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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1908)
THE MORNING OKEGONIAX. FRIDAY, XOTE3IBER 13, 1908.
Chicago Meet Adjourns With
Hostile Camp Threaten
ing New League.
SECEDERS NOT RECOGNIZED
It nad thr first downs in succession
on line bucks by A. Kepplnger and Grocr.
The roal wa not reached, however, nx
k fumble (rave the ball to Holladay on
the 15-yard line.
C. Hattng. .
n k. ..
L. H B. .
r B. .
. . . . R H B-.
. O. HrniMn
BREAKS NOT FEARED
t'ominis.lon Willing to Talk to Them
Informally, hat Xot Officially.
Stormy Conference Brings
CHTCAGO. Nov. J3. (Special) No
onve of peace or olive branch appeared
during the meetin of Minor Leagues
today. Neither was ftrim war declared.
Mofft of the minor leaftue magnates
Wt for their homea after comludinK
the seanion. The American Associa
tion and Kastern I-eRRUe did not par
ticipate in the meeting, but It was In
timated on both sides that a split in
the ranks of the minors might be
patched up by January.
CHICAGO. Nov. IS. The -warring;
factions of organized baseball rested
today with victory perched on neither
Pat Powers, president of the Kast
ern League, and Joe O Brien. president
of the American Association, who
bolted the meeting of the National
Association of Professional BiJeball
Clubs yesterday, departed on early
trains. The so-called regulars of
other and more numerous leagues be
longing to the National organization
held a brief conference and adjourned
without date to hold their next meet
ing at Memphis. Tenn.. probably early
Eastern leaguers and American As
sociation club owners held a meeting
of their own at which they decided
they would meet in Huffalo next Wed
nesday as well as In New York Pecem
beer &. If they don't declare war next
Wednesday they will have another
crack at the peace dove when they
get together In New York a coupla of
Another Major League.
Garry Herrmann. President of the
National Commission, was - unable to
respond to a telegram from the two
other members of the commission to
come to Chicago, and Mr. Pullman ac
cordingly took the train for Cincinnati.
A survey of the desired field showed
that while disputed Issues may still
be adjusted, the method by which this
may be brought about Is obscure.
Both sides have taken what they term
unalterable stands and unless one of
them weakens, students of baseball
polities declare there is a likelihood
of another major league or near
major league combination, consisting
of the bolting leagues.
It Is said the National Commission
will go to almost any length to avoid
this, as the bolting leagues constitute
almost the only market for players
which the American and National
leagues wish to dispose of.
That the American Association and
the Kastern League are In deadly
earnest Is Indicated by the disposal by
George Xebcau of the Penver club.
Iebeau also owna the Kansas City
and the Louisville clubs of the Amer
ican Association, and the sale of the
Lenver property is said to have been
marie to avoid the embarrassment of
owning a team in the Western League
wtille running two teams in an "out
Used School Census.
In the event of a secession it Is re
garded a practically certain that the
outlaws would put teams In major
league territory, probably Cincinnati.
St. Louis. Pittsburg and Chicago. A
ray of hope was discovered In the
statement made by President Powers
to the meeting of the National Asso
ciation that lie "favored organized
baseball," but his leaning In that di
rection, like that of President O'Brien
is not sufflclentlyvstrong to keep him
In the organization unless his demands
are met. namely: Control of the
Board of Arbitration and the privilege
of drafting from the Southern and
Western leagues. It Is claimed that
these leagues got themselves Into a
higher class by uning a school census,
instead of the Federal enumeration.
In estimating the' population to which
they exhibited the National game.
WINS DECISIVE CONTEST
HOLLADAY STEPS JX LINE FOR
Superior Teamwork Shuts Out the
Chapman Lads by Score
of S to 0.
Holladay and Chapman schools played
the deciding game In the first section of
the first division of tHe Grammar School
1-eagtie schedule yesterday afternoon at
East Thirteenth and East Davis streets,
and the former echool emerged victor
by the overwhelming score of 26-0. Hol
laday will meet the winner of the other
section in the division next week and
the winner of that game will meet the
winner of the second division for the
grammar school championship. Holladay
owes Its victory yesterday to the splendid
coaching the team has had from Profes
sor Hopkins Jenkins, principal of the
school. If all the principala of the
school would take the Interest In foot
ball that Professor Jenkins has taken,
the boys would play better ball and a
keener rivalry would exist.
