Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 11, 1908, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE MORNING OR EGO XI AN, AVEDNSDAT, XCTVK3IB EK 11, 1905.
7
FIRST FIGHT ON
IN FEDERATION
Unseating of Flint Glass Men
Starts Stormy Session
in Denver.
BITTER WORDS SPOKEN
Mitchell Favors Disbarment of As
sociation, Which Action In Turn
la Denounced as Govern
ment by Injunction.
DENVER. Nov. The first real
fight In the JRth annual convention of
the American Federation of Labor oc
rurred this afternoon on the report of
the credentials committee and resulted.
in the unseating- of the oeiesrates or
the Flint Glass Workers by a practi
cally unanimous vote.
The first day of the convention the
credentials committee reported seating;
all delegates except those of the Elec
trlcal Workers, whose case waa re
ferred to a special committee; the op
eratlve plasterers' Association and the
Flint Glass Workers.
Fight Begins.
The Operative Plasterers' case was
referred to a special committee this
afternoon. The reason for refusing
them wall was the late arrival of their
application for a charter. It having; r
rived too late to be acted upon.
The othar cases being; disposed of.
the flsht over the seating; of the Flint
;inss Workers delegates waa begrun.
For many years the Flint Glass Work
ers wero members of the Federatlono,
but they withdrew on account of a
controversy growing; out of a question
of Jurisdiction with the Glass Blowers"
Association.
Havlnar seceded from the Federation
the Fllfct Glass Workers' Association
cannot be restored to membership, ac
cording; to the constitution, while It Is
in controversy over Jurisdiction with
an orgranixation belonging to the
federation.
T. H. Rowe. president of the Flint
Glass Workers' Association, and elected
as a delegate from the Ohio State Fed
eratlon. led the fight for the admission
of himself. J. F. Tobin, of Muncle. Ind.:
W. W. Davles, of Belmont County, and
Frederick Shane, of Toledo, O.. who are
barred out by the report of the creden
tials committee.
Word War Started.
Mr. Rowe protested In vehement lan-
aruaga against the action of the com
mlltee. He said that the enforcement
of the letter of the constitution
against himself and comrades waa
equivalent to "government by Injunc
tion.
The other delegates whose seats
were contested spoke along the same
lines, one of them contending they
were entitled to seats as representa
tives of state bodies.
John Mitchell spoke In support of the
exclusion of the Flint Glass Workers.
He said he stood firmly upon the con
stitution and the law of the Federa
tion. Dennis Hayes, of the Glass Bottle
Blowers' Association. also took the
fcjime stand, and declared that the flint
glass men were not only seceders, but
that they had waged an incessant war
upon the glass blowers: a war even
more bitter than contests with non
union men.
Several other delegates spoke
against the admission of the flint glass
men and President Gompers closed the
discussion with a statement of his po
sition, in which he expressed the hope
that the difference between the warring
unions would yet be adjusted
Vote Again. -t Glass Men.
The vote was then taken which un
seated the flint glass men.
A number of resolutions were sent
to the secretary's desk Just before ad
journment, one of them being Intro
duced by the California delegation, de
claring for an exclusion law for all
Asiatic laborers.
Before the convention met this after
noon W. D. Haywood, former secretary
of the Western Federation of Miners,
held an informal reception In the lobby
of the convention hall. He is not a
member of the Federation and did not
appear on the floor of the convention.
The report of the executive council
was a complete record of the actions
taken and the decisions rendered by
the council during the year. Fourteen
disputes between different unions were
considered during the year and the
report explained what disposition the
council made of these controversies.
Regarding; the action of the council In
injunction cases and - the labor cam
paign made before Congress, the report
practically Is a repetition of that of
President Gompers. For attorney hire
and other legal expenses the council
announced thaX 919.474 had been ex
pended. A large portion of the report was
taken up with the details of the efforts
made by the Federation to secure the
passage of favorable legislation by
Congress and the failures resulting.
These matters also had been referred
to by President Gompers
GOMPERS SAYS IT IS AX HONOR
Feels Flattered Roosevelt Ild Not
Invite Him to Conference.
