heen assistant
postmaster of Albany for the
past four and a half years. He
was appointed carrier on the first
rural free delivery route estab
lished at this city and served
three years. He was then pro
moted to be assistant postmaster
by Postmaster Train, and is now
servinu in like capacity under
Postmaster Van Winkle. Her is
an accommodating, efficient offi
cial and well Qualified to head
the new state organization.
Mr. Powell is a native of Linn
County and Is a member of ona
of its oldest and most prominent
families. He Is a graduate of the
commercial department of Albany
College, and was a prominent
student and football player at
body of the victim are the same size
as those found In the possession of
SPOKANE EM AT COOS
PAY $500,000 FOR COAL-MINK
AND OCEAX STEAMER.
Syndicate Is Incorporated as Spo
kane-Yakima & West Coast Rail
way Will Hevclop Mine.
MARSFTFIEUD, Or., Oct. 3n. (Special.)
M. X. Knuppenherg and Cold H. Butts,
general manager and president of the
Spokane syndicate which has bought the
Ijhby mine here, arrived in the city to
day. The mine was bought from the Ore
gon Coal & Navigation Company, and the
purchase includes acres of land and
the steamer M. F. Plant, which recently
met with an accident. It is understood
the purchase price was J&0O.f.
For some weeks past an option haa oeen
held on the property, and it Is now given
out that the deal Is closed. The Spokane
syndicate Is Incorporated as The Spokane
Yakima & West Coast Hallway Company.
It is announced by those of the company
who are here that they are highly pleased
with the coal property, and will push its
Announcement Is also made tnat tney
will probably put on anther steamer the
first of the year between this city and
TOO ROUGH TO ROUND HORN
Windjammer Inveroiyde Reaches
Victoria Via Cape of Good Hope.
VICTORIA. B. C. Oct. 30. Failing to
make her way around Onpe Horn in the
face of strong head gales, the British
bark "Inverclyde. Captain King, which
reached ttie Royal Roads yesterday at
noon. 117 days from Santos. Brazil, put
bnck and sailed around the Cape of Good
Hope and across the Pacific, after round
1'espite the long trip, made In ballast
for orders, the Inverclyde made a faster
run than some of the vessels of the same
owners -which came around Cape Horn.
MMNDOE IS CALLED EAST
lnitcl States Engineer Leaves lor
Raton Rouge, la.
MARSHFIKLO, Or., Oct. SO. (Spe
rlal., Major J. F. Jlclndoe, United
States Kngineer. after a visit to Coos
Bav, left today for Baton Rouge. La.,
where he has been called. While here
he Inspected the work heing done by
the Government dredge and the jetty at
the mouth of the Coqullle River at
Fandon. He will make another visit to
Coos Bay on his return from the East.
Rector Slieppard Resigns.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
Rev. W. C. Sheppard, rector of St.
Luke's Fpiscopal Church, tendered his
resignation this morning to the church
vestry- I" health has compelled him to
take this step. He expects to leave soon
for Rochester, Minn., to enter a hospital.
Mr. Sheppard was for years a newspaper
man in Providence, R. I. He then
entered the University of the Kp'.scopal
Church, having charge of a parish in
Cleveland, O.. for four years: in Middles
boro, Ky.. for two years, coming to Van
couver on January 1. liB.
Hansard Gets Full Sentence.
ALBANY. Or., Oct. 3". (Special.) G.
B. Hansard, convicted Tuesday of viola
tion of the local option liqbor law, was
today gix-etr the maximum penalty under
the law. a fine of iVX and a sentence of
3" days in the County Jail. Judse Burnett
Imposed the sentence after denying a mo
tion for a new trial. Hansard will appeal
to the Suprne Court. This is hW eighth
conviction since Linn County went "dry."
. - J , i
1 " j 1
VOTES FOR TIFT
Railroadmen Cheer His Speech
Which Is Given at
VISITS AT 0. R. & N. SHOPS
Employes Listen Eagerly to Speak,
er's Reference to Judge Taft's
Court Decisions iii Favor of
Rights of AVorkingmen.
LA GRANDE, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
The Republican campaign In Union
Conntv closed with a monster rally In the
opera-house, addressed by Judge Henry
McGinn, or fortiana. jjunns ms uj
Judge McGinn visited the large railroad
stiops in this city. As a result there were
many employes of the O. R. & N- present
to hear his remarks on tne juoiciai ueci
sions of Judge Taft in favor of the rights
of the laboring man.
