Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 27, 1909, Page 7, Image 7

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Disappointed at Defeat of Ore
gon at Seattle, but Finds
No Complaint.
Post-Season Game Between Mult
nomah and Varsity Talked -Of,
Contingent Upon Consent of
Faculty at Institution.
Trainer Bill Hayward, the famous
handler of the athletes of the Univer
sity of Oregon, returned to Portland
yesterday after attending the Oregon
Washington game at Seattle Thanks
giving day. Hayward, while disap
pointed, expresses no regrets, at the
defeat of his men at Seattle, declaring
the game was won by the best team.
According to Bill's logic, there is no use
complaining when you are beaten by a
bettr team.
"Washington had It on us." said Hay
ward yesterday, "but at that they beat
us with one play, and It was a corker.
This is something new in the forward
pass formation, for Doble's bunch had
Oregon going all the time by the use
of this pass in a sort of a criss-cross
formation. The success of the pass
was shown because they made from
eight to ten and fifteen yards every
time they used It.
"To be exact, it was a sort of a'dou
ble pass to one side and when the
opposing team is brought to that side
In following the ball It is suddenly shot
to the other side, where there Is practi
cally no interference except the safety
players, and good yardage 'was made
almost every time. Oregon seemed ab
solutely unable to break it up. and it is
a play that will get the "goaf of most
any football eleven in the Northwest.
I doubt if the Washington players
themselves could break It up success
fully If used against them.
Had It on Is All the Way."
"Anyhow, they had it on us all the
way. and deserved to win, so we have
no reason to complain. Dohie has
whipped a great football team to
gether there, and he deserves his suc
cess. Bob Forbes has done splendidly
with his new material at Oregon, but
the experience of the Washington men
told against the practically green
players of our team. Pud Clarke was
also unable to do himself justice, and it
was pitiful to see him struggling
along, his ankle bothering him all the
"Eekin. Washington's punter, was In
grand shape, and that was another
point against us. In fact, the Wash
ington team was far more lit for a hard
battle than was the Oregon team, for
I.oii Pinkham. who played the great
est game of his career, was practically
the only Oregon man in condition for a
gruelling battle.
"We had a fine place at American
Lake for training purposes, and the
team was much benefited by working
there for the two days we remained."
Trainer Hayward will - remain In
Portland a day or two before returning
to F.ugene. "Chuck" Taylor and Dean
Walker, two of the Oregon players,
came down with Hayward. . and the
other members of the team will proba
bly return tomorrow.
Port Season Game Broached.
Yesterday there was considerable dis
cussion over the possibility of a game
being arranged between the Vniver
aity of Oregon and the Multnomah
Amateur Athletic Club for Christmas or
New Tear's day. but the proposition will
depend entirely on the faculty of the
University of Oregon, which body Is
said to be opposed to post-season
Football enthusiasts of Portland
would like very much to see a game
between Multnomah and Oregon played
on Multnomah Field, for the State Uni
versity has always been a warm favor
ite here, and a game would help the
Oregon athletic fund considerably.
Manager McMillan, of the Multnomah
team, will take the matter up with the
Oregon faculty Immediately.
Gold field Man, With $25,000, Says
Backers Will Pnt Up $75,000.
CHICAGO. Nov. Ba ring a certi
fied check for SJS.OoO to be applied on a
hid for the Jeffries-Johnson champion
ship battle. G. U Rlckard. of Goldfield.
New. whisked through town yesterday
en route to Philadelphia for a conference
with Jeffries. The man who engineered
the Gans-Nelson combat, an afair of
fistic history, la after the heavyweight
contest and is enthusiastic over his pros
pects. ,
"I am going to land that fight." said
Rickaxd during his stopover here, "if
money and protection can secure it. If
I get the fight the battle will In all prob
ability be held In Salt I,ake. Utah. We
have things arranged. I have the certi
fied check in my pocket for J25.O00. and
a certified order to bid as high as $10.