DENVER. Nov. 10. Considerable com
ment waa caused by that portion of the
annual report of President Samuel Gom
pers. read to the convention of the Amer
ican Federation of Labor yesterday after
noon. In which Mr. Gompers said that
President Roosevelt bad Issued Invita
tions to a number of labor leaders to
meet with prominent lawyers and jurists
at a dinner at the White House a week
from today for the purpose of discussing
labor legislation.' President Roosevelt,
said the report of Mr. Gompers, had ex
cluded from the list of Invited guests the
officers of the American Federation of
Labor. Including Its president.
Mr. Gompers. in an Interview on the
subject, refused to discuss the question
from a political standpoint, but contented
himself with a statement to the effect
that he deemed himself honored by the
exclusion and considered the President's
act a tribute to his honesty. He said:
"I am honored by the President when
be excluded me from his guest list. It
is high tribute to the manner In which
1 have represented the interests of the
millions of worklngmen and women
banded together in the federation, both
In the matter of pressing the Administra
tion for fair labor legislation and In the
campaign Just ended.
"This Is the first affair that I know of
at the White House to which I have not
been invited, but despite the fact t-at
I have frequently been asked to meet the
President and his friends, socially, I have
never availed myself of such an invita
tion. "My dealings with the President have
been on a strictly business basis.
I have frequently requested an audience
with hlra regarding matters of import to
the" federation and its membership, and
have always been well received and
treated courteously. There, however, my
relations with the President ended.
X by virtue of the trust Imposed upon
me by the federation, represent the mil
lions of people of the country who toll
with their hands the hired men and
women, so to speak. If the President
or any other person carea to say that I
don't represent the membership of the
American Federation of Labor, so be it.
I don't care to become Involved in a con
troversy or criticise such a stand.
"When the need presents. I shall meet
President Roosevelt or any other Presi
dent or public man as the representative
of the workers of the Nation, if they re
elect me and care to have me represent
them."
The other Federation officials decline to
discuss the matter, but many labor lead'
era in Denver declare that the action of
the President Is simply a part of a plan
to divide the forces of organized labor so
they would not be effective in future con
tests.
John Mitchell, James Duncan and Dan
iel J. Keefe. who were Invited by the
President, said they expected to be in
Denver at the convention session nex
Tuesday, but would decide whether or
not to reject the invitation when they
received the President's letter.
WIFE-BEATER SHOT DEAD
HOTEL- DISHWASHER INTER
CEDES ON WOMAN'S BEHALF.
Walter Cordova Then Turns on E.
K. Smith, Who Shoots Trag
edy at Tekoa.
COLFAX. Wash.. Nov. 10. (Special. )
Walter Cordova was shot to death by
E. R. Smith tonight during a quarrel at
the Calvert Hotel, in Tekoa. Cordova,
who waa a cook at the Calvert Hotel,
quarreled with bis wife in Uw hotel
kitchen and was beating her to' death
when Smith, who Is employed aa dish
washer. Interceded for Mrs. Cordova.
At the Cordova turned his attention to
Smith, who took a beating for a short
time, then pulled a 32-callber revolver,
shooting Cordova through the breast.
This failed to stop him and a second shot
between the eyes lulled Cordova In
stantly,
Smith was arrested by City Marshal
Canutt. Coroner Crawford left Colfax
for Tekoa at once.
SLAUGHTER FIFTY COYOTES
Half-Thousand Hunters Participate
in Wenatchee Round-np.
SPOKANE Wash.. Nov. 10. (Speclal.)-
A Wenatchee special to the Spokesman'
Review says:
Fifty coyotes were slaughtered In the
great roundup pulled off today over Hells'
Half Acre and Beaver Creek in Douglas
County. Over 600 participants mounted
on horses and about 100 on foot took part
In the chase. Half a dozen members of
the Elks Lodge, at Everett, besides sev
eral parties from Seattle and Tacoma
took part.
After crossing the Columbia River
bridge at this place the party was met
by a large crowd of ranchers. Large
parties from Ephrata, Waterville and
other Douglas County towns Joined In.
About 3 o'clock in the afternoon the
steamer North Star left the C. & O. docks
with a large crowd of onlookers bound
for the scene of the final slaughter, which
was about two miles above Wenatchee
on the Douglaa County side.
There the victims of the hunt were
running around looking for an avenue of
escape, not daring to stem the waters
of the Columbia. When wKhln shooting
distance, the command was given to nre
and then the hunt was over.
This evening a coyote banquet was
given at the Great Northern Hotel by the
local Elks to visitors who participated
In the hunt.
