Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 15, 1910, Page 8, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

o . . -
. . 1 - - T . : - - i
Recreation Park Scene of
Fast 9-to-5 Game Between
" Two Schools.
w Football R-anllfally K.rcoled
', by Victor and Pontine Proies
" Blr Aid Hi Preparatory
Institution Game.
Scoring tha Brut touchdown In tha
trt threa mlnut of play, the Jff"'
trn H.'rh School footttal tam JHi'f
r proved Ita auperiorlty over tha
Portland Academy at Recreation rarfc
by a t-to-S acora.
. Tha Initial acora waa dua to tha auc
caaaful forward pass cutd by Cam
pion, tha crack fullback, to McAllen.
Ua speedy little quarterback, who mad
rat aalns. Morgan also succeeded In
ruin a, forward reea thrown by
Campion. Campion kicked tha aoaL
At several tlm totrJ tha end of tha
flret quarter tha Academy team waa
ax Kin In dancer of txln acored on.
hut manaaed to ward oB tha Una bucka
f tha Jefferson team.
Place-Kick la Winner.
In tha aecond quarter tha Hlh
chool eleven worked tha bail on tha
Academy -S-yard Una and Campion
urceeded In scoring a place-kick
which netted three mora points.
In tha third quarter tha Academy
hoys came on tha Held freih and stron
and etarted to play aa thourh they
were golnc to run away from tha team
that tad already acored nlna polnta.
After a few mlnutea of play ilcAUen
waa penailaed IS yarda for ahovln hta
man throuah tha Una on Jeffereon
4i-yard line. Tbla proved coely. aa
JVIT-rson waa compelled to punt afur
thla to tha Academy boya. wbo returned
the pant, and Staley. the Academy a
rlvt half recovered It on Jeffereon a
ttree-yard' line, and after a few hard
Una bucka manaced to put tha ball over
tre line, acorlna; a touchdown, small
failed to kick tha Itoal. The acora at
tha and of thla quarter atood to 5
ualnst tha Academy boya.
. in tha laat quarter both elevena re
ported to a pontine; duel. In which tha
lasers had tha better. After a few
runta wen exchansed on both aldea.
email enceeeded In klcklnr the ball to
J.fferaona one-yard Una, and came
near acorlna; a eafety. which .would
have riven tha Academy two mora
polnta. but tha vlctorloua eleven man
aged ta punt themeelvee out of anrr
and tha fame ended In victory to tha
Jeffereon Hlsh School.
Star Players Seen.
Tha star players for the Jefferson
eleven are Campion. A. Anderaon. Mor
.n and William, while Staler. Ed
ward Cobb and Small wera tha atara
for tha Academy team. Tha line-up:
i.-a .... J.rfereon, ".".
i- on ........ ..... . . '
:i"" " V" V.i7h. Mor.a
Tiii.. R H rmpioo
.....W RedmeJl
C lJSaari ........ ""'-:
Towieiid ..." McMurrar. Coo.
1 J ....... hmnnfll
...RT Earl. It. Aaderenn.
J.1 Brook l.T. wrilllome
HAT "C oPer
Official. . Hwwuc": ampu-e.
Td;y Clara: field Juda. 8hrr.
(jurttion of Fraternities to Be Set
tled at MeeUnc Today.
TVAIXA TVALJ-A. Wash,. Not. 14.
t&peclal Football will not ba touched
by tba Whitman College board of over
era, wbo bold tha annual meeting
here tomorrow.
The committee which haa had charge
of the matter of abolishing the game
ar Whitman will not ba asked to re
port, aad In that Institution, at least,
th new rulea have aaved Uia gama for
another year.
. iut year when reporta of death and
Injuria poured In during tha aeaaon.
and tba Whitman team wound up Ita
s lea of (inn with tba frarful atrug
KIe against W. si. . on Thanksgiving
nmr. In which four, local men wera car-rle-1
from the field. It waa practically
.i.i.lrd to do away with football her.
j committee waa appointel to talis tha
mutter no and had not tha gama been
changed tt la probable It would have
bn abolished.
