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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOItJiTXG OREGOXTAX, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER- 10, 1903.
MEET IN SEATTLE
Laws for Protection of Sal
mon to Be Prepared for
HOLD FREE DISCUSSION
Jlen. Prominent In Industry Go
From Oregon to Meet With Wash
ington Commission In Endea
vor to Settle Controversies.
Several Oregon lans prominently aa
roci&ted with the fishing Industry of
this state, leave today for Seattle,
where tomorrow they will attend a
meeting of the Washington Fisheries
Commission, appointed recently by Gov
ernor Mead. The commission was
named for the purpose of Inquiring
Into the fishing situation and to pre
pare laws for the protection of the
industry to be submitted at the meet
ing of the Washington Legislature
this Winter. The commission consists
of men who are Interested in the fish
ing Industry In all parts of Washing
ton. H- 8. McGowan. a prominent low
r river canneryman, is chairman of
Governor Chamberlain was requested
to appoint a similar commission in this
state, but he declined, feeling that to
do so might be construed as an un
warranted usurpation of the functions
of the State Legislature. At the time
and In explanation of his action, Gov
ernor Chamberlain urged that public
sentiment had attained a position that
would demand of the Legislature re
medial legislation relating to the Co
lumbia fisheries for the actual protec
tion of the Industry, regardless of the
Interests of the upper or the lower
river fishermen, and without the in
terference or suggestion of any com
mission which might be named.
Among those who will attend the
conference at Seattle are: J. R- Burke,
of Cathlamet. Wash, president of the
Trappers Union and Representative
elect to the Washington. Legislature;
Ed Rosenberg, of Astoria, both being
members of the Washington Fisheries
Commission: Henry OMalley. United
States Superintendent of Fisheries in
this state; H. C. McAUlister. Master
Fish Warden for Oregon. who has
been Instructed to attend the Seattle
meeting by the State Board of Fish
Commissioners; F. A. Seufert, of The
Dalles- F. M. Warren and Silvester
Farrell. of this city. R. W. Montague
or J. X. Teal, members of the Oregon
committee, will also accompany the
party from this state.
Among 'the subjects to be discussed
at Seattle are: Closed season, bar.
wheel and trap fishing, hatcheries and
hatchery work. Concerning Columbia
River fishing and the future of the
salmon industry, the approaching meet
ing at Seattle Is regarded of moment
ous Importance to the industry. The
recent muddle which developed from
the attempt to enforce an Oregon law
enacted by Initiative by the voters of
this state and presuming to exercise
Jurisdiction over the Columbia River
from shore to shore, has awakened
the people of both states to the ne
cessity for enacting uniform legisla
tion In both states for the control of
fishing In the Columbia River. It Is
confidently expected by Oregonians
that the Seattle conference will re
solve on some systematic method of
procedure, agreeable to both states,
and which In Its operation, will give
to the industry the protection that has
leen denied through the constant war
fare that has been waged by the In
terests of the upper and the lower
Yesterday afternoon the members of
the Oregon Commission, which is con
sidering fishery legislation, held an In
formal meeting. Representatives of
the gill-netters at Astoria, who had
been Invited to appear before the com
mittee, did not appear, but it was de
rided to meet again when the conven
ience of the Astoria people could be
served In order that all sides to the
rending controversy respecting the
regulation of fishing In the Columbia
River might be heard before the com
mission formulates its report.
During the afternoon, however. J. W.
Cook, of this city, appeared before the
committee and gave its members the
benefit of his experience and knowl
edge of salmon fishing and what is
necessary to conserve this important
Industry. For many years Mr. Cook
was engaged In the salmon canning
business on the lower Columbia. Brief
lv stated. Mr. Cook advised the com
mittee that its labors would prove
fruitless unless Interstate co-operation
between the authorities of Oregon and
Washington could be Interested and
uniform legislation enacted by the
legislatures of the two states for regu
lating all fishing In the Columbia.
The primary object of the commis
sion will be to devise some method
for reducing to a practical basis the
propagation of salmon." said H. S. Mc
Gnwan. chairman of the Washington
Fisheries Commission at the Imperial
last night. "Br those, who understand
the fishing Industry, the propagation
of salmon Is considered Just as essen
tial as the er.aotment of laws for their
protection. A great many of the rep
resentatives of the fishing Interests In
Oregon and Washington have not been
satisfied with the manner the hatch
eries have been operated, feeling that
proper results have not been produced.
"As to the probable result of Wed
nesday's conference I cannot predict.