EXPLOSION SPREADS DEATH
Five Killed, Others Blown Into
Water In Steamer Disaster.
NORTH BAT, Ont., Nov. 10. The
steamer Temiskamlng was approaching
the landing at Temiskamlng tonight
when the boiler exploded, wrecking the
steamer and causing the death of at least
five persons. Several passengers and
members of the crew were hurled into the
water and many are injured.
Details of the tragedy are lacking. A
man named McBride. a hunter from the
United States. Is missing and there Is
little doubt of his fate. J. M. Bnard and
R Bergouham. firemen, and two men
whose names are unknown are dead.
Six are badly burned and several may
die. A special train was dispatched from
Mattawa to bring the Injured to that
town.
FIRE FOUGHT BY 1500 MEN
Virginia Town in Grave Danger
From Fierce Forest Blase.
MARLINTON. W. Va.. Nov. 10. Un
confirmed reports received here at a late
hour tonight indicate that while the for
est fires which have - been raging near
he property of the West Virginia Pulp
Paper Company's tlmberlands on Cheat
Mountain have been checked consider
ably the danger point Is now regarded as
past, but 15(0 men have been enlisted as
volunteer fire fighters.
The strong wind, which blew from the
northwest last night and which drove
the fire nearer to the property of the
Spruce Company, has died down and the
prospect for rain tonight Is fair.
Several hundred acres of rock oak ana
hemlock are on fire within a mile of town
and grave fears are entertained for the
safety of outlying buildings and the town
itself.
Retain Governing Board.
EUGENE. Or.. Nov. 10. (Special.) The
subscribers to the 115.000 promotion fund
met at the Commercial Club rooms last
evening and unanimously decided to con
tinue the present board of governors for
another year. The members are: Dr. W.
W. Whltson. president: D. E. Toran,
treasurer: P. L. Campbell. W. M. Green.
A. C. Dixon. S. H. Friendly. O. W. Grif
fin, E. O. Potter and D. A. Paine.
Lost Hunter Turns Tp.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 10. (Special.)
Charles Claggett. who was yesterday
reported as having mysteriously dis
appeared while hunting near his home
at Chemawa. has been found. He had
gone to visit a friend some distance
away. Scores of men and boys were
out hunting for him last night.
Cold Storage Plants at Eugene.
EUGENE. Or.. Nov. 10. (Special.)
Eugene will have two cold-storage and
refrigerating plants, one to be erected
by R. McMurphy, of Eugene, and the
other by F. J Carter, of Med fori
BOTH HOPE TO
111
Whitman and 0. A. C. Play a
Corvallis Today.
TEAMS IN FINE FETTLE
Farmer Lads Eager for Fray,
Rousing Rally on College Cam
pus With Parade, Bonfire and
Speeches Lasts Till Late.
OREGON A GRICL" LTURAL OOTJ.rattm
Corvallis, Or., Nov. 10. (Special.) On
th ev of the hlg football game between
wnitman College and Oregon Agrictu-
tural College the city is in a state of
wild excitement. The students paraded
the streets led by the college band and
then returned to the college campus,
"where a big bonfire was started, which
waa followed bv speeches, songs and col
lege yells. The demonstration lasted
until a late hour.
The two teams are in perfect con
dition for the big battle. Coach Blan
chard and his men arrived here a short
time before noon today and rested until
40 o'clock, when they did some light
practice work on the college athletio
field. The men showed snap and speed
and came from their work in high spirits.
The local team reported for practice
and worked Tor an hour at signal work
and practice formations. Every man is
In perfect physical condition and all
seem anxious to get into tlTte fray. Nor
cross gave the men their final instructions
and sent them to their quarters at an
early hour.
Both teams seem equally confident of
victory. Coach Norcross, when Inter
viewed tonight, said:
"I have nothing to offer except that
we expect a ha.'d game.
Coach Blanchard said: "We have great
respect for O. A. C. Our team Is suf
fering some from injuries sustained in
the Idaho game, but will be In condition
to play a good game. I think we are
somewhat lighter than our opponents,
but we hope for victory."