Tha queatton of fraternities In tha
w-hool will finally ba aettien. nowever.
At present there are no "f rata " In tha
school and whthr or dot th. students
sr. to be allowed these aocletira is tna
question to ba decided.
Iinhle Preparea for Oregon Agrlenl-
taral Ciame Thanksgiving.
attle. Wash.. Nor. It. !peclal. The
victorious Washington squad. number
Ins: Jo nlavers, and Coejch Ollmour Io-
M arrived In t'attle Sunday Eight
from Snokane.
The slogan now wi:i be "Prepare for
jorvallla." which tem cornea to Seat
tle Thanksgiving day. Tha team will
not ba put through hard scrimmage
for several days. In order to recover
from tha bruises receired.
It can hardly be disputed that Wash
Inaton has the laurels for tha year ao
I r. Tba decisive defeat or tne wasn.
Ingtoa Htate College by Seattle far
everahadowa th re.ent one by the Ore
gon Agricultural College. At th pres
set Washington's score stands It" to ,
in latter figure occurring In tha Washington-Whitman
Te Thanksglvtrg gam at Seattle
against tha . A. c. will ba one of the
kardeat-feugot names oi in jr.r.
tVaahlnxtoa eahmen Asked for
Two-Tear Football Contract.
vr. Nov. 1. Sneclai. The Oregon
ootbell management tonight tele
graphed to Waahlngton a two-year
contract calling for two annual games
vtwe.a th Oregon and Washington
rrshmen teama. The game thla year
a-tll ba In Eugene, sovemner is. n
. offer la acoepted. aad all 'reh
.n will he eligible.
' Washington had asked that the game
Ka played la Feattle. put Oregon re
fioed to accept the dictation, aa It waa
hr turn to have the gaeae.
Co-ed AtlUetea to iet "W." Too.
the miveralty of Waahlngtoa are to
receive their -W" Just aa men athletes
thla year, according 10 '
. . . w v. th. hA.rd of control of
tha rnlverslty of Washington. Women
-making goon in ;
hotkey and tennla will receive a V
St, lool American Offer Turned
Down by Washington Lad.
...w Ac n'lBHlvnTAV.
ipntns'u i vr ' -
Seattle. Xov. 14. tSpeclal.1 An offer
. A Tn Minion, the
ni9 own in v. i .v
rrack outfielder and third aacker on
tha l"nlverslty r w astiingtoo "
... i-i iv. ct T null Americans
team, w " . " s
for the coming aeason with a salary
of 12000. Ten bunion, wuw " -- w-
. . -. li. 11. i.nnnii haa
yet compjeicu -
not and will not accept tha offer of
tba major league, accoruma w - -ment
which he made last night. Mil
lion will return 10 r ."
offlclata on th third Back for Wash
ington again next year.
.. . i .. 1. . heert working
hard to secure Million, because they
rciieve mm to d. wi -
sack holders In th country. 41111on
waa one of tha atar hitters on tha
Washington team last year.
Wasiilngton Option law Provide
for Special Election In Each
roll in State.
rt Vtm . '!
Each unit provided by the local option
bill, pjeowd by the 1V Leglalature. may
k i,tirf to hold one special election
on tha liquor question, owing to tha
faulty construction oi am urn. .
for such an election are In circulation In
Snohomish, and others are being drawn
' v . ..i- th. reformers believe
MP IU V ...' . . -
they can vote the towna dry If they can
get out tha frannle vote. Although the
Attomey-Oenornl'e office will make no
formal ruling, tt as concexaea
drys" may be right In tneir conienuon.
.i A ti.. l.w l rather vague.
. W. " "
but can be conatrued to mean special
.i. n. - k ti.M onlv nrtor to the
general election of Wlo, when tha quea-
tlon la to be eexuea tor .