The scope of Its work and the recom
mendations that may be decided upon
Is a matter for the members of the
commission to determine. The fishing
interests in Wsshlngton have always
been entirely willing to co-operate
with the fishermen on the opposite
side of the Columbia in all reasonable
legislation looking to the protection of
the Industry, but the trouble has been
that vou Oregon poople have wanted
to dictate everything and the result
has been that the desired end have
not been reached.
"At this time, however, there exist
a general feeling that the two states
should agree on uniform legislation
and have the same enacted at the com
ing legislative sessions. 1 hope the
representatives of the two states can
reach an agreement on the subject."
ACADEMY TO MEET CADETS
Game With Hill Slllitnry Eleven Ar
ranged for Toroorroy.
TT-.a Hill Military Academy eleven.
leader of the Inter-acholaatic Iaue. is
scheduled to engage the foniana jtraae-
mv eleven on Multnomah Field tomorrow
afternoon. Hill possesses the heavier team
of the, two, and to date the cadet have
not baen defeated.
It jtortiasd Academy, team, which
started the season by two decisive re
verses, has lately been reorganised, and
Coach Blanc hard has had the boys at
nightly practice. The old "Portland
Academy spirit" has at last become
aroused, and when the ngera" go against
the cadets tomorrow. Captain Graham
and his strong eleven will be put to it
to retain their laurels.
Cooklngham. who has previously of
ficiated at fullback for Portland Academy,
will be seen at quarterback tomorrow,
and Captain Norris. and CobB. who has
recently played quarter, will be back in
their old positions at ends. Hill will use
the same team which has been so success
ful thus far. and a rattling game should
be In order. The teams will lineup as
Hill Military Position. Portland Acad.
preha L..E.R Norris (f)
Ford .L.T.R Soden
Jamleeon .L.G.R Leonard
Carruthers C Curry
W. Graham (e)..R.G.L. Summers
S. Graham R.T.L, Heusner
Wunweller R.E.L..... Cobb
Hushes Q Cooklngham
Hill L.H .R...Buehner. Moore
Meier R.H.L Wilson
Donason V Tegart
JVS IN spleio FORM
FOOTBALL MEN READY FOR
GAME WITH WHITMAN.
Victory Is Expected, but Only by
Hard Tussle Much Interest
Manifest In Event.
CORVALLIS. Or.. Nov. 9. (Special.)
The State College footbal team Is In
splendid condition for its first big
game of the present season, which will
be plaved with the Whitman Colege
team on the local athletic field Wed
nesday afternoon. When the men re
ported at the gymnasium tonight after
practice they were In splendid physical
condition and In good spirits.
Neither the members of the team or
Coach Norcross will make any state
ment about the game, but It is evident
from their conduct that they expect
an exceptionally hard fight. The
practice tonight consisted of running
through plays and handling kicks.
Wolfe .and Keck were given special
work in botting the ball. Both did
exceptional work In punting and goal
kicking. Norcross is using great care
not to Injure his men.
As the day of the game approaches
Interest increases. Friends of the local
cdllege expect a victory, but only by
a hard tussle. Predictions are that the
winning team will not have more than
six points to the good.
. The fact that the ex-champlons have
not had a hard contest this year while
Whitman has played , three big games.
Is considered to be a big handicap for
the local favorites. Oliver H. Cutts, of
Seattle, the famous Harvard guard,
and R. N. Hockenberry, of Portland,
have been decided upon as the ofncls
for the game.
WHITMAN FULL- OF CONFIDENCE
Although Light in Line. Expects to
Defeat O. A. C.
The Whitman College football squad
wilt spend a few hours between trains in
Portland today while enroute to Cor
vailis, where the Missionaries are
scheduled to meet the Oregon Agricul
tural College team In the annual grid
iron battle tomorrow afternoon.
Ttte players from Walla Walla are
coming full of confidence because of their
recent victory over the epeedy Uni
versity of Idaho eleven, and by reason
of that victory have hopes of eventually
winning the -championship among the
colleges affiliated In the .Northwest con
ference. Coach Blanchard has succeeded In de
veloping a fast team this season, despite
the loss of a number of last year's star
players. The Missionaries' lineup, how
ever, is probably the lightest of any
college team In the Northwest, .Whit
man succeeded in holding the heavy
Washington team down, and though de
feated, gave the Seattle players some
thing of a score, for Washington won
out by a score of to 0.
Were it not for the fact that Whit
man Is scheduled to meet the- Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club eleven on Mult
nomah Field on Saturday Coach Blan
chard would probably take his men to
the local Held for a preliminary practice
to their game tomorrow, but In view of
the coming game with the clubmen it
would not be advisable for the Mis
sionaries to show off their style of play
at this time.