The teams will line up as follows:
O. A. C. Position. Whitman
Kelley C Clement
WmJlate -R.O.... i Matthew
Jamison ......... .R.T. .......... Basset t
Dobbins , ..R.E..... Oldrlgnt
Evtndon ......... I. G. .......... Morrow
PenderjrraM! ......L.T... Wilson
Cady. Brodle. .. . . .1. E Lie wis
G.jtnon QQ Bralnara
Wolfe (Oap4 R. H . . .Borleske (Capt.
Cooper, Hastings. . L. H Cuahman
Keck F Belt
SEWELL WINNER OF HANDICAP
20 to 1 Shot Leads Until Well Along
In Stretch.
OAKLAND. CaL, Nov. 10. Sewell, the
7-to-10 favorite, scored a victory over
a field of clever sprinters in the Field
wick handicap at the Oakland track: to
day. The event was at six furlongs,
and was the feature of a good card.
Native Son, at 20-to-l, set & merry
pace, and led until well In the stretch
when Sewell closed fast and beat htm
In a drive. Roalta was third. Wap,
played from 12-to-l to 7-40-1, took the
second race from Boas and Billy Pull
man. Barney Schrelber and Frank
Weir were among today's arrivals. A
carload of horses, including Roseben,
consigned to Weir, will arrive at
Emeryville tomorrow.
LAD OF 15 TRIES GUNPLAY
Arrested for Threats Against lAte
of His Stepfather.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. Nov. 10. (Spe-
eial.) Oomwell Dauforth. 16 years old,
was arrested this afternoon at Fishers
STAR TACKLE OS ALBANY
COLLECB TEAM.
'Victor Yates.
ALBA.ST, Oi. Nov. 10. (Spe
cial.) There Is probably no bet
ter tackle on the Oregon grid
Iron this year than Victor Tates,
blur right tackle of the Albany
College football team. He has
been playing a remarkable game
and has been the terror of Al
bany's opponents this season. He
was easily the star when Al
bany defeated Pacific University,
and also played a strong game
against Willamette University
and the Chemawa Indians. In
the latter game he opposed and
outplayed Smith, physical direc
tor at Chemawa. and former
center on the Carlisle Indian
eleven.
He Is a son of C. W. Tates, a
prominent farmer living near
Oakville. and comes from one of
L.lnn County's oldest and best
known pioneer families.
I i
N Tf
y
" ' 1
" ' I
Landing on complaint of A. D, Cole, the
lad's stepfather, who' alleges the boy
has made frequent threats against his
life. The lad Is In the County Jail to
night and will be given a hearing to
morrow morning.
Dauforth repeatedly threatened to Shoot
Cole and the threats became so serious
yesterday and today that the father ae
cided that his own safety demanded that
the bov be taken Into custody, uau
forth is 15 years old and Is the son of
the former husband of the present Mrs.
Cole. Though young, he weighs over 200
pounds.
nairforth was in the Fishers school. In
which he Is a pupil when Deputy Sheriff
Johnson arrested him. He started to
draw his revolver, but Johnson was too
quick for him and himself took the gun.
which was loaded, from the boy's
pocket.
The bov eomnlains that his adopted
father k "cranky" and that he Insisted
on his not staying out at nights, Toung
Dauforth has the reputation In the
neighborhood of an ungovernable temper.
It is reported that tie has been able
oftentimes to secure liquor.
CALL IN 300 WITNESSES
Morrow County Probing Liquor
Law Violations.
" HEPP.N'ER, Or., Nov. 30. (Special.)
Circuit Court was convened here yester
day morning by Judge Bean and will
probably hold sessions the most of the
week. The docket in equity, civil and
criminal cases Is light so far and unless
the grand jury, now In session, is suc
cessful In finding more indictments, this
term of court will be far less eventful
than the one of last May. .
Ralph Jones and Ralph Cecil pleaded
guilty to assault and battery and will
be sentenced by Judge Bean on November
12. Dr. C. C. Chick, of lone, a physician
and druggist, pleaded guilty to violating
the local option law and was fined 150.
The grand Jury returned eight true
counts awainst the doctor, but seven were
suspended upon good behavior.
Ed West, a local blacksmith, pleaded
guilty to giving liquor to a minor and
violating the local option law. He will
be sentenced at 10 o'clock tomorrow. Ray
Judy, a young man of lone, pleaded
guilty to giving liquor to a minor and was
fined $80.50.