Hon I aeta forth In unmistakable langu
age that special elections can be held,
and there la no qualifying language, ao
that the Mrya-' believe each unit I en
titled to hold one epeclai election, no
matter when. The matter will no doubt
ba carried into the courts or
mjut the Legislature meeta In Olympla
i . . k. . km l. no ncaaibllltv
of putting the capital dry nnttl after the
session la adjourned. Few aturoeye con
tend Uiae. ptacee wnere evw
have been nem can uom -'"' lo
tion, but there la a poealblltty that Bell-
. l HhaWnn .ml Other
IXlgnJUU. . . . .
placea that voted dry at the general
election may hold a special election be
fore two yeare go by.
Merchant, SS Year in Portland, to
Qutt Business Her.
Alter remaining In buatnesa continuoue-
... . . 1 1 M v-.p. M B. lAVt.
retailer of cloaka and aulta. haa deckled
to qutt the buetnea ana move w
ilr. utt began hie career In thla city
In the Summer of 1ST, coming over tha
t'nlon Pacific from New Tork to San
i . a .H. be ho at. The
rivnupvw vm. - -
city then contained only 10.000 people.
Today there remain hut one firm han
dling the same Una of goods aa Mr. Utt.
which waa In existence here in 1U78.
That as Meier Frank Company.
In 17 Mr. Lttt opened a atora on the
comer of Third and Aider atreeta. In
1 ha moved to Fourth and Waahlng
toa eireete and In 105 to the present
location of the store, at Ja Washington
street. ...
Mr. Utt hsla alwaya been leader in
-. ' ' h.r. m.klne annual
trips to Parw for tha laat yeara He
Hi among wm rr un uiw v.-v -mak
tha Journey for tha banflt of nlu
J.. lire ana araasl In KW TOrlt
aa tha rtppreaentaUva of aaveral leadimt
Unaa or woman a
Jlrrt Ponltry Exhibition at Vancou
ver Will Open December 14.
VANCOUVER, Waah.. Nov. 14. Spe-
-i.i v VW .lt anml.l .Vhlllltlon Of
the Clark County Poultry Asaoclatlon
win be neia in cir. ..un....., ...
rwimW 1 A 1 R Is and 17.
at which time It la expected there will
p. at leaat vv cmc.ene whwii ...
competition for 20 allver eupa. several
hundred dollara In caah prixea and
many other trophlea and blue ribbon.
The Judge of the poultry will ba
Elmer mxon. of Oregon City. Or. En
tries will close Saturday night at 10
o'clock. December 10. Prixea will ba
offered for exhlbltlona of pet animals.
Belgian bares. Angora rnbblta. pigeons
and ducks, aa wail aa f hlckena.
Olflcera of tha association are: Presi
dent. r. S. Cameron: viee-preeldent.
Mrs. Fl. F. Rice; secretary. H. C. Shell
boua: treasurer. K. tioodalahl.
Secretarr Wilson Speak on Bumper
Crop and High Coat of LIU nr..
WASHINGTON. Nov. 14. Agricultur
ists In every line ot expert research
gathered In Washington today. Most
of the states were represented at the
Before th American Association of
Agronomy. Secretary Wilson delivers!
an address In which he discusses the
bumper crop, the higher cost of liv
ing and the wide margin between the
price obtained by the farmers and the
middle dlstrloutera. Ha said the so
lution lay In buying large quantltlea
and la selling direct from tha producer
to the conaumar.
Yakima Valley Exhibit Big-.
NORTH TAKIMA. Wash.. Nov. 14.
(Special.) The Yakima Valley exhibit
for the National Apple Show In Spo
kane next week, and the Commercial
Club exhibit of thla city, have been
forwarded to Spokane, and tha men
who will have charge are already busy
with the preliminary work of install
ing It. The .Yakima Valley eihlblt
alone, of 11 ears thla year, will ba
larger than tha entire apple ahow of
two yeara ago. Several Individual
growers will enter In the entailer display-
Canada Eipecta Tolatol.