000 for .the fight."
Whitman Team Captain Best in
West, Coach Says.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Nov. 26.
"Vincent Borlefke. captain of the Whit
man College football team, should be
given a place on the All-American team."
ssld Coach Kienholz. of 'Washington
State College, today. "I have seen near
ly all the big games In the East and
Middle West in action and have no hesi
tation in saying that Borleske would have
no difficulty In making any football team
In America.
"Whitman's great halfback. In my opin
ion, is the only football player in the
country able to keep company with Coy,
Tale's phenomenal fullback.
Coach Kienholr Is a graduate of the
University of Minnesota, where he was
a teammate with Gilmour Doble, Univer
sity of Washington's coach.
Advice of Old Sports to Big Ones
About Challenges.
NEW TORK. Nov. 16. The posting of
$10,000 by Sam Longford to get a match
with Jack Johnson, and the known de
sire of Al Kaufman to meet Jeffries be
fore the boilermaker meets the colored
Lhanipion. is creating considerable dis
cussion amorg sporting men. Many doubt
that it would be wise for either Jeffries
or Johnson to take on these men previous
to the championship battle. Some think
that it would be an easy chance for the
b'r fellows to win some money. and at the
same time attract attention to the big
fight. Others contend that It .would be
rash for eiher man to run the risk of de
feat, which would kill all Interest In the
contest between them for the world's
It haa been suggested that a battle be
tween Langford and Kaufman would be
Interesting, as the result would furnish
a challenger for the winner of the Jeffries-Johnson
In Magnificent Batting Rally, Team
Defeats Y. M. C. A. Players.
In a batting rally last night in the
T. M. C. A. gymnasium, the Honeyman
Hardware Company Indoor baseball
team swamped the T. M. C. A.-team, 24
to 9. Stubbs was found in every in
ning and allowed a total of 30 clean
Sweenev allowed only ten hits, while
he fanned 15. His all-around good
work was a feature of the game. Pem
broke was the star in the batting de
partment, securing out of six times up
four singles, a three-bagger and two
two-baggers. Beagle and H. McHale
also batted well.
Score by Innings:
Honeymans 3 3 5 1 4 2
Hits 5 3 5 3 3 4 730
T. M. C A. 1 1 4 0 1 1 1 9
Hits .-.3 0 4 0 1 1 210
Batteries Honeymans, Sweeney and
McHale; Y. M. C. A., Stubbs and
Gene West to Meet Dan O'Brien at
Catholic Club Tournament.
Jack Dav. boxing instructor at the Cath
olic Toung Men's Club, yesterday an
nounced the list of events for the box
ing tournament to be held under the
auspices of that club December 6: This Is
open to all registered amateur boxers in
the city and comprises seven divisions.
The principal bout will be the return
match between Gene West, of the Mult
nomah Amateur Athletic Club, and Dan
O'Brien, of the Catholic Club, who de
feated West at the recent city champion
ships held under the auspices of the
Multnomah Club. O'Brien Is working
out each afternoon with Eddie Cejf. the
Pan Francisco boxer, who Is to meet Gen
Kullivan before the Rose City Club next
Tuesday night.
Vancouver Juniors Go Down to De
feat on Own Floor.
The Oregonia basketbSU team defeated
the Vancouver Juniors yesterday after
noon, at Vancouver. 24 to 9. In the second
of a series of three games. The . first
game was won by Vancouver a week ago
bv the score of IS to 13.
The game was exciting and closely con
tested, except in the latter part of the
second half, when the Vancouver lads
went ballooning and gave the game away.
Captain Wolfe of the Oregonia team
plaved an exceptionally brilliant game in
shooting baskets from difficult positions.
The teams lined up as follows:
Oreon1a. Position. Vsnoouver.