Chapman played a plucky game against
their heavier nd better-coached opponent..-
yesterday, but It was clearly seen
f-om the start that they were outclassed
and. after the first few minutes, it was
simply a question of how big the score
would be. Olsen was -a marvel at run
ning with the ball and twice during the
ame broke loose from the Chapman
players for a long run to touchdown. Hta
running mate. Boneau. played equally
as clever a game and made yardage re
leatedly. In fact, the work of all four
of the back field men was as near per
fect as has been seen in the grammar
school games this year.
Ten points were scored In the first
half on two touchdowns. The first was
made on straight football, combined with
one forward pass and was the result of
a steady march down the field. The
second score was mada by Boneau. after
a pretty JJ-yard run. The second half
was productive of IS more points for Hol
l.iday and was in a great measure simi
lar to the first. In that the Chapman
team was mwt of the time busily en
laaed In defending its own goal.
Toward the end of the half. Chapman
mada Kb total ahowing of m day, when
GIXGERV GAME IX PROSPECT
Columbia Soccer Team I-oses Second
Place if Beaten Saturday.
Two evenly matched soccer teams
will meet Saturday afternoon at 3
o'clock on the baseball grounds, when
the Columblas get Into action against
the Rangers, the former going down to
third place in the City League if they
lose. Ir. r. A. Short, captain or the
Columblas. has had trouble keeping a
good forward line together. Center For
ward "Jim MacRle. who was Injurea
In a game on October 17, being' still
hors de rombat so far as playing is
concerned. Young will be pulled over
from left wing to take his place. Tfle
Cohimbias have also annexed Challis. a
first-class halfback, and C. A. Stewart,
The Rangers will have three or four
new men and are full of confidence that
the game -will start a series of victories
that will leave them In first or second
place In the league when the season
lopes. Both teams have been doing
considerable practice work. ,
BIG RUGBY CAME SATURDAY
BERKELEY AXT STANFORD TO
MEET IX AXXVAL COXTEST.
Both Teams In Pink of Condition.
English Football Not Popular as
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
Berkeley, Cal., Nov. 12. (Special.) On
the eve of the annual big game be
tween California and Stanford, which
will take place on California Field In
Berkeley on Saturday, football enthu
siasts consider the two teams about
evenly matched. Both fifteens have
been run through a season of very
careful coaching, preparatory to the
big match, and. from comparative
scores, it Is very hard to pick a victor.
Tho California team held secret prac
tice this afternoon under the direction
of Coach Taylor, and it is reported to
be In good condition, but the last news
from Palo Alto brought the same news
from the Cardinal players.
During the season a large number
of practice games were held, but It is
generally thought that the two games
that each university played against the
Vancomer fifteen are the best Indica
tions of comparative strength. Each
university won a game and each also
lost a game to the British Columbia
men, so that puts the scores about
This year marks the third of the
Rugbv contests. The first two years
.Rugby was played because of faculty
edict at California and Stanford, hut
last Spring this rule was annulled. This
Fall Rugby la being played because it
was too late to make any preparation
for the old game. The English variety
of football is not particularly strong
with the college men. but it is thought
by the admlrurs of Rugby that the two
teams -will be able to put up a much
better jtyle of play this year than
they have the last two years, and as
a result students and alumni may be
more favorably impressed.
Indications seem to show that the at
tendance will be much greater this
year than lust.
IXDIAXA TEAM MAY COME
Xotre Dame Eleven Will Probably
Play Here Xew Year's.
NOTRE DAME. lnd.. Nov. 12. Pending
approval of the local athletic ooard of
control, two Far Western games have
been slated for the varsity eleven. The
first is with Washington State College, to
be played at Spokane, Wash., on Christ
mas day. and the second Is with Multno
mah Athletic Club, to be pulled oft at
Portland. Or., on January 1.
The third contest with Washington
University, to be played at Seattle.