LONDON. Nov. 14. A new agency
dispatch from St. Petersburg says It la
reported, that after a brief atay in a
monastery. Tolstoi will proceed to Can
ada to Join tha Doukhobors. followers
at btA tfhln"
Westerner Will Form Ball Or
ganization, Taking in
Seven Cities.
Committee of National Association
of Professional Baseball Leagues
Meets to Hear Protest, and
(o Settle Disputes.
-CHICAOO, Nov. 14. Baseball man
agers' protests occupied the attention
today of the arbitration board of the
National Association of Professional
Baseball Leagues that Is, In the time
when representatives of the Western
and Three "I" Leagues were not mak
ing appeals that their classifications
remain undisturbed.
Thla latter matter waa watched even
more closely by most of tha other
minor leagues than their own protests,
which were being relegated to the odd
momenta of the board'a time thereby.
The most Important action today
was granting league right to W. H.
Lueaa to organise a new Weatern state
ball organization.
In regard to league classification,
under a recent decision It was agreed
that ej-ery 19 yeara a reclassification
of the leagues would be made to regu
late drafting and sale opportunities.
Classification Is Problem.
Leagues populated by ' 1.000,000 or
more persons could be In class MA"J
those of 400.000 or more In class "B."
etc.; now that the census has shown
aome of the clubs, pa.-tlcularly those
heard today, could ntt comline and
produce tha required n-imbers. they are
relying on various hues for holding
their positions.
The Western League's reminders to
the board that 10 years ago It had
been promised a place in class "A" for
Its sacrifice to the American Associa
tion, won favor, and It was unofficially
agreed tha Western ahould retain ita
class. The Three "Ta" claim was based
on the proposition that a club's fran
chise covered a radius of five miles and
accordingly It could muster more than
Its required 400.000. ,
This, a new point. Induced the board
managers to agree tentatively that all
matters of classification ahould be left
to the whole association to decide to
morrow. Arguments Are Heard.
Judging from the expreased opinions
today, there ta little disposition on tha
part of the minor leaguea to touch the
classification matter now. The chief
arguments advanced against such a
step are:
The learnea hare enjoyed and are enjoy
rns unequaled prosperity. To reduce classi
fication, whll theoretically not hurting th
same, would cauee dlraatufactlon among tba
supporters and th bush leagues'." objec
tion would hurt th busln--nd of th
Wnen a learue once ha been alven a cer
tain clseaincatlon It work a distinct prop
erty dsmsae to reduce It.
Bfor tlm for anothr classification th
league will hav grown Into their required
population and the chanc merely would cut
down Ih. standard of th (am for aa
"unneceeeary' 10 year.
Th classification rule la expected to b
applied In the ease of these league dent
ins to go hlaher. however, and those falling
under tn population limit are meeting con
siderable objection to advance.
Today's protests adjusted by the
hoard of arbitration were few chiefly
because Secretary Farrell'a tninkful of
evidence In' the aeveral cases was lost
and no caaea could ba heard. Its be
lated arrival enabled the board to dis
pose of a few casea late in the day,
Lucas Gets New League Rights.
W. H. Lucas was granted territorial
rights permission to use territory for
forming a new league In Salt Lake
City and Ogden, Utah: Butte. Helena,
Great Falls and Missoula. Mont.; Boise
City and Twin Falls. Idaho. The new
organization will use tha appellation.
"The Union League."
The board ot arbitration, which also
la the executive board of the associa
tion, arranged the programme of
events for the association tomorrow.
Certain of tha protests are sura to ba
referred to the whole body for action,
and tha executive board la shifting tha
responsibility as far as It can for a
settlement of the reclassification dis
pute, and the aurplcious period for
bringing this up waa settled.