Gfvnrtl C...J. Schalln (captain)
Wolfe (captain) ...I. Fit D?"n'
Kntnal B F L N. .f.'-hHl'n
Klrh LOR Winters
Umpire. Dr. Oray: timekeeper. Flchtel.
Contestants for Tuesday's Exhibition
Show Speed.
A large following of fistic admirers
visited the training quarters of the rival
i , i . xhihltion
OOAPns W l M I Mil; n i ' i' " " .
before the Rosa City Athletic Club Tues
day night, and the speed snown o m
entries excited considerable discussion. .
Eddie Cerf. who is matched with Gene
Sullivan, and Freddie Couture, who will
box with "Jockey" Bennett, are work
ing out at the Catholic Toung Men s Club.
... . .. .- nntrihnteii a. rattling
ill HI jrcwtuoj j . -
exhibition of speed with the padded mits.
' - I 1 . nniulltlnil
Both hoys are in mo
and the exhibitions Tuesday night should
be most entertaining.
Marshfield Defeats Coquille.
MYRTLE POINT. Or.. Nov. 28. (Spe
cial Marshfield football team defeat
ed Coquille.. 5 to 0. at Myrtle Point.
The game was a close one until the last
four minutes, when Marshfield succeed
ed in gaining five points. The game
was not fast, owing to the rain that
fell during the game. An excursion
train was run from Marshfield to this
place, bringing a large crowd from
both Marshfield and Coquille.
St. Francis Defeats Buckman.
The St. Francis football team defeated
Buckman Thursday afternoon at East
Thirteenth and East Davis streets by
the score of 15 to 0 in a fast and in
teresting game. The whirlwind tactics
of the St. Francis team were a great
surprise. The stars of the winning team
were McMahan. Durfey. Sabin and Corby.
Bunkerhoff and Burns shone for the
Vancouver Boys Win Game.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Nov. 25. (Spe
cial.) In a game of basketball played in
St. Luke's Hall between the Junior team
of the Boys' Club of this city and a team
from the Christian Brothers' Business
College, of Portland, the score wss 25
to 23 tn favor of the Vancouver boys.
Gaynor of Portland and Miller of Van
couver, were the stars.
Portland Club Plays Oregon City.
OREGON OITT. Or.. Nov. 26. (Spe
cial.) The fast McLaughlin club team
of Portland has scheduled a football game
with the Oregon City team next Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, on the Canemah
Park field. Neither aggregation has met
defeat so far this season and both are
confident of victory.
Nob Hills Go Down to Defeat.
In a football game between the Colum
bia University Juniors and the Nob Hills
Thursday afternoon, at Twenty-fifth and
Pettygrove streets, the Nob Hills were
defeated to 5 In a one-sided contest.
The star of the game were McGinn, St.
Marie. Haywood and Gorman.
Grace Methodist Episcopal Congre
gation to Celebrate.
Grace Methodist Episcopal Church
will celebrate the twenty-fifth anni
versary of its organixatlon. The com
mittee Is planning a four-days' celebra
tion, beginning with Thursday evening.
December 2. Over 50 of the original 100
members of this church are still living.
Two of Grace Church pastors, Rev.
Ross C. Houghton and Rev. G. W.
Gin. are dead. Two other pastors. Rev.
Henry Rasmus and Rev. Clarence
T. Wilson, will occupy the pulpit of
the church Sunday. December 5. The
church Invites all old members of the
church and Sunday-school to be present
and participate in the services of the
Revenue Cutter Off for Hawaii.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 26. Just back from
its cruise in Alaskan waters, the revenue
cutter Thetis, commanded by Captain W.
E. V. Jacobs, now at Seattle, today was
ordered to go at once to the Hawaiian
Philadelphia National League
Franchise Is Valuable.
Organizers Make Purchase and Rush
to New Jersey to Incorporate.
Kling Wanted, but Will
Not Play.
delphia National League baseball club
was sold today to a syndicate of which
Horace S. Fogel, of this city, is the
head. The price is said to be $350,000.