Wash., is spoken of. but It has not been
secured. The local board will discuss the
latter in a day or so.
Manager Martin Pratt, of the Multno
mah Club football eleven; is anxious to
arrange a game with the Notre Dame
irnlverslty team to be played In Portland
on New Year's Day. He has been In cor
respondence with Coach Victor M. Place,
of Notre Dame, for some time, and yes
terday received a message stating that it
was quite likely that the Indiana eleven
would come to Portland, and that the
matter was now before the faculty of
that institution. Coach Place, who last
year coached the University of Wash
ington team, is endeavoring to arrange
for a game with the Seattle Institution,
and unless he closes terms Immediately
with Multnomah. Manager Pratt an
nounces that he will bring the Olympic
Club team here for that date.
GIVE TEAM BIG SEXD-OFF
Washington Students Hold Rally
When Team Starts South.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Nov. 12. (Spe
cial.) With the greatest send-off ever
given a Washington team, the State
University eleven left this afternoon
at 1:15 for Eugene, where the annual
football game with the University of
Oregon will be played Saturday.
The players were accompanied by
the coach and manager, several news
paper men and a score of University
rooters. Scores of collegians came
down town on special cars and for half
an hour held a vociferous rally at the
Union station. Practically every fra
ternitv In the University sent at least
two delegates with the team.
The Washington men contend that
comparative scores this year give them
a better showing than Oregon and they
are confident of winning from the team
that has been their greatest stumbling
block in the past. The team will stop
one day In Portland before going to
The player and their weights are
as follows: Captain Tegtmelr. 185;
Rabcock. 210: Grimm. 171: Eakin, 184:
Jarvls. 184: Bantz. 182; Mattson. 158:
Coyle. 1S8: Westover. 184; Muckle
stone 170: Taylor. 154: Dexter. 14:
Beck." 18; Wells. 170: Flaherty, 172;
Swarva. 180; Thayer. 166: Willis. 175;
Wand. 161; and Clark. 154.
College Defeats nigh School.
ALBANY, Or.. Nov. 12. The Albany
College football team won from the
Albany High School by a score of 17
to 0 on the college grounds here this
afternoon. The college tried out sub
stitutes and experimented with new
plays and scored one touchdown in the
first half and two in the second.
Great Advance in Automobile
EQUAL TO FOREIGN MAKE
American Cars Show Refinement
and Stability Greatly In Excess
of Models Turned Out Eight -or
Ten Years Ago.
The picture of G. R. Gossett's Hollcy
car serves to illustrate the wonderful ad
vancement made in the manufacture of
amomobllesjn the past eight or ten years.
This car ln Its day was as big a seller
as the big touring cars of today, and an
owner of an automobile ten years' ago
would take as much pride in a car of
the type tutown as the speed crank of to
day takes In his latest racing runabout.
The days of breakdowns and uncertain
ty in reaching one's destination are about
over, for the automobile of today Is per
fected to so fine a point that long trips
may be undertaken with almost positive
assurance of a smooth ride and one free
from delay due to faulty mechanism of
the car. With cars of the type shown
shove It is no wonder that the fanner was
often called upon to hitch up his team
and drag the unhappy motorists to his
Then, too. the average automobile own
er of today knows a great deal more
about the up-keep of his car than was
known in the early days of the sport and
In case of a breakdown Is In a much
better position to make a quick repair
on the rond. Mr tor cars are changing
less and less each year, and the time
when it was necessary for a man to buy
a new car every year in order to have
one that he would consider stylish
enough to ride in are fast slipping by.
Since the change from rear entrance
tnnneaus to aide entrance, which took
place In 1904 and 1905. the radical changes
from year to year have been few. and
manufacturers have centered their atten
tion on minor details of the engine and
body, tending to modify and improve
their last year's design.
The foreigners have been building mo
tor cars for a great deal longer time
than American, and it Is not surprising
that they were sooner to arrive at tho
best stylo of engine than our own man
ufacturers. As the business has pro
gressed, though, experiments have been
made until the automobile of today Is
generally on the same line as that of for
eign build and it has gotten to the same
point of refinement- and good material.