The grand Jury is still at work and
nearly every man in Heppner who im
bibes in the flowing bowl is subpenaed
to appear before it. There are nearly too
subpenas Issued on liquor counts alone
and there seems to be no letup by the
prosecuting officers.
PLOT WORRIES PERSIA
Efforts to Abolish Parliament Said
to . Be Cnder Way.
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 10. Official
confirmation has been received from Te
heran of a reactionary plot to abolish
the Persian Parliament. Russia, which
in conjunction with Great Britain, has
repeatedly warned the Shah of the dan
gers of such a course, has decided to re
new her energetic representations
against the contemplated coup d'etat.
The situation In Northern Persia Is the
source of great anxiety to the Russian
foreign office. Revolutionists from the
Caucasus who have flocked to Satar
Khan's standard, are manifesting a hos
tile spirit toward the Russian officials and
commercial representatives which may
force foreign Intervention. The foreign
office, however, is most reluctant to act,
since the dispatch of troops to Tabria at
this Juncture might be construed Into en
couragement of the reactionary party at
Teheran and prbbably would necessitate
more extensive operations in Aserbaljan
province, a heavy expense and no per
manent advantage to Russia
Negotiations to bring Austria-Hungary
and Turkey Into line for the proposed
Balkan conference were begun in earnest
this week. Austria's reply to sugges
tions with reference to the conference
programme allows a wide latitude In the
discussion.
CHARGE OF ARSON IS MADE
Arleta Baker Is Suspected of Burn
ing His Shop.
A. E. Winders, proprietor of the Star
Bakery, at Arleta. was locked in the
County Jail early yesterday morning,
upon the advice of District Attorney
Cameron. He is suspected of having
set the fire which destroyed his bakery
Sunday night.
Witnesses questioned by the District
Attorney said that winders visited the
bakery after 6 o'clock Sunday night.
It waa found that two candles had
been placed in boxes, and kerosene
poured about in such a manner as to
ignite when the candles burned down.
Winders is said to have taken his wife
and children to a theater on the night
in question, something he had not done
before for a year.
Following the fire Winders Is said
to have made out a bill of sale of the
bakery to his wife's uncle, dating it
back to May 4. He Is also said to have
written a note for $300 In favor of the
uncle, which was marked paid In full,
and also dated back to May 4. The
insurance on the bakery is said to have
been $1200 at one time, but It is as
serted that this has been reduced by
cancellation to J 7 00.
WHEELS SEVER RIGHT HAND
Logging Train Brakeman Meets Bad
Accident at. St. Helens.
ST. HELENS, Or., Nov. 30. (Special.)
Fred Watkins. of this place, lost his
light hand today while at work for the
Masten Logging Company. He was
brakeman on the logglig train and while
coming around a curve, ' attempted to
Jump from one car to another to set the
brake. It seems that he did not allow
for the curve and a projecting log struck
him. knocking him off the train, his arm
falling across the track and the wheels
severing his hand. i
He was taken to the station at Houiton
and. after temporary treatment, sent
on the next train to the hospital in
Portland. Watkins is a married man.
DEATH ROLL IN NORTHWEST
Mrs. Julia Bisbee, Morrow County
Pioneer, Drops Dead.
HEPPNER, Or.. Nov. 10. (Special.)
Mrs. Julia Bisbee dropped dead at her
home In this city yesterday morning at 10
o'clock. Mrs. Bisbee is the widow of the
late T. H. Bisbee, who succumbed to
heart disease In the same manner a few
vears ago, and Mrs. Bisbee Is one of
Morrow County's oldest pioneers, being
the daughter of the late Silas Wright.
She leaves a son, Lewis, who- Is the
Junior partner of the firm of Gilliam &
Bisbee, hardware and Implement mer
chants in this city. The remains were
laid to rest in the Masonic Cemetery
this afternoon.
Morris Bros, to Secure Bonds.
EUGENE. Or.. Nov. 10. (Special.)
City council is unanimously agreea
unnn h nrnniMirlnn of ellirtsr to Mor
ris, Bros., of Portland, the water bonds
recently held up by the test case,
U I-V. nvnn,nnAi4 th. hnnil, vnlM The
hnmiK will he sold at nar. and will bear
5 per cent Interest.
ELECTS H. E. JUDGE
Portland Rowing Club Selects
Him for President.
ANNUAL MEETING IS HELD
Reports Show That Local Organiza
tion Is In Good Condition and la
Third In Country In
Point of Members.