MEDFORD WRESTLER WINNER
W. H. West Outpoint Jack Welsh,
of Twin Cities.
MEDFORD, Or.. Nov. 9. (Special.)
A wrestling match of more than ordi
nary interest was the one at the Opera
Houee here tonight between W. H.
West, local man. but with a National
reputation, and Jack Welsh, of the
Twin Cities. It was according to the
rules of catch-as-catch-can, best three
out of five, with the strangle hold
Welsh won the first fall In 10 min
utes. 45 seconds, but West took the
next three In the following time: 6:10.
50 and 15:45. During the first round
the men fell from the stage, but neither
waa hurt. They fell again in the sec
ond, and Welsh Injured one of his arms.
This gave him considerable pain, and
perhaps lost him the match.
Welsh was by far the heavier, but
West showed himself to be both active
WHITMAN TEAM HERE TODAY
Missionary Eleven In Fin Trim
' for O. A. C. Game Wednesday.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Nov 9.
(Special.) The Whitman College foot
ball eleven, accompanied by Coach
Blanchard and several substitutes, left
Walla Walla in high spirits tonight for
Portland and Corvallls. where they will
meet the stalwart teams from the Ore
gon Agricultural College and the Mult
nomah Athletic Club
The game at Corvallls will be pulled
off Wednesday and the Missionaries
will meet the Portland clubmen on
Friday. Not hurt in the least by their
hard game with Idaho University here
last Friday, the Whitman squad Is In
excellent condition for the two games
to be plaved In Western Oregon.
" The team left on the O. R, N. train
tonight amid the cheers and encourag
Injr words of several hundred students,
who hope for success for their heroes
In the coming conflicts.
Columbia Basketball League,
VANCOUVER, Wash., Nov. 9. (Spe
cial.) Negotiations are under way for
the formation of a Columbia River bas
ketball league. Teams will be formed
in Vancouver. Camas. Washougal, Ste
venson and Hood River.
The Waldorf. 7th and Washington."
- Strangler Ssmith vs. Ed. CConnell in
Merrill s Hall. Seventh and Oak streets.
WINS FAST GAME
Stephens Defeats Hawthorne
by Score of 14 to 5. '
CONTEST CLEANLY PLAYED
Hawthorne Puts Vp Game Exhibi
tion, bnt Is Outclassed in Team
workMuch Punting Csed In
Gaining Ground by Both.
Yesterday's game betwen the teams
from the Hawthorne and Stephens schools
In the Grammar School League, at East
Thirteenth and East Davis streets, re
sulted in a 14-to-5 victory for Stephens,
after one of the most exciting games of
the year. Both taams showed a high
grade of football and every inch of
ground was contested with grim-determination.
Especially Is this true of the
losers, for never once .were they seen to
give up the struggle even after the score
was hopelessly against them. The game
was clean throughout and the usual de
lays through wrangling with the referee
were noticeably absent.
Except at the beginning of the game the
Hawthorne team was powerless to stop
the rushes of the Stephens' backs. It was
a case of a better-coached team against
one full of nerve and determination, but
lacking in smoothness of team work.
Stephens Gets Kick-off.
Stephens kicked on In the first half
and for the first few minutes each team
tried unsuccessfully to gain yardage
through its opponent's line. Quarter-back
Morrow of the Stephens team saw the
futility of this and immediately began to
signal for a punt on each first down.
That his iction was good Judgment was
demonstrated a few mlrutes later when
it was seen that Elliott gained ground on
each exchange of punts with Stone of the
Hawthorne team. After gaining pos
session of the ball on Hawthorne's 40
yard line Elliott, for Stephens, circled
left end for 30 yards and on the next
play McLynn went over the line for the
first touchdown. Elliott kicked the' goal
and the score was 6 to 0 in Stephens'
During the remainder of the first half
Hawthorne had a slight advantage and
barely missed a try at a goal from the
field Just as the whistle blew. Hawthorne
had held its own fairly well In the first
half and It looked like anybody's game
as the teams Uned-up after Intermission.
Hawthorne' Makes Only Score.
Hawthorne kicked' off and Stephens im
mediately returned the kick to mldfleld.