As soon as the papers had been signed,
representatives of the syndicate went to
Camden. N. J., and organised by electing
Mr. Fogel president. William Conway sec
retary and Frank S". Elliott treasurer.
Charles W. Murphy, president of the
Chicago club of the National League, rep
resented his organization at the confer
ence to see that provisions of the Na
tional League constitution were properly
observed. Mr. Murphy denied that he
would be financially interested in the new
An offer- of $15,000 was made to Murphy
for the release of John Kling. providing
the National Commission would reinstate
the famous Chicago catcher.
Famous Ballplayer Making Money
in Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 26. After read
ing the details of his provisional sale
to the Philadelphia National League
club. John A. Kling said tonight that he
would not entertain any offers the club
might make for his services. Neither
would he play with any other club In
the league.
"I am out of baseball for all time,"
said Kling. "My business interests are
here. I am making money. Therefore
here I shall stay."
It was learned tonight that Kling had
just signed a seven-year lease for a site
for a baseball park here, where his
semi-professional baseball club will
Action on Kling Will Walt.
CINCINNATI. Nov. 2 President Au
gust Hermann, of the National Baseball
Commission, when asked tonight con
cerning the proposition of the release of
Catcher Kling by the Chicago National
League team for $15,000 to Philadelphia,
said :
"Kling in Ineligible at present but the
commission will take no action in the
matter unless he starts playing with
Philadelphia or some other organized
team. Then his case will be discussed."
Hard-Fought Contest for World's
Championship Goes .to American
" In High-Point Score.
NEW YORK. Nov. 26. Calvin Demarest,
of Chicago, defeated the French cham
pion billiardlst, Flrmin Caasignot, to
night, in one of the hardest-fought games
of the world's championship 1S.2 balk
line tournament 'at Madison Square Gar
den. The Frenchman was in his best
form but was unable to get the better
of the American's luck and skill.
The American game between Harry P.
Cllne, of Philadelphia, and Albert G.
Cutler, of Boston, went to. the Phila
delphian 500 to 433.
Deinarest and Cassignol went 29 in
nings before Demarest won out with an
unfinished run of 102, winning by 5"0 to
474. Demarest began poorly, with only
two points for the first five innings and
for the first part of the game he lagged
behind Cassignol with defeat apparently
certain. He did little brilliant work un
til the game was nearly over. In his
25th he let himself out for a thrilling
70 and four innings later, through a
lucky kiss, he got a carom after .he had
missed his second object' ball on his
IRSth shot.
Cassignol jumped up and shook the
hand of the young player and Demarest
started the run that ended the game in
his favor.
Score by innings:
I'ernarest 0. . 0. 2. 0. M. 19. 49. 70. 10.
37 1 O. o. 1. 4. S. 12. 2. . S4. P. 7. 7V 0. 4.
12. 1"? O0; hi(h runs. 102. 70. 70; average.
17 7-29.
r-BMlrno! 0. 77. 0. 4. 0. . 9. 1. S. 2. 13.
2. 31. 4. 10r 0. 3. V 4. 4-V 0. 2S. 97. 1. 8.
2. 2. 2. 1S 174: high runs, lot, 97, 77;
average, 19 10-2B.
Wrestlers Will Meet In Private Ex
hibition, December 8.
Eddie 0'Connll, the clever wrestling
instructor of the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club, is matched to meet
"Btrangler" Smith in a return wrestling
match in private on December 8. O'Con
nell and Smith met once before about a
year ago and at that time the Multno
mah instructor failed to throw Smith,
but won the match because the "strang
ler'' gave up. owing to the use of the
te hold by O'Connell.
Since then Smith has been anxious for
another chance at O'Connell and yester
day O'Connell announced that he had
agreed to meet the longshoreman on the
date named.
T. M. C. A. Will Hold Basket Ball
Tourney During March.