H. E. Judge was chosen president of
the Portland Rowing Club at the an
nual meeting at the auditorium of the
Y. M. C. A. last night. C. F. Swigert
was elected vice-president; R. C Hart,
treasurer; John F. Cahalin, secretary;
Rex Connan, captain; B. K. Loom la and
Vivian Dent directors. In addition to
being selected as director. Dr. Loom is
was also named as chairman of the house
committee.
The meeting had a large attendance
and considerable enthusiasm was mani
fested at suggestions offered for improve
ments in the club and its equipment. The
handsome new quarters of the club are to
be the scene of numerous Winter festivi
ties in the way of socials and dances, to
be given under the auspices of the or
ganization and its members, and it Is also
proposed to commence laying plans for
the big regattas of next season at once.
The retiring president, Percy. W.
StowelU while declining to serve as a
member of the board of directors, gave
the members some good advice. In a
short talk, wherein he pointed out the
needs of the club.
R. W. Wilbur, ex-president of the club
and president of the North Pacific Row
ing Association, also made a few re
marks for the benefit of the club. He
pledged himself to assist the club In any
manner possible and suggested various
means of solving problems now confront
ing the organization. President Wilbur
also took occasion to call attention to
the fact that next year will witness a
number of big regattas to be held in the
Northwest, especially those under the
auspices of the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific ex
position at Seattle, and urged the mem
bers of the Portland Rowing Club to do
all in their power to assist In develop
ing crews that will make a showing dur
ing those contests.
The Portland Rowing Club enjoys the
distinction of ranking third1 In point of
members among the rowing organiza
tions of the United States. It is in a
splendid condition financially and posses
ses one of the finest club sites in the
world. Each member present last night
pledged himself to endeavor to enlist at
least one new member during the Winter
and to assist the work of the organiza
tion In every possible manner.
CLUB IX BASKETBALL LEAGUE
Multnomah Will Have Strong Team
for Indoor Sport.
With the exception 'of football, basket
ball Is now the chief topic of conversa
tion at the Multnomah Club. Six teams
have been formed and are now playing
for the club championship. Last night
Captain Bellinger issued the first call
for first team players and a large num
ber responded. Prospects for a cham
pionship team look bright, aa all last
year's players are on hand again this
year, as well as a number or new men.
The club has Joined the Oregon State
league, which consists of Dallas College,
last year's state champions; Pacific Col
lege. Willamette University, McMlnn
ville College, Portland Y. M. C. A, and
the Multnomah Club.
Morris at center Is faster and stronger
than ever: Bellinger, Dent and Fisher
at forwards will, be a hard combination
to beat, and with Allen, Hathaway and
Barton at guards the club will have one
of the best teams it has ever turned out.
Hathaway Is an old player, having played
for three years on the crack University
of Oregon team. The first Oregon State
League game will be with Newberg in
this city on November 28.
School Teams Fall to Meet.
No game was played yesterday In the
Grammar-School League, on account of
a misunderstanding of the schedule.
The Thompson eleven waa on the field,
but the Montavllla boys failed to ap
pear. A practice game was held for
the benefit of the Thompson team, their
opponents being a team picked up from
the crowd of spectators. Most of the
scrubs were ex-Grammar-School play
ers, and after a fierce struggle, they
SAVINGS
ACCOUNTS
Savings Accounts can be
opened by deposit of $1.00
or more, for which a pass
book will issue to depositor.
Subsequent deposits can
be made at any time, and a
substantial bank account
thus built up.
No one can succeed in
business who has not first
acquired habits of methodi
cal saving.
Merchants
Savings S Trust
Company
247 Washington Street
Portland, Oregon
' TEA
People think spices and
extracts are always dis
honest No; they are not
Yoor irocBT retanw rr aonr If r fea't
IQu SckiUiaj't Bait; w par turn-
Cookiogf EbsMbit
In the Basement
'The Malleable"
Ee
is
in
tion an event that is of in
terest to the woman who
cooKs demonstrating the
perfect baKing and cooKing
quality and the economy of
this great range. . Nothing is
more convincing than to par
taKe of the delicious cof
fee and biscuits which we
are serving free to all who
visitus during this exhibit A
cooK booK and souvenir are
being presented to the la
dies who attend this demon
stration. Plan to spend a few
minutes with us and see the
pleasing
quicKly and easily
obtained by using
"The Malleable"
TULL GIBBS
COMPLETE
HOUSEFURNISHERS
emerged victors by a 10-0 score. Daly,
for the scrubs, made both touchdowns
on runs nearly the length of the field.