An automobile which has good material
In It should improve, and many German
and French cars of five years ago may be
seen today running as weil as the day
they were turned out or the factory.
WHITMAN READY FOR GAME
COLLEGE TEAM PRACTICES OX
Players Are In Good Condition and
Fast Contest With Local Club
Yesterday was a busy day on Mult
nomah Field. In addition to the high
school game between East Portland and
Salem, the gridiron was the scene of
practices by the Whitman College eleven
at noon, and the Multnoman Amateur
Athletic Club at night. Both elevens
showed speed and indicated by their
work that tomorrow's battle between
them will be one of the best football con
tests of the season.
The game with Whitman will be Mult
nomah s first test against one oi ms
Northwest conference college teams, and
on the showing against the Walla Walla
contingent may be Judged the club'a
chances in the coming big game with the
University of Oregon on Thanksgiving
Captain Borleske and Coach Blancherd.
of Whitman, expressed themselves as
satisfied that the Oregon Agricultural
College possessed the stronger eleven,
and had no excuse to offer for their de
feat at the hands of the Corvallis con
tingent. In fact, they expressed them
selves as highly pleased with their treat
ment at Corvallis and admitted that the
"Aggies" have tine prospects for the
The Whitman team worked out in
splendid manner, displaying- speed and
accuracy in every department. The vis
itors do not expect to be able to defeat
the Multnomuh huskies, who outweigh
them pounds to the man, but they do
hope to hold the clubmen to a tie game.
Owing to their speed and excellent judg
ment on punts and the clever use of the
forward pass, the collegians may suc
ceed in giving Multnomah a rub for the
WIN THREE RACES IN K
SAM HILDRETH AXD SHILLIXG
After Good Showing, Jockey Sus
pended for Week for Pulling
Up Captain Kennedy.
OAKLAND. Nov. 12. 9am Hildreth and
Jockey Shilling were again a winning
combination at Oakland today. The Hild
reth colors were carried to victory by
Force and Tony Faust and Shilling won
three races In a row.
The feature was the Dickey handicap
at seven furlongs. A field of four started
with Tony Faust and Deutschland pro
nounced favorites, they being coupled,
.owing to Barney SChreiber retaining an
interest in the first name. Tony Faust
lead all the way and won easily by three
lengths from Frank Flittner which closed
fast and caught Deutschland near the
Shilling was forced to ride hard to land
Fred Bent, a winner of the third race
over. Logistilla. an outsider. Shilling lost
the fifth race on Captain Kennedy
through over-confidence. He was winning
handily but eased up. and Billy Pullman,
the favorite, beat his mount a nose.
Shilling also won the last race on Fire
ball, (shilling was suspended for a week
for pulling up Captain Kennedy. The
Futurity course, selling Anna May won,
Mav Amelia second. Gosslper third; time
Five and a hlf furlongs, selling Force
won. Ftsent second, Kerapronl third; time
One mil and sn .elchth Fred Bent won.
Logistilla second. Fantastic third: time
Seven furlonpp. Pick-y handicap Tony
Fanst won. Frank Flittner second. Deutscb.
lami third; time t:Z2-t.
On BUltt sslUaf nBillr Pullmaa won.
Captain Kennedy second, B. Wesley third
.Six furlongs, purse Fireball wan. Native
Son second, Cloudllght third; time 1:12 4-5.
CINCINNATI, Nov. 12. Latonla results:
Five and one-half furlongs Rowburf H
won. Etofield second. GrenbridK third; tiro.
Fix fur!ofic Bucket Br1rw won, Ettiel
Carr sworwl. Earls Court third; time. 1:1S.
Six furlorup I-ady Vie won. Orlando sec
ond. 3f!vedaT third; time. 1:17 1-5.
Six furiong Wlnterpreen won. Marse Abe
"rond. Crystal Maid tiilrft: time, 1:1ft
Five and one-half furlongs Lens won.
Pse second. Banponal third; time, 1:11.
Mile and 70 yards Katie Powers won.
I.ilHl Turner second, Bonebrake third; time,
WASHINGTON" TEA 31 IS HERE
Slops In Portland on Way to Eugene
for Game Tomorrow.