In a meeting of the athletic council
of the Y. M. C A. last night, it was
decided to hold some time during next
March an open basketball tournament.
The tournament will be a two-day af
fair and the games will be played off in
rapid succession in the afternoons and
evenings. The winning teams will be
decided on an elimination basis.
"Any amateur team in the state may
enter the tournament. Entries may be
sent to Dr. J. W. BrlsAw, chairman of
the games committee.
Gales Spoil Columbia Fishing.
ASTORIA. Or.. Nov. 26. (Special.)
There has been very little fishing in the
Columbia since the recent series of gales
began and the traps have either been
torn out by the drift or removed by their
owners. A large number of steelheads
are known to be In the river and, ss soon
as the drift clears the gillnetters will
probably be able to make good catches.
The Home
Furnished Complete
Toll & Gabfos,
4 Today
Housefurnishing Goods
Sold on Easy Payments
dv Free
Children's Da
C am
every section of the store,
Our Little Friends Are to Be Our Special
Guests All Day Today
It's to be a gala event for the little tots breathing
the spirit of Christmastide "Toyland" in all its splen
dorfilled to overflowing with everything that the
toymaker's art .has conceived to delight the hearts of
"Little Men and Little Women." And Santa CLaus
has annou.ncecL.that this is to be his headquarters, and
he will be here ready to receive his little guests. He will,
'make a record in his big book of all the children who
come and give their name and address, and he will
write each one a personal letter some time before.
.Every little boy and little girl visiting "Toyland" today will receive free a sack of candy. Mothers are invited
'to come and see the splendid showing of our new Toy Department, as well as the complete Holiday displays in
No obligation to buy just a day of fun and looking.
Good News From the Children's Section
A Great Sale of Children's Outer Garments
To heln celebrate the occasion, the Children's ready-to-wear section has
planned this pleasant surprise, and every garment in Children's and Juniors'
sizes, as well as the Misses' sizes, from 14 to 20 years, will show interesting re
ductions for "Children's Day." Mothers who are familiar with our line
of Children's garments will recognize the importance of this sale.
In Lot One Children's Dresses at 95 In heavy percale prints and per
cale, self-trimmed and piped. Fast colors.' Were $1.50 and $1.25. In this lot
are also Children's Bath Robes and Kimonos.
In Lot Two Children's "Wash Dresses at $1.75 Of heavy percale and
gingham. Also girls' Sweater Coats in this lot. Were $2.25 and $2.50.
In Lot Three Children's Coats and Sweaters at $2.75 All-wool Coats
in fancy stripes and mixtures, both reefer and box styles, single or double
breasted, light or dark colors. Heavy lining. Were $3.75 and $3.95.
In Lot Four Children's Coats, Sweaters and Fine Gingham Dresses at
$3.95 Were $4.95, $5.00 and $5.50.
In Lot Five Children 's Coats, Sailor Suits, Handsome Wash Dresses and
Wool Sweaters at $4.95 Were $5.95, $6.50 and $6.95. In this lot is also
included the new Middy Sweaters and Wool Dresses.
In Lot Six Children's Coats, One-piece Wool Dresses, and the Sailor Styles,
at $6.95 The Coats in many styles the smart covert box Coats, either sin-
,.U jA.iKla nctofl Woto 7 5H fcS 7. nnl fcf) 00
In Lot Seven Children's and Juniors' Coats and "Wool
Dresses at $8.95 The dresses in both the one-piece and sailor
styles, made of beautiful materials. Were $9.75, $10 and $11.50.
In Lot Eight at $10.95 Misses', Juniors' and Children's
Coats, Ulsters and Military Capes. Tailored Suits in shepherd
checks. Handsome one-piece AVool Dresses. Sailor and Middy
Suits. Girls' Overcoats. Red Serge Dresses, braid-trimmed.
Also one:pieee sailor styles of French serge, trimmed with white
braid. Were $12.00. $12.50, $13.50, $15.00 and $16.50.