'At Cincinnati.
CrNCINXATI, Nov. 10. Latonia re
sults: Five end ne-Jialf furlonse Dr. Mayer won.
Killlngton second, MJque O'Brien third; time,
1:11.
BIX furlongs Marmortfln won. Miss Felix
second, Europa third; time., 1:18 15.
Six furlongs Snake Mary won, Sorrel Top
second. Dainty Belle third: time. 1:17 3-5.
Blx furlongs Merrick won, Cloisteress sec
ond, Bonart third. Time, 1:16 4-6.
Mile and furlong Gold Treasure won. Bit
ter Hand second, Leonard Joe Hayman thtrd;
time. 1:50 2-5.
At Emeryville.
OAKLAND, Cal., Nov. 10. Results at
Emeryville: -
Six furlongs, selling Nebulosus won. Cap
tain Kennedy second, Adena third; time,
1:14 2-6.
Six furlongs, selling Wap won. Boas sec
ond, Billy Pullman third: time. 1:13 4-5.
One mile, selling Phalanx won. Iady Ali
cia second, Charley Paine third; trme,
1:41 2-5.
Six furlongs, Fieldwlek handicap) Seaweil
won. Native Son second. Roaila thtrd; time.
1:18.
Mile and sixteenth, selling Sir Brtilar won.
Remember second. Cloverlaod third; time,
1:47 1-5.
One mile and 70 yards, purw Montgom
ery won. Neva Lee second, Don Ertrlque
third; time. 1:43.
Hill Military to Play Academy.
Multnomah Field this afternoon will
FREE COOKING SCHOOL
This is the last week of our Free Cooking
School, and we are particularly anxious that
all our patrons attend, as Mrs. Wheelock will
demonstrate some very interesting novelties,
as well as staple dishes, which she has not as
yet shown. We are selling Cook Books this
week at half price (25c), in order to reduce
the stock which Mrs. Wheelock has with her.
Be sure and attend and we will promise you
an interesting and instructive lesson. Sessions
every day at 10:30 and
CD G)
W IE
"l If
r
V?C have in stock a full and complete line of the
best Fireplace Goods to be seen in the city, consisting
of Andirons, Fire Sets, Fire Screens, Coal Hods, etc.,
both in solid brass and Berlin black. Prices range
from 1.25 to $75.00 on Andirons, and from
$1.50 to $25.00 on Kire
SAN FRANCISCO & PORTLAND STEAMSHIP CO.
FIRST-CLASS
Berth '
and
Meals
FARE
Included J
UPPER DECK $15 SECOND-CLASS S
STATE OF CALIFORNIA
SAILS FROM AISSWORTH DOCK, 4 P. M FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18.
J W RANSOM, Dock Agent, Ainsworth Dock. Phone Main 268.
M. J. EOCHE. C. T. A, 142 Third St. Phones Main 402, A 1402.
being shown
actual opera
. Ik
results so
be the the scene of another Tnterscholas
tic League battle. Hill Military Aead
mey will play Portland Academy. The
cadets have so far remained undefeated
at the head of the league, while the
Academy lads have yet to win a game.
Coach Blanchard has switched the team
around and has worked it out in several
hard practices. The change in the line
up is believed to have benefited the
team in no small degree. Captain Gra
ham, of Hill, is confident that his team
Is not going to suiter a reversal and says
that Hill will play its hardest to win to
day. Salem to Play East Side High.
Multnomah Field will be the scene to
morrow afternoon of another Intcr-clty
High School football game, which should
prove a most interesting contest. The
teams matched for this game are the Sa
lem High School and the East Side High
School, of Portland. Last season the
East Side boys were defeated at Salem .
by the score of 29 to 0, but as they are
much stronger this year and the game is
being played In Portland, they expect to
have revenge on the Capital City eleven.
Tomorrow's game will be called at S
o'clock.
Three Cushion
At the Waldorf Billiard Parlors, cor
ner 7th and Washington sts., last eve
ning Lanvener and Rollesl played a
classy game.
2:30.
Wets.
$10