Right here Hawthorne made the best
showing of the day and as it turned
out, its only score. An onside kick was
worked successfully. Stone booting the
ball to Andrews, who gained 25 yards on
the play. The next play netted another
25 yards for the Hawthorne boys on the
forward pass which was pulled off per
fectly by Stone and McKeen. On the
next play the ball was carried over for
a touchdown from the five-yard line. The
try at goal falledon a technicality, al
though virtually kicked. This made the
score 6 to t In 'Stephens' favor.
A safety, scored a few minutes after the
next kick-off and brought about by Lan
caster blocking one of Stone's punts and
Rutherford later throwing the ball over
the fullback's head In passing for a kick,
made the score 8 to 5.
From this point on Hawthorne, was un
able to stop the rushes of the 'Stephens
team and with the aid of perfect team
work and long runs by the backs and
quarter-back. Stephens carried the ball
half the distance of the field for another
touchdown. Elliott kicked the goal,
making the score 14 to 5. Time was' called
soon after the teams had lined-up again.
Criticisms, on Players.
Elliott was nearly a whole team in him
self on the offensive and made most of
the ground gained by the Stephens team.
He was equally aa effective on the de
fense and frequently tackled the opposing
runner for a loss. Quarter-back Morrow
was quick In getting his plays under way
and ran the team with excellent Judg
ment. De Temple at right end and Ruff
ner at the other extremity were sure
tacklers and played their positions well.
A Dangerous Attendant Symp
tom of Anaemia.
Many Sarloua Disorders May RmuM
fromMmpoverlahsd Blood but Df.
WHflanrva' Pink PlUa Prevent
and Cur Thorn.
Besides the thinning of tha blood In
anemia there is a low vitality which is
a matter for serious consideration be
cause it gives opportunity for any latent
trouble to develop. Ton, anaemia
(bloodless) people often have reason to
fear ooturamptkm, and be blood failing
to give proper nourishment to the nervea,
debility, neuralgia, and even some form
of paralysis may result.
Mrs. R. L. Harrod, of 413 South Ohio
avenue, Mnncie, Ind., recommends Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills because they re
stored her to health when all other medi
cines failed. "Fifteen years ago," she
says, "when I was living at BeUefon
taias, Ohio, I waa suffering with ame
xaia. I was pals and bad a waa-liks
color and was so short of breath that I
couldn't go up stairs without stopping
to rest or couldn't stand the least little
exertion. I was run down and very
thin, didn't feel like eating and didn't
want to talk to or see anyone. My heart
would palpitate so that I would feel
weak. I oaoldnt sleep well, coughed
eoustsotly and had pains under my
shoulders. I was so miserable that 1
"The doctors told me that my Wood
was turning into water, and that I was
going into a decline and asked me if
there had been any consumption in my
family. They didnt help me at all and
I bad read so much about Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills that I decided to try a box of
them. They helped me so much that I
gave up all other medicine and pinned
my faith to them alone. I took several
boxes and in a few weeks was completely
restored to health. I became strong
and healthy and waa able to work again,
I know Dr." Williams' Pink Pills saved
my life and I heartily recommend them. "
A helpful booklet "Diseases of the
Blood" giving more information about
anaemia will be sent free upon request.
H you are suffering- from impoverished
blood vou cannot afford to wait another
dav before giving Dr. Williams' Pink
PUls a thorough trial They are for
sale by all druggists, or will- be sent,
postpaid, on receipt of price. 60 centaper
box: six boxes for $3.60, by the Dr. Wil
UaizsMadtc4a Oo., Schenectady, K. Y.
Theonly baking: powder made" from
Royal Grape Cream of Tartar, the
officially approved ingredient for
a wholesome, high-class powder
There It greater deception la the sale of baking powders thin ever before.
Closely observe tie label sad be certain oi getting Royal.
For the losers. Quarter-back Cobb, who
is a brother of the Cobb at Portland
Academy, bids fair to follow in his
brother's path and should develop Into an
excellent high school quarter. Philbln
and Stone also played star games for
The lineup was as follows:
Stephens (14) Position. Hawthorne (6)
I.lvlnfwton y. T ""S3?
Rutherford C J???,
Phillips.. R Goodall
Lancaster R.T..... M5
De Temple R. B - Mcf"
Morrow Q- B Co-bb
King L H .B Oetranoer
Elliott R.H.B , Phllbin
McL.yna F. B stone
WOODCRAFT WIXS MILE EVENT
Favorites at Oakland Lose Speed on
ftiirr a -v r Tt?nr 4 Inl.r.mt in the rac
ing at Oakland today centered principally
In the fourtn event at one nine, m nmv.u
a field of four went to the post with
tt, . r . nvn.(ta Tnn hpnvilv nlaved
r 1 1 II Jlfiu a n. l' - ' ---
second choice, Woodcraft, cleverly handled
by Schilling, closed fast In the last quarter
and won the purse lor earn miarexo.