Judge McGinn spoke for over two hours.
His remarks on injunctions received fre
quent applause. His wit was punctuated
with freqtient outbursts of applause and
the Republicans are confident that his
speech made many votes for Taft. His
address is acknowledged by men of all
parties to have been the most eloquent,
logical and convincing of any heard here
during the campaign.
The Republicans of Union County are
looking forward to a signal victory on
next Tuesday. Taft has been making
great headway here, especially among the
workingmen during tne past n-u ua, ,
and Judge McGinn s address was especial
ly strong along these lines.
RIDDLES BRYAN'S THEORIES
Judge Lowell Calls Candidate Apos
tle or Romantic Dreams.
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) Despite the hard rain, several
hundred Republicans came out tonight
to attend the only rally of the cam
paign at the Shively Theater. Judge
Lowell, of Pendleton, was the speaker
and prior to his address Mrs. Imogen
Harding Brodie sang patriotic songs
from the platform. Judge Lowell was
given a cordial reception and he dis
sected the theories of Bryan in a con
"In 1896." said Judge Lowell, "most
men. whether his supporters or not,
admired the sincerity of Mr. Bryan, but
the Bryan of that period was not the
Bryan of 1908. With wealth and years
have come the cunning of the politi
cian, and he seems to have made peace
with all the forces which he earlier at
tacked as evils. Today he stands for
nothing and his voice rings not with
the bells of conscience, and he Is but
the advance agent of political delirium
tremens. the apostle of romantic
ISFTLER BACK AT COXDOX
Returns Home After Speaking for
Taft in Valley Towns.
CONDON; Or., Oct. 30. (Special.) R.
U. Butler. Republican Presidential
Elector, returned to Condon last even
ing, after having neld enthusiastic
meetings in all tne principal towns
throughout the Willamette Valley. Mr.
Butler speaks In the most favorable
manner of the enthusiasm shown for
the Republican ticket everywhere, and
Is confident that Taft and Sherman will
carry Oregon by 25.000.
In speaking of the meeting at The
Dalles, he says It was the most enthu
siastic Republican meeting held there
In 10 years. He speaks this evening at
Heppner, and at Pendleton tomorrow.
There Is a movement to have him ad
dress a closing rally at this place Mon
day. BIG RALLY AT GRANTS PASS
M. C George Addresses Large Audi
ence in Interest of Republicans.
GRANTS PA S3, Or., Oct. 3. (Special.)
A large audience gathered tonight In
the onera-house. to hear tne last cam
paign speech under the direction of the
Taft and Sherman Club. W. C. Hale,
president, and O. S. Blanchard Introduced
the speaker, M. C. George, of Portland,
who delivered a splendid address that was
generously received and applauded. It
was the last rally for Josephine County,
and much enthusiasm was In evidence-
Josephine County Is sure to go for laft
with a big majority.
Sure of Success In Lewis,
CHRHAUS. Wash., Oct. 30. (Special.)
The Republican' political campaign In
Lewis County Is being wound up this
week with meetings at various places. W.
E. Humphrey, of Seattle, had a fine meet
ing here Wednesday night, and the only
other state orator, Henry McLean, of
Seattle, is reported to have had a good
meeting at Toledo tonight.
Saturday night Mr. McLean will speak
nt Winlock. Monday night Senator S. H.
Piles will close the campaign with an
address at Centralia. The local candidates
have held a series of meetings in various
parts of the county within the past three
weeks. Reports generally are very en
couraging for the success of the whole
Talk for Taft at Estacada.
EST AC ADA. Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
L. D. Mahone. Representative in the
Legislature from Multnomah County,
and George H. Brown, of Portland,
spoke here tonight under tne auspices
of the Republican State Central Com
mittee. DIES DAY AFTER BROTHER
S. Froman's Sister, Mts. America
Price, Passes Away Xear Albany.
ALBANY, Or., Oct. 30. (Special.)
Mrs. America Price, wife of Nimrod
Price, a prominent Linn County pio
neer, died today at her home near this
city at the age of SI years. She was
an Oregon pioneer of 1851 and had lived
In Linn County continuously for 66
She was a slater of Strauder Fro
man, a leading Linn County man, who
died at his home here yesterday. . She
had been seriously 111 for some time,
but their deaths so near together was
a mere coincidence and not occasioned
by a shock, as neither knew of the seri
ous illness of the other.