An attempt was made today to have
It agreed the meeting tomorrow should
be executive, but this Idea was scouted
by the antl-classlflcatlon men.
Managers on the acene today made
many "conversation trades." but all
were waiting the Influx of managers
tomorrow, before putting their "wares"
upon the market. "Too early yet. any.
way." they agreed: "better wait till
see some more good onea before we are
all out of trading material."
Protest to Be Filed Against Incon
venient Trnra Bridge. Which
Delays Water Traffic.
Gallantry on the part of employee of
the Willamette Pulp Paper Company
In lowering a heavy truss bridge over
the Oregon City locks laat night to per
mit three women to cross held up navi
gation from S:1S to T:ti o'clock, and 30
passengers on the steamer Pomona,
soma of whom had -been traveling
since o'clock In the morning, were
long delayed tn reaching Portland.
Board walks are provided so that
pedestrians can pass on tha lock gates
to reach tha opposite aide of the canal,
but It appeara that paper mill hands
deemed. It best that the women should
not be fatigued by perambulating about
a block to the customary crossing, ana
the bridge was lowered, with the re
sult that it could not be raised. The
structure is about 10 feet wide snd Is
of heavy timber. It Is raised and low
ered by electricity, but laat night the
gear failed to operate. No effort was
made to repair the machinery until tha
steamer was in the locks, which she
entered by aqueezing paat a pulpwood
scow that had been moored In the up
rier lock.
The steamer Oregona waa held By tha
same delay In raising the bridge on
her last trip from t-alem. but as tha
locks are not controlled by the Gov
ernment, aa are vther parts of tha
river, no reeouree la poaslhle. Captain
A. W. Graham says he will file a de
mand with owaaia fur lima lost.
1 ' "
Watch Out!
Tor the past three years Portland baa
ban growing faster tban In any other
period In her 85 yeart of existence
and Is growing tooay at . tw
than any other city. Yet- her realty
- . . .u.k h.1.. thnw if the
T " 1. 1. . . "1 ... ... .- -
other progressive cities of her elas.
nui inr
wake ta the favorable investment situa
tion In Portland. We know this by the
rapidity with which w are selling Jot
to outsider and newcemera la
The Addition with Cho racier
Ittw "watch eat" for an npward
harst of Portland value! Ita coming
No other Portnmnd property will shar
so Irresistibly, so extensively, as LAl
RtLHlBST in aU the Jfrwjb that
eonie to Portland. OU TH1?"
Act n roar knowledge. Laarelhurst Is
selling fast.
Sales Agents
622-6 Corbett
Telephone :
Main 1503,
A 1315.
Portland's Baseball Colony
Grows This Winter.
Buddy Ryan Saya Mother Would
Never Forgive Him If He Failed
to Pass Christmas With Her at
Denver Home Other Stay.
Tear, club
1903. Ixm Angeles
1B04. Taeoma
. .B30
. .539
. .583
mos. "Taeoma ( first scries )....
1903, los Angeles (second
series) . .............
10OS. Portland
1007. Los Angele
1808. Los Anglea
1909. San Francisco
1910. Portland
In th play-off at end of 1905
aeason Los Angeles defeated Tacoma-
Portlsnd's baseball colony will he
much more noticeable this Winter than
In previous years, for a larger number
of members of the team Intend to spend
the greater poruon oi tna ouwwun
here than ever before. . Besides Perle
Caeey and Jesse Garrett, who passed tha
Winter here lart year. Tommy Sheehan,
Buddy Ryan, Billy Speas, . Ivan Olson,
vmmw, rsrse-ff Rill RaDDB. Bill Steen.
Tommy 8eaton and George Ort are going
to remain in fortiana at least unui ua
Christmas holidays.
Arthur Kruegtr left last night for
California. ' while Eugene Krapp will
mart for hia home at Detroit, Mich., to
day. Olson and Ryan plan to leave in
time to be at their homes In Kansas City
and Denver for Christmas.