Fantastic was second, while the fast tir
ing Fred Bent was third.
Favorit.es started off well, Cotytto and
Aftermath lead'ng their friends home.
Fine weather favored the sport and the
attendance was large. Andy Blakely ar
rived today from New York with a stable
of 14 horses. Results:
Five furlongs, puraa Cotytto won. Beau
Man seconds Palo Alto third: time 1:00 3-6.
' Six furlongrs, selling Aftermath won,
Cholk Hedrlck second. Rose Cherry third;
time 1:14 2-5.
Mile and eighth, selling Hike Jordan
won, Lazell second, Orchan third: time
Mile, selling Woodcraft won. Fantastic
second; Fred Bent third: time 1:40 3-5.
Mile and eighth, selling Kermlt won.
My Pal second, Frank Lubbock third; time
Six furlongs, selling Anna May won,
Kagazam second. Belle Kinney third; time
Did Not Arrest Bookkeeper.
GUTHRIE, Okla., Nov., 9. On Octo
ber 26 an item sent out from Guthrie tell
ing of the robbery of the First Stato
Bank of Fallis. Lincoln County. Okla.,
COOKING EXHIBIT IN THE BASEMENT.
DEMONSTRATING THE SUPERIOR BAKING
AND COOKING QUALITIES OF
"The Malleable" Range
REFRESHMENTS SERVED FREE.
The heater most popularly
known as the "airtight," for
burning wood, with many dis
tinctive features; priced as fol
lows: $7.00, $7.75, $9.25, $11.50,
up to $16.00. Some styles priced
as low as $2.25
"Substitute Oak" Heater will
burn coal or wood; priced up
Wood "d Coal
Every practical size
and style is shown in
the most complete line
in the Basement Stove
Stoves that embody
the very best features
tion, design and finish.
"Viola Heaters," in two sizes;
will bum coal or wood: priced
at $11.50 and $13.50
"Hot Blast" Heaters-the most
attractive and economical heat
ing stove made; burns any kind
of fuel; will save at least one
third of your fuel expenditure.
Comes in several sizes: priced
up from $21.50
asserted that George Schmake. the book
keeper of the bank, had that day been
arrested on suspicion of knowing some
thing of the robbery. The reported ar
rest of Mr. Schmake proved to have
been an error. The facts now disclosed
show that he was not arrested. The re
port of the alleged arrest was given by
persons coming from Chand, who asserted
that Mr. Schmake was in jail there.
Divorce Law Still in Doubt. .
SIOUX p-ALIvS, S. D.. Nov. 9. Until
the official count is made, the result
of the vote on the proposed law to stop
rapid divorces in South Dakota will
be In doubt. Partial returns, however.
Indicate that the measure has been ap
proved by a large majority.
Coffee is nothing;; good
coffee, that's the thing!
r Toar grecer returns ronr aom If re sos'l
like Schilliag s Best: we par bia.
I W isa ES I I v JSB. w i rsV . LsV r-'vt I T
Is the variety of WALNUT we will plant
"Down on the Farm
There is one point on which all growers unite in regard to the va
riety of walnut to be planted in Oregon and that is, they must be the
LATE BLOOMING VARIETY.
THE FEANQUETTE, while originally a French variety, has be
come known in Oregon commercially as
THE ENGLISH WALNUT
Being a late bloomer, it escapes the Spring frosts. It is VERY
HARDY. This means that it requires little or no care. It is PRO
LIFIC. This means big crops and large incomes. It is FREE FROM
DISEASE. This means no spraying.
THE FRANQUETTE is a very large walnut, rather oblong, being
pointed at apex and slightly flattened at the base. The shell is me
dium to thin, well sealed and thick enough to ship well. The quality
is excellent, having a sweet, rich, nutty flavor. The kernel is plump,
filling the shell.
The Jacobs-Stine Company are planting the best' variety of walnut
obtainable. A walnut that will bring from two to four cents a pound
more than the imported nuts. The same thing applies to everything
in connection with the Riverside Orchard Tracts.
THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD
A small tract can be obtained now for a very small pay
ment down and only $5.00 per acre each month. Eleven
" . . - 1
tracts sold yesterday. Call while the good ones last.
Z . . . . r C . 1 1
Our illustrated pamphlet is tree ror me asKing.
THE JACOBS-STINE COM'Y
148 FIFTH STREET, PORTLAND, OR.