Trie University of Washington foot
ball squad, accompanied by 20 enthu
siastic Seattle admirers, arrived in
Portland last night, and quartered over
night at the Hotel Oregon. The boys
are on their way to Eugene, where they
are scheduled to meet the University
of Oregon eleven in the annual strug
gle on the gridiron tomorrow.
Manager W. K. Rasmussen, of the
W" team, expressed himself as highly
pleased at the outlook, and confidently
believes that the Washington boys will
defeat Oregon by at least three touch
downs. In fact one of the Washington
party was so confident that he went so
far as to name the score. According
to this sanguine Washingtonian, it will
be about lo to 0, although he admitted
that It was possible that Oregon would
get one or two or three place kicks.
He was positive, he said, that the Eu
gene contlngen t would not be able to
cross the Washington goal line.
The Seattle players were very wroth
because of the criticism heaped upon
them, for playing Mucklestone and
Eakin, and say that for this one thing
they intend to beat Oregon decisively.
The Washington boys contend that It
Is petty spite on Oregon's part even to
broach the thought of protesting these
men. who, they say, are bona fide
members of the Washington eleven.
The Washington players are all well
and hearty and expect to play the game
of their lives tomorrow. Several of
the star members of the team this sea
son were members of the Seattle High
School eleven that made the successful
tour of the East last year.
The team will leave this morning
for Eugene. V. Zednlck, of the Seattle
Times, is accompanying the team on
OREGON PUTS IN HARD LICKS
Coach Forbes Men Anxious ' for
Game With Washington.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Or., Nov. 12. (Special.) Despite Oregon's
defeat by Whitworth last Saturday, the
Interest in the- Washington game is
greater than at any previous time during
the year. ' The showing made by the
squad the past week has been very en
couraging to thq large crowd of rooters
that tills the bleaohers every evening. Un
less there is a marked improvement in
their condition. Main, Michael end Jttltz
will probably be kept on the side lines
because of injuries.
Friday evening the student body will
liold a big football rally on Kincaid Field,
after a "serpentine" march through the
downtown section. Stirring speeches will
be made by alumni members and others
Interested in the football situation here.
Saturday night the Washington team
will be tendered a reception by the Ore
gon student body.
HARVARD VICTOR IN MEET
Defeats Vale In Cross-Country Run
by Score or 30 to 25.
BROOKLINE., Mass., Nov. 12. Har
vard defeated Tale in the second annual
cross-country meet over a six-mile course
by the score of 30 to 25. Herbert
Jacques, Jr., of Harvard, led the field
after the first two miles and won over
Lightner, of Yale, by a great margin.
Jacques' time was 35:38. The running of
Vilas, of Yale, who was picked to win
the event, was disappointing, as he
Will Play Golf Here..
VICTORIA, ' B. C. Nov. 12. Following
Is the Victoria golf team to take part
In the Waverly cup competition at
Portland Saturday: F. H. Stirling, H.
D. Twlgg, A. T. Goward, D. L. Gillespie,
A. D. Crease, J. R. Waghorne, C. S.
Birch and George Johnstone.
White Sox Play at Reno.
RENO, Nev., Nov. 12. Harley John
son, of the local baseball nine, today
wrote an acceptance to the proposition
of Manager Charles Comiskey, of Chi
cago, to have the White Sox team play
here on its way to California, next
DEBATE OPEN-SHOP ISSUE
Vancouver and Cntralia High
.Schools to Meet on Rostrum.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Nov. 12.
(Special.) The first of the aeries of
interscholastic debates between the
high schools of Washington will take
place at Ontralia, Friday evening,
between the representatives of the
tr TTI i .. .1 n?
Central!' High School. The ques
tion to De aeoaiea is nesuivcu. mat.
labor unions are justified In insist
t tn-v. oil iQufiii manna At their
disposal, on the closed shop." Van
couver will have tne ainrmacivo iu
and will be represented by Fred Ben-
. 1 .. r-w T1nan and T 1 ' r P H J. Till-
strom. Centralla will have the nega
tive side ana tneir aeDaiers win w
Earl Turner, Karl Baker and Leo
Dixon. The judges will be Dr. Doggy
and Dean Condon, of the State Uni
versity of Washington, and County
Superintendent Tasrgart of Pierce
The Vancouver debaters leave to
morow morning accompanied by City
Superintendent C. W. Shumway.