Ryan to Go Home for ChrinUnas.
Buddy Ryan aaye he never missed a
Christmas cay at nil nome in utavci,
and ha saya bis mother would never
forgive him If he were to do mo thla
season. Olson'e excuse is similar, while
Tommy Murray and eua KMier, the two
nr th. team, are Dlanning to
leave for their Eastern homes aboot the
first of the week. Murray win enpenu n
stnahnrff where hi father ta
VtillkCU b i . o.
In business, while Fisher will visit
Texas and other sautnern poinm too
reporting to the Cleveland American
league club next March.
"Big Six" Steen haa engaged to join a
surveying par'y and will leave Friday to
n.n rwpmher 1&, The other
members of the team will secure posi
tions In roruairo.
AU of the players heartily appreciate
the testimonial tendered them by the
fans on Sunday.' and yesterday a letter
was kssued and signed by every member
of th team now In Portland, which
runs aa follows:
Thanks Are Expressed.
We. the following members of th Port
land Baseball Club of he Psclflo "ot
iMdit. desire to thank yourself and all of
th fan who Interested thmelve or were
Instruments! In arranging thl flattering tes
timonial, as well a for th. capable man
ner In wMvh aims ra conducted. Hoping
that you and your will be uccesful In
th-. future, and KPPteclatlng your efforts on
our behalf, we are
The membere of the Portland Baseball
Club: Iran M. Olson. Perle Barne Cey.
Thomas Sheehan. George R. Ort. John
Ryan. Arthur ieger. William J. ien.
Tom Seatoo, Jes.e M. Garrett. William H.
Rasp. Eugene Krapp. Vean Oregg. Ifc llllam
HP-VsT Tom Murray. Oua Fisher. J. Moa and
Johnny Groc.
Mathewson Slgrns With Giants.
NEW TORK. Nov. 14. Christy Math
ewson. of the New York Nationals,
signed a contract with the club today
for the seasons of 1911. and
Havana Team Beats Detrolt.
HAVANA. Nov. 14. The Detroit base
ball club was defeated today by the
Havana nine. 1 to t
Warrenton Citizens Start Project to
Cost $50,000.
WARRENTON. Or.. Nor. 14. (Spe
cial.) That Immediate action ahould be
taken In the dredging of Skipanon Creek
from the center of tha Columbia River
channel down 'the creek a distance of at
least a mile, was the sentiment exressail
here tonight at a mass meetjng of cltl
sens. The cost of the work will reach
at least $50,000. John Kventon presided
as chairman of tha meeting, which, was
airelkvirtSi '
called by the Warrenton Development
League, ...
Secretary Barlow was the principal
speaker of the evening. Plans were
started by which a movement to adver
tise the dredging project will be started
at once, looking toward aid from the
owners of property along the creek, all
of whom will be benefited. Many prop
erty owners live In Portland and in East
ern states. The league here will be rep
resented by delegates to the State De
velopment League meeting at Salem.
District Attorney Would Eliminate
Railroad From Salt.
If the suggestion made by United
States District Attorney MeCourt In the
. u tri.n. WavlimHnn ComnanV
against the Southern Pacific for JSO.OOO
damages, resulting from the eloetng of
the straits between Kl amain iuver- aim
lower Klamath Lake IS supponea oy
evidence before Judge Bean, and the
kntj. hn tiavlB-stlon COmDSnv'S
claim Just. It will be the Federal Gov
ernment which is llaDle. not tne run
road company.
ji.Atr -r.1 thst the Govern
ment attorney's contention that the
railroad company nad received permis
sion from the Government to bridge
. t. I . that hlS11flS Al rSC-
lamatlon work, the straits would have
been drained any way, snouia rouimu
a part of the records of the case.