Mrs. Price was a native of Illinois
and was married In that state to Nim
rod Price October 12. 1846. With her
husband she crossed the plains in 1S51,
and arrived In Marlon County that Fall.
The following year they located In
She is survived by seven children:
Curtis Price, of Tolo, Or.; Strauder
Price, of Prlneville; Mrs. Clara Wol
verton, wife of Federal Judge C. E.
Wolverton, of Portland; Bruce Price,
of Prlneville; Mrs. Charles C. La Fol
lette, of San Leandro. Cal.; Mrs. Hor
ace Powell, of San Leandro, Cal., and
Clark Price, who resides on the old
home farm near Albany.
Judge and Mrs. Charles E. Wolverton
left last night for Albany, where they
go to attend the double funeral of Mrs.
Nlmrod Price, Mrs. Wolverton's mother,
and Strauder Froman, an uncle. In the
death of Mrs. Price and Mr. Froman,
Mrs. Wolverton suffers a double bereavement.
Came to Oregon in 1864.
HILLSBORO, Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
Mrs. Eliza Llchty. aged 61 years, died
at her home five miles northeast of this
city yesterday. Mrs. Llchty came to
Oregon in 1864 and settled in Washing
ton County. Her husband died some
years ago. She leaves the following
children: Mrs. Emma Hamel, West
Union; Mrs. Lydla Gardner, East Hllls
boro; William, at home; Frank, Cedar
Hattie Butler, Native Daughter.
HILLSBORO, Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.)
Miss Hattie Butler, daughter of the
late Isaac Butler and Mrs. Polly But
ler, who survives, died at the family
home In this city this morning from tu
berculosis. Miss Butler was born in
this county 36 years ago, her father
being a pioneer of 1842.
BOARD DIVIDES IIS K
PREPARES TO GET DATA OX
STATE GEOGRAPHIC XAMES.
Oregon Commission Organizes at
Corvallis and Asks Aid of Peo
ple in lis Activities.
CORVALLIS. Or., Oct. 29. (Special.)
The recently appointed commission to re
vise the geographic names of Oregon held
Its first meeting yesterday at the Admin
istration building of the State Agricultural
College and effected an organization by
electing Will G. Steel, of Portland, chair
man; Professor Joseph Schafer, of the
State University, Eugene, secretary, and
Professor J. B. Horner, of the State Agri
cultural College, Corvallis, treasurer.
The commission also fixed Its official
designation, adopting the name "Oregon
Geographic Board," which harmonizes
with the name of the National organiza
tion, the "United States Geographic
It was decided to issue an address to
the people of Oregon setting forth In full
the objects of the board, and soliciting the
co-operation of the public.
It Is understood that the board has no
doslre to change names firmly established
In the thought and affection of the people;
but it will be prepared to help the people
to select appropriate names where none
exist, to eliminate embarrassing duplica
tions, and to settle as far as possible ex
isting disputes In regard to place names.
An important part of Its work will be the
preparation of a report on the origin of
the existing geographic names of Oregon.
To facilitate this work the counties of
the state were assigned as follows: To
Mr. Sleel, Multnomah, Clackamas, Hood
River," Klamath, Jackson and Josephine:
tl Mr. Horner, Benton and the Eastern
Oregon counties excepting Klamath; to
Mr. Schafer the remaining counties of
All citizens possessed of information
which they wish to communicate to the
board are invited to address any of the
three members ns they may see fit. The
board will be very glad to learn about un
named places, such as lakes, streams,
waterfalls, mountains, passes, etc, which
in the estimation of the people living in
their vicinity are deserving of special
designations. It will also appreciate In
formation concerning names which are
considered wholly inappropriate, duplicate
names, and particularly about cases of
disputed names, that is, where two or
more nr.mes are applied to the same
place. In this last case, the communlca- i
tion of facts connected with the origin of
the names so applied may be of great
service toward enabling the board to sug
gest a solution for the difficulty.
Pioneer settlers of Oregon can be of spe
cial service to the board If they will write
giving the 'history of names whose origins
are familiar to them. Several letters of
this character have already been received.
For example, one pioneer. Judge Smith,
of Rosehurg. writes about the history of
the naming of the towns of Corvallis and
Eugene. Judge Smith was a friend of
Eugene Skinner, who once told him that
J. C. Avery had got ahead of him in ap
plying the name Marysville to a town
(Avery gave the name to the town after
ward called Corvallis), saying that It had
been his (Skinner's) Intention to name the
place founded by him Marysville in honor
of Mrs. Skinner; since the name was in
use elsewhere, he would have to call
his place Eugene, which he did.