The Waldorf, 7th and Washington.'
DOWN SALEM HIGH
East Side Boys Win, but by
SCORE ON RECOVERED KICK
Three Times Capital City Team
Works the Pigskin to Portland's
Five-Yard Iilne, Only
to Ixse It.
BY TV. J. PETRAIN.
The East Portland High School football
team defeated the Salem High School
team yesterday because the lads coached
by Rev. Paul Rader played the better
defensive game. The locals also took ad
vantage of a fumbled catch of a punt on
the visitors five-yard line, which resulted
in a touchdown, making the score of the
game 5 to 0 In favor of the home team.
The Salem team proved the stronger
aggregation In the matter of yardage
gained, yet the East Side team outclassed
them completely in running in punts as
well as getting down the field on kicks.
The game was spectacular to a large
degree, for the players of each team
worked into many star plays.
Both Forced to Punt
The first half was marked by frequent
punting, as both teams were unable to
make yardage steadily. In this half
Jones, of the Bast Side team, excelled the
Salem lad In kicking, but the visitors had
the advantage in ground gaining on
straight football. They frequently re
sorted to the use of the forward pass, 'n
numerous Instances for good gains. On
one or two occasions they lost the hall
on fumbles after the pass had been.
caught, but this disadvantage was over
come by fumbles on the part of the East
In the second half the Salem lads tried
their regular plays, and for a time worked
them successfully, but the East Side lads
finally held them for downs and Jones
kicked to safety. A fumbled forward
pass gave the East Side the balj on
Salem's 40-yard line, and after two un
successful bucks Jones punted. He kicked
to Salem's ten-yard line, where the ball
was fumbled and Everest, of the East
9ide, recovered the ball on the Salem
Salem put up a determined resistance,
and it was only by means of three hard
bucks that the Portland boys managed to
get the ball over the line. When the third
down was made and the touchdown was
announced by referee Blanchard, coach
of the Whitman College team, the East
Portland enthusiasts went wild with de
light. The goal was missed and the
score stood East Side 5. Salem 0.
Salem Makes Big- Gains.
After this score had been registered the
Salem boys secured possession of the ball,
and by the use of forward and delayed
passes made material gains. They soon
had the ball on the East Side five-yard
line, but the local team displayed Its real
strength by holding the visitors for
downs. This play was repeated three
times, and each time Salem lost the ball
on downs with but five yards between
them and the goal. Jones, on each oc
casion kicked out to the 45-yard line.
Captain Cornell proved a host in him
self, for the little fellow was everywhere,
and In .running In punts, far excelled
the Salem lad. The leader boys, Kellogg,
Jones, Everest and Stannard also played
Splendidly for the East Side, while the
honors of the Salem team were shared
by Hollingsworth, Kay, Krebs, Parsons
The teams lined-up as follows:
E. S. High. Position. Salem Hiph.
Barzee LER Krebs. Smith
Elmer Lead or LTR HolMnssworth
Flaherty ...L G R Savidge
Moreland C Eyre
Kouck RGL '. ... Hofer
Ed Leader RTL Bellinger
Oason REL Kay
Cornell Q Palmer
Everest LHR Parsons
Jones . . R H L. Richardson
Stannard F Hunt, Krebs
Catholic Club. Position.
Zander RE L. . .
Burns, Martin... R T L. . .
Carroll. Dueber..R a L. . .
CATHOLIC CLUB WILL PLAY
Oregon City to Be Opponent in
The Catholic Young Men's Club of Al
blna. Is scheduled to meet the Barclay
High School team, of Oregon City, in
a game of football to be played at the
local club's patk. Williams avenue and
Stanton street, tomorrow afternoon. Un
der the instruction of Coach Kennedy
the East Side Clubmen have acquired a
proficiency in the game that has inspired
much confidence in their supporters, and
their showing so far this season has been
highly satisfactory. The Oregon - City
team is an exceptionally strong eleven for
a high school. The game will commence
at 3:30 o'clock and the teams will lineup
. . . Snldow
Jackson I O R... Clarke
Neill. Qulnlan. . .u r k cauneia
Pa.tty L. E R Avlson
Crowley Q Hart
Barr, Kennedy. . u K R Togeson
Eatch c) R U L Moore fc)
Hall F Bowen
GOLF GAMES BEG IX TOMORROW
Crack Players of Northwest Will
Compete In Portland.