This opinion and the decision rt pres
ages la of interest to all sections where
reclamation work Is going on. It sug
gests that with the Governmont taking
to the navigation company, the ulti
to. the naxigation company, the ulti
mate cost of the reclamation to the
users, of the land will be increasea.
The Klamath Navigation Company
formerly operated steamers and
launches between Klamath Falls and
Laird's Landing, on Lower Klamath
Lake, In California. The District At
torney contends that aside from the
railroad'a part In tha case It is per
missible for the Government to hamper
navigation when a benefit to a greater
number of people would result.
Police Turn Grape and Canister on
Nlcaraguan Crowd.
SAN JUAN DEL SUB, Nicaragua.
Nov. 14. Troops were called out to
suppress a demonstration at Leon yes
terday and meeting with resistance
opened Are on the disturbers in the
streets with grape and canister. Many
persons were killed or wounded. Tne
excitement Is Intense.
Tne government recently prohibited
political demonstrations. In the face
of this prohibition, the Leon Liberals
gathered in the streets and attempted
to hold a meeting. The police Inter
fered but were unable to disperse the
crowd, whlc"n attacked the officers.
Troops were - then summoned and.
reaching the scene, drove the rioters
to cover. . ,
Four Measures Favored.
WALLOWA. Or.. Nov. 14. (Special.)
The vote of Wallowa County on the fol
lowing measures was: Tax amendment
No. SOS, yes 4T9. no 667; tax amendment
No! 812. yea 431. no 62S: Monmouth normal,
" .... r tr . 't.r amendment No. 32fL
yes 60,' no 5S9; home-rule bill, yes 607,
no 871; Weston normal, yes 485. no 714;
Ashland. normal. ye joo, no
hikitin. otniinH mpnt. No. 842. Tes 703.
no 757; county division bill. No. 352. yes
Ki2 no 6.14 good roaas uimraracm, yes
557, no 6t3: primary bill No. 356. yes 637,
no 827: official gazette, yes SM. no 710;
Judiciary amendment, yes 606, no 676.
Sixty Paroles Recommended.
LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. Nov. 14.
The board of parole of the Federal
prison here, which has been In session
for a week, adjourned today after rec-
jlf you are really tired of
paying tribute to the great
we can show you how you
can get your printing done
better and at less cost than
you are row paying. JWe
are willing to make a con
tract with you to do all of
your printing and SAVE
YOU MONEY. tJOur man
ager will gladly call and
"show you;" we mean bus
iness. AD 523, Oregonian
uiC' ai:
and stav lone enonsrh to see the won
ARE GOOD, and her Winter weather is
BOATING PERFECT. 111. Booklet.
104 Paeifle
Electric Uldg
la Angete, v
v.. Tian Absolutely nrenrooi.
Concrete and steel. Over 500
. . rnnT.lrf.ti hath nnii laTtrei
ft .. ir nlnnrM. Fine auto roads.
It J? golf, boating, hunting, etc Icieail
isL Tjrarm Winter climate. Rates
i 50 day upwards. a. H.
Holmes. Mgr., formerly of Green. Pasadena.
Is the place to visit. Orange groves in full bloom, tropical flowers,
famous hotels, historic Old Missions, attractive watering places,
delightful climate, making this favored section the Nation s most
popular retreat. You can see this section at its best via the
n-n . TT jl and "Road of a Thousand
Shasta Koute wonder.-
Up-to-date trains, first-class in every respect, unexcelled dining
car service, quick time and direct connections to all points south.
With corresponding low rates from all other sections of the North
west. Liberal stop-overs in each direction and long limit. Inter
esting and attractive literature on the various resorts and attrac
tions of California can be had on application to any S. P. or 0. R.
& N. Agent, or from
WM. McMUEEAY, Gen. Pas. Agent, Portland, Oregon
ommendlng that 60 of tha 400 applications
for parole be granted. The recom
mendations were forwarded to the At-torney-General
of the United States.
Crash of Chemical Engine and Pole
Fatal to Jledford Man.