PROMISE ALBANY CANNERY
Prnit-PreservlTiff Company Orga
nized With Capital of $10,0 0 0.
ALBANY. Or., Ort. 30. (Special.)
Articles of Incorporation were filed today
for the Albany Preserving Company,
which will build a big- cannery in this
city. The incorporators are H. S. Gile,
of Salem, and H. J. Moore and Homer
Moore, of Albany, who secured a site
some time ago at the corner of PJighth
and Railroad streets, for the erection of
Gile is a well-known fmitbuyer and
the Moores own a big prune orchard in
Benton County, close to this city. The
capital stock .of the company Is $10,000.
It la planned to have the cannery in
operation In time to handle next year's
crop. The new plant will handle fruit
only, but in addition to canning fruit,
will manufacture by-products, such as
jellies, apple butter and cider.
SECURES ROUTE TO HARBOR
In ion Pacific Has Paid $600,000
fop Rights of Way to Aberdeen.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) W. J. Patterson, president of
Hayes & Hayes Bank., announced today
that the I'nion Pacific has already paid
$t00.000 for property for right-of-way
on Grays Harbor. He says there is no
longer need of secrecy in the matter,
and that the right-of-way has been se
cured. Mr. Patterson was president of
the Grays Harbor & Puget Sound Com
pany" which secured a right-of-way from
here to Puget Sound for the Union Pa
cific. It is also stated that about all of the
right-of-way has been secured by the
North Bank Road, which is coming by
way of South Bend to Grays Harbor.
Makes Sure Gems Are Safe.
ABERDEEN, TVash.,' Oct. SO. (Spe--clal.)
John N. Cole was brought here
from Seattle this afternoon, charged
with the theft of diamonds from Inez
Crawford. Cole had been employed
here as a drug clerk and alleges he is
married to the woman and had the
property for safekeeping.
$1.50 VALUES. CHOICE 98c
LAST DAY OF THE BIG SALE
This is positively the last day you can secure
one of our $1.50 guaranteed "AVoodlark" Foun
tain Pens for 98. Every pen is sold under our
personal guarantee if not satisfactory return
it within 10 days and get your money back.
FOUNTAIN PENS FILLED FREE
WE GIVE CREDIT
Why hesitate to ask for credit when 80 per cent
of the country's business is done on credit?
Business would stop without it. If you need
am-thing in our store, don't wait another min
ute. Come in and select what you require, have
it charged and pay for it at the end of the month.
Trees and Shrubs
J. B. PILKINGTON
Foot of Yamhill Street Nurseryman
FULL STOCK. ASK FOR CATALOGUE
Pacific Scores Championship
Victory on Willamette.
VARSITY'S WORK SURPRISE
Players Scope Yardage at Will
Around Knds of Methodist
Eleven, Whose Goal Was Sev
eral Times In Danger.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, Forest Grove,
Or.. Oct. 30. (Special.) Pacific Uni
versity today won the football cham
pionship amongr the non-conference col
leges of Oregon by defeating Willam
ette University, of Salem, by a score of
4 to 0. Because of the splendid show
ing of the Methodists against the Uni
versity of Oregon, Pacific's victory was
somewhat of a surprise, and reveals un
expected strength of the local team.
The score, which was made by a drop
kick from the field, indicates fairly well
the relative merits of the two teams,
although Pacific had the advantage
throughout and several times menaced
the visitors' goal line. One other field
goal was attempted from the 20-yard
line, but failed, and the Salem team,
gaining the ball, punted to safety. The
contest was particularly clean, only one
penalty being called for, and that of
Pacific on an offside play.
Pacific Smashes Ends.
The visitors put up a plucky fight,
hut Pacific succeeded both in running
their ends and breaking through the
line, as well as gaining on exchanges
of punts. Willamette failed to make
yardage during the first half. Almost
the entire game was played in Wil
lamette's territory, and at no time was
Pacific's goal in danger.
Halfback Sullivan put up the best
game for the visiting team, while
Gwynn, Ward, Mills and Markham did
brilliant work for the locals.
Drop-Kick Makes Only Score.
Willamette kicked off to Gwynn, of
Pacific, and by a series of end runs and
line bucks the ball was worked down to
the Methodists' 20-yard line, where
Captain Humphreys kicked a new 4rop
kick, making the only score of the
game. The half ended with the ball on
Willamette's 25 -yard line. Willamette
took a brace during the second half and
blocked a place, kick of Pacific on -the
is the trade
mark which is
on every gen
uine bottle of
sold in nearly all the
countries of the world.