When the Northwest bogie "golf tourna
ment begins on the Waverly Golf Club's
links Saturday afternoon, at least 40 of
the best golfers in the Northwest will be
represented in the competition. The con
testants will be eight-men teams repre
senting Portland, Seattle, Spokane, Van
couver and Port Townsend. -
The bogie contest is for the handsome
new golf trophy cup which must be won
three times by a club before becoming
its permanent property. In addition to
this trophy, eight smaller cups of the
same design are to be presented the mem
bers of the winning team.
ELDERLY FOLKS WILL APPRECIATE RECIPE
Simple Prescription Given and Full
Directions to Prepare Mixture.
That the readers of this paper ap
preciate advice when given in good
faith is plainly demonstrated by the
fact that one well-known local phar
macy supplied the ingredients for the
'vetretable prescription" many times
within the past two weeks. The an
nouncement of this simple, harmless
mixture has certainly accomplished
much in reducing the great many cases
of kidnty complaint and rheumatism
here, relieving pain and misery, espe
cially among the older population, who
are always suffering more or less with
bladder and urinary troubles, backache
and particularly rheumatism.
Another well-known druggist asks
us to- continue tne announcement of the
prescription. It is doing so much real
good here, he continues, that it would
be a crime not to do so. It cannot
be repeated too often, and further
states many cases of remarkable cures
The following Is the prescription,
of simple ingredients, making a harm
less, inexpensive compound, which any
person can urepare by shaking well in
a bottle: Fluid Extract Dandelion,
one-half ounce; Compound Kargon, one
ounce: Compound Syrup Sarsaparllla,
three ounces. Any first-class drugstore
will sell this small amount of each in
gredient, and the dose for adults is one
tea?poonful to be taken after each
meal and again at bedtime. There is
enough here to last for one week, if
taken according to directions. Good
results will be apparent from the first
: IT .
Desks and Filing Cabinets
Inspection is the only iulelligent forerunner of
satisfactory purchasing, and we are anxious to
extend to all interested the knowledge of our
offerings of Roll-Top and Flat-Top Desks in
the new square-edge, sanitary-base design. Y.
& E. Sectional Filing Cabinets complete lina
for your inspection.
GLASS 8 PRUDHOMME CO.
6S-77 Seventh Street
A fellow is judged by
the good taste dis
played in his apparel
rather than by the cost of it.
It's easier to pay too much
than too little.
illustrate the saving grace
of a beneficent economy.
Clothes as good cost double
When you are in a
money-saving mood see
Priced within reason.
TJir season's nni'rst tttodss should
br oh salr in vour City. If not, we'll
trtl you u-hef ir to obtain them and will
also fottvaid row one of our handsome
Portfolios of styles if you'll send uiyour
local dealer's name.
THE CANADIAN BANK
t . Head Office: Toronto, Canada.
Accounts may be opened in the name of two people, payable to
either of them or the survivor.
Interest allowed on the undisturbed monthly balance credited
Foreign Exchange bought and sold.
' Crafts Issued, payable in all principal cities.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRAN'&CTED
F. C. MALPAS, Manager Portland Branch.
1 m ts. at. i ,i , . .
54 Third, Corner Pine Street.
In the Trunk Line
We have a large and varied stock
of Trunks of all sizes.
Made of the best leather, wood
and metal. .
Made by experienced trunkmak
ers. Tlicv are stront; and durable.
We also carry a complete line !
of Bars and Suiteates. j
Portland Trunk Mfg. Co.
07 Sixth, Xear Stark.
ASK YOUR DEALER FOR
A. Santaella & Co., Makers, Tampa
The Hart Cigar Co., Distributors