MED FORD, Or.. Nov. U. (Special.)
Warren Bodge, the Medford fireman who
was injured Saturday night when the
chemical engine collided with a telephone
pole died this afternoon. The accident
occurred when" the team on the engine
became uncontrollable and swerved on
a corner, striking the pole and throwing
Bodge, who waa sitting on the seatwlth
iThe. Girl' Who Lives Alone
whether she attends college or goes to business, needs the
Perfection Oil Heater. It will heat a cold, cheerless
boarding house or dormitory room and make it livable. It
j'lffiEeC"'i '
f. ry
Is Invaluable in its capacity of quickly giving heat. It will burn hour with one filling. It is safe, smokeless and odorless;
has a cool handle and a damper top. . .
An indicator shows the amount of oil in the font. The is put in
' like a tork in a bottle, and is attached to the font by a chain. It has an automatic-locking
flame spreader, which prevents the wick from be ng
turned high enough to smoke, and is easy to remove and drop back so the
""IS Mi??3aery eantlMH.. -p,.--" - be unscrewed
in an instant for rewfeking. Finished in japan or nickel, strong, durable, well,
made, built for service, and yet light snd ornamental.
Utaiers everywhere. . r.ui a: y'. ,
to the Means! cgncf a the - v".
Standard Oil Company
(Inoaraorated) j
, .. i is ii i... ''J. ' 1 '
If IM III mm a H Ml
i . TAB
Long Beach
American plan. .Cuisine the best.
Perfect in everv aDoointmenL The cli
mate of LONG BEACH in Winter is
irienl. Hundreds of bathers eniov this
sport dally. The Kolf links at Lone
Beach are famous the West over, ana
her roads for automoblling; are always
in perfect condition. But 80 mln. from
Los Angeles and close to all historic
Reaei-ratlona, III. , v.
Booklet, ate, ?7r
Santa Catallna
Kur. olan. Cuisine the best. Every ac
commodation. Good hunting, deep-sea
fishing:. Fine golf course. BUUKLbT,
' Pacific Electric BldR., i.o Ans;eles.
At thn Cm Winter Resort of tba Sooth
Mt. Lonr Beach. Cal. Lateat Battle
Creek Sanitarium methods. Latest brick
building. Strictly modern. Medical atten
Hnn vptt beat Graduate nurses only. Ten'
nis, all outdoor amusement. Splendid golf
course. Miles oi tine auto roaas ana oeau
tifni ati-fiets. Horseback rid inc. driving,
etc. The Pacific Ocean but a few blocks
fmm rnn ttnrliim . where Winter batblnc
dellehtful. Moderate rates. Illustrated
free booklet on request. '
Lonr Beach. CaL
.."fi.-'j .rt".'-j I
Portland to Los Angeles
and Return .
the driver, over their heads to-the pave
ment. Shortly after the accident he said ha
felt all right, but on reaching his home
he became violently III. A clot of blood
was found at the base of the -brain.
Bodge was the son-ln-Iaw of W. W.
Eifext, president of the City Council.
Recital Is Enjoyed.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Nov. 14. (Spe
cial.) Miss Leah Lieser, of Vancouver,
a graduate of the music department of
Pacific University, gave a recital at the
Vancouver High School assembly room
tonight. She was assisted by Miss Leah
Slusser, vocalist, and Dwinell Clapp. of
Portland, the Vancouver High School
Glee Club 'and the Cardinal Glee Club.
The recital was largely attended and
highly praised.
is always a reaay neip in me many
things women do for themselves
in their rooms. With the damper
top opened it will heat water for
tea or cocoa ; it will dry the small
articles that a woman prefers to
wash herself in her own room. It
will quickly heat an, iron or curling
tongs; quickly dry wet shoes or
skirts an ever ready help for the
woman who lives alone, depend
ent on her own resources.. The
Absolutely smokeless and odorless