In Lot Nine at $12.95 Misses', Girls' and Juniors' Coats
and Ulsters; handsome one-piece Dresses; Misses' Net Dresses;
two-piece College Style Serge. Suits. Also two-piece Tailored
Suits in fancy materials and mixtures. Were $17.50, $18.50 and
In Lot Ten at $14.95 Misses' and Juniors' Tailored
Suits about 100 to choose from-in many materials and the
different length coats. Plain and plaited skirts. Fancy worsteds,
cheviots, stripes and plain color materials. Some strap-trimmed
and others with the plaid-trimmed collars and cuffs. In thia
assortment are both the Misses' long skirts and the Juniors'
short styles. Juniors' sizes 12. 14, 15, 16 and 17 years. Misses'
14. 16, 18 and 20 years. Regular values in this lot $20.00,
$22.50, $25.00 and $27.50.
-, -a
room Cabinets
i 4 V-
A neat little cabinet that is
made of hard wood and fin
ished in white enamel. Inte-,
rior has two shelves, and the
door has mirror panel. Cabi
net is 17 inches high and 12
inches 'wide. All ready for
ale Carpet Remnants
A clean-up of all short ends which have accumulated during the
past few weeks 1-yard and l's-yard lengths in nearly every kind
of carpet Wiltons, Axminsters, Wilton Velvets, Body Brussels
and Tapestry Brussels. The ends have been neatly finished and
they make excellent rugs for odd spaces about the home. These we
have divided into three lots and priced at ,
SOc, 7Sc and $ 1 .OO Each
Hat and
.aek Specials
Heavy, well-made Metal Racks in oxidized copper fin
ish. Large ornamental hooks; can be folded to the
wall when not in use. Four sizes on special sale to
dayone, two, three and four hooks. In the Basement.
50c Racks, special at 35c
85c Racks, special at. 70c
$1.35 Racks, special at. ..$1.15
$1.90 Racks, special at '. .$1.35
15c and 18c Cprtain Swiss at 10c Yard Materials 36 inches wide, white and
in crossbar and plaid patterns.
Imported Curtain Muslin at 20 Yard 3.5c, 40c and 4"c yard value?, and
from 36 inches to 4-5 inches wide.
A Lot of Upholstery Remnants A larpe assortment of fine Damasks, Velvets.
Velours. Taptries, etc.; 25 ins. square and ranging- in regular value from $2
the yard to $ 18 the vard. These pieces are suitable for pillow tops, chair seats,
fancy novelties, etc' We have arranged them in six lots priced as follows:
25 each, 50 each, 75 each, $1 each, $1.25 each and $1.50 each.
Dairymen Call Measure Se
vere, but Will Comply.
Virtually Impossible, Says Delega
tion of Producers, to Obtain
Certificate of Absolute
Purity of Cream.
Mavor Simon yesterday afternoon signed
the pure milk ordinance " passed by the
City Council last Wednesday, and which
takes full effect July 1. 1910. Its pro
visions being drastic In some respects.
It was thought by those who framed It
that it would be wise to give that much
time to the dairy Interests in which to
prepare their business for compliance
with. Us terms.
A meeting of dairymen, especially those
engaged In the sale of cream, was held
yesterday afternoon, the ordinance being
under discussion. It was the belief of
those present that, in at' least one re
epect, the new law Is a trifle too
stringent, but they made no request of
the Mayor to veto the ordinance. Rep
resentative dairymen called at the ex
ecutive office In the City Hall after the
meeting and told Mayor Simon that they
think it will be virtually impossible for
dairymen to secure from the authorities
certificates of absolute purity for cream.