Nothing equals it to build
up the weak and wasted
bodies of young and old.
Send this advertisement together with
name of paper in which it appears, your
address and four cents to cover postage,
and we will send you a "Complete Handy
Atlas of the World" a :: ::
SCOTT & BOWNE. 409 Pearl SU N. Y.
30-yard line. The game ended with the
ball on Willamette's 20-yard line in Pa
cific's possession. The teams lined up
Willamette. Position. Pacific.
Cummlnga F..(Capt.) Humphreys
Sullivan, Wlnslow Jj. H. R -rfarkham
T.nw R. H. L. .Ferrln, Robinson
Wlnslow, Sullivan. .Q Gwynn
Bellinger L,. E.R Ward
Nelson (Capt.) . .L. T . R. Brazil
Belknap L. O. R Bryant
Blackwell C Mills
Reeves ...-R. G. L... Mayneld
Mavs R. T. Jj Weary
Wlnslow R. E.L Abraham
Referee Peterson. Umpire Shaver.
Time of halves 20 and 35 minutes.
Chehalls Snre for Taft.
MONTESANO, Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe
cial.) The political campaign Just closing
has been a very quiet one In Chehalls
County. In Montesano there have been
but two speakers, and they were both
Democrats. Chehalls County will give
Taft between 1500 and 2000 majority.
Pay $40,000 for Chehalls Farm.
CHEHALIS, Wash., Oct. 30. (Special.)
PERFECTION Oi! Sealer
(Equipped with Smokeless Device)
to the room you want to heat suitable for any room in the
house. It has a real smokeless device absolutely preventing
m, I . 1 1.1
smoke or smell turn the wick as high as you can or
as low as you like brass font holds 4 quarts of oil
ha nivpa mil oiowina
US.HVS. jj- O t
ished in japan and
is the lamp lor the student or mmT - - - ffi
tkkt nukes study pleasure. Made oi brass, nicktl plahJ anil cquippefl
wiih the Utett improved central Jrafl burner. Every lamp warranted.
11 you cannot obtain the PerfeeBoa Oil Hester or Rayo Lamp frost
your dealer wrile to our nearest agency i" descriptive areolar.
STANDARD OIL COMPASV
PORTLAND TRUNK MANFG. CO.
. 3 Stores 54 Third, cor. Pine; 107 Sixth, near Stark; 229 Morrison, near 1st
$1.50 to $2.00 Values,
About 270 Umbrellas
bought at a discount. To
close them out they go
for, each . $1.09
C. W. Long, a well-known farmer liv
ing near Curtis, has sold his 61S-acre farm
to Ray Bros., of Satsop, Wash. The
price was a little less than $40,000. Ray
Bros, will occupy the place, and it is
stated will engage In dairying next
TIIE BOXER'S FAVORITE BLOW.
Is a hard swlnsr on the body Just over the
kidney. It's daneerous but not half so
dangerous as the oread kidney blow of dis
ease. The blow that strikes direc.ly at the
kidneys and prevents the proper discharge
of their duty.
Protect yourself against ths kidney blow
of disease with the aid o Lane's KIclney
and Bachache Medicine. Medicine that
rests tired kidneys, keeps them clean and
helps them perform their wcrk steatiliy,
easily and well. Lane's Kidney and Bach
ache Medicine Is compounded of vegetabla
Ingredients entirely and is absolutely pure.
You should buy a bottle today If you feel
dull pains In the calves of the leg. loss of
appetite, swelling; In the lower limbs, dizzi
ness, blurred eyesight, sallow complexion,
or similar symptoms. Sold in bottles by
druKKists. Made ty Chas. E. Lane & Co..
Chemists, St. Louis, Mo.
Sold in Portland by the Laue-Davls Drug
Co. at their -4 stores Third and Yamhill,
342 Washington St.. 24th and Thurman and
at E. 2Sth and E. Glisan
want it J
no smell no trouble.
you want heat in a hurry
c-v ri ra
in some room in the house the fur
nace does not reach. It's so easy to
and carry a
heat tor a hours, rin-
nickel an ornament
Don't Get Roped-in
To buying a Trunk of in
ferior quality when we can
offer you the best make for
much lower price.
We Are Trunk Manufacturers
And our great sales speak
volumes as to the excellence
of our goods.
Full line Suit Cases and Bags