Mayor Simon realizes that the ordi
nance Is drastic, but he also knows that
there Is a strong demand for change In
the manner of handling milk and cream,
and he had no hesitancy in signing the
ordinance. He was ready to sign it
Wednesday afternoon, the day it was
passed by the Council, but all ordinances
have to be transcribed by the City
Auditor, and Thursday being a holiday,
the ordinance was not laid before hirfl
for signature until Veffterday morning.
"I believe that the new ordinance can
be enforced in a practical manner, and
that it will not injure any man's busi
ness." said Mayor Simop. after he had
heard the statement from the cream
dealers. "It is not the Intention of the
city authorities or anyone else to do
injury to any business, and if the pro
visions of the new ordinance ehould be
found to work any Injustice, the Council
can remedy it at a later date."
Hallway Magnate, Ttefused Permis
sion, Lands Without It.
GUAYAQUIL,, Ecuador, Nov. 26. Archer
Harmon, president of the Guayaquil &
Quito Railroad Company, entered this
port today in defiance of the port authori
ties. Harmon arrived on the yacht Cava
lier, from Panama, but the yacht's cap
tain was unable to exhibit clearance
papers. Accordingly the officer of the
port refused permission to the ' railroad
man to land. Harmon landed just the
same, and boarded a train for Quito.
Harmon became Involved with Presi
dent Alfaro. two years ago. because he
had failed to complete the construction
of the Guayaquil & Quito line within
the time agreed upon." The dispute was
opened a year later.
Letters Mifst Be Renewed, Under
Reciprocity Agreement Made
Lat February.
I.E1PSIC, Nov. X. The Imperial Su
preme Court today gave a decision in a
patent case in which it interpreted the
patent agreement between Germany and
the United States in favor of an Ameri
can company, which has a branch office
in Berlin.
This branch office obtained letters of
patent under the German law, but it
failed to place the invention on the mar
ket within three years' as specified by
the German statute. Thereupon a Ger
man brought suit to vacate the patent
rights and the patent office decided in
his favor.
The court today declared that the patent
office must renew the letters of patent,
as the German-American agreement guar
anteed reciprocal treatment of patents.
The German-American patent agree
ment was signed at Washington on Feb
ruary 23. It relieves American manufac
turers of the requirement of the German
law. that to sell their products in Ger
many they must manufacture them oa
the basis of patents in Germany.
It also relieved Americans from the
restriction which declared patents for
feited If not actually worked In Germany
within three years.
Paymaster Blows Up Own Safe.
PARRAI Mexico, Nov. 28. The paycar
of the National Lines of Mexico was dyj
namited on the sidetrack here yesterday
and a considerable sum of money taken.
But it was not a robbery. The paymaster
himself was responsible for the dynamit
ing. He took the money and used It to
pav off the railroad men here.
The combination 'of the big safe In the
paycar refused to work and after sweat
ing over it for some time, the paymaster
called In a bunch of miners, who applied
dynamite and blew the safe open-
Wireless Promoter Held for Opening
His Rival's Mall.
J. L Schuyleman, Pacific Coast man
ager for the Clarke Wireless Telegraph
Company, was arraigned before Justice
OKson yesterday afternoon and bound
over to await the action of the grand
jury In $1000 bonds on account of a charge
brought against him of opening mall ad
dressed to the United Wireless Telegraph
The charge was brought because of an
advertisement placed in the papers which
was misleading In its effect, and a num
ber of letters were addressed to the
United Wireless Telegraph Company at
Schuyleman's office "fninber. Two wit
nesses testified before Justice Olson they
had seen Schuyleman open letters ad
dressed to the rival company, and in the
face of this positive testimony the judge
said it was his duty to hold him. Schuy
leman was formerly an employe of the
United Wireless Telegraph Company, and
it Is said has been a bitter rival against
his former employers.
Articles of Incorporation.
Incorporators, i.. J. Barber. Clifford F. Reid
and Ollvor M. Hickey; rupltal. Jso.noo.
Incorporators. Dan G. Brown. OHvr c.
Waller and Clair Andrews; capital, (9000.
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