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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1915)
'IF SQUAD OFF TODAY
AH Germs Ordered
To Beat it! Git!
Searching Influence of a
Remedy That Works
A Real Profit
Ihiairiini P II sum
Six-Man Team Goes to Big
: Track Meet in South.
Between merchant and customer is one whereby the merchant gives his customer the honey he saves over
normal profits by conducting his business at a smaller expense than his competitor. Our East Side loca
tion affords as a. very low rent and the close proximity of most of Portland's homes means a short haul.
Many other business features of an expense-saving nature allow us to conduct a continuous profit-sharing
MUIRHEAD YET IN DOUBT
TIIE MORNING OREGONIAN. TUESDAY. MAY 4, 1915.
Star Hurdler "Posted" In Course in
Journalism and Lansley May
i Take Place for Oregon Try
out Shows All Are at Best.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
May 3. (Special.) Six varsity track
Athletes, the cream of the 1915 squad,
will leave Eusene tomorrow for San
IFranrisco. where they will represent
the Northwest in the Pacific Coast col
legiate championships, to be staged in
that city May 7 and 8.
Transportation has been telegraphed,
the Oregron mentor notified of the se
lections and all is in readiness for the
bifrarest meot of the year.
The California committee chose the
names of Captain Cook, Payne, Hus?
pins, Nelson, I.oucks and Muirhead on
the favorable list. "Moose" Muirhead,
however, may not pro. The star hurdler
and high jumper is taking Journalism
at the university, and as a news writer
he is bavins trouble.
"Moose" has been "posted."
I.ungrlry May Be Substituted.
In case the "post" is not lifted before
the hour of departure Bob Langley will
make up the other member of the team
and Muirhead will stay at home. The
absence of the freshman will leave a
wide gap in the Oregon team, and
points which mere figured upon will be
Today Bill Hayward eent his men
through the final paces on Klncaid field.
It was a Rood, stiff workout and one
of the best of the year. Each man ran
bis race for all that he had. and when
the last athlete trudged to the showers
the coach expressed himself as satis
fled. "They are In Kood shape." he said,
"and if the weather South is fair and
we get a couple of days' reat before
the meet Oregon may do more than Is
One thins which has sapped Oregon's
chances to a considerable extent is the
cutting down of her representatives.
Delegation la Reduced. -
Nine men were first selected, and this
number was cut down to six by John
SStroud, athletic manager of the Uni
versity 6f California. As the expenses
of only those men chosen are paid by
the Californians. Oregon is compelled
to accede to the reduction, as Manager
Tiffany feels that the student body
fund will stand no further drain.
Four years ago Hayward led eight
men to California and landed in second
place at the conclusion of the games.
It was at this meet that his mile relay
team broke the Pacific coast record for
the event, and one which etood for
The work of "Moose" Payne and Chet
Muggins has aroused great interest in
athletic circles and they are booked to
figure In the winning next Saturday.
I'oucka and Captain Cook are other re
liables, as well as Nelson, who seems
to be fn real condition now.
If Muirhead competes he will break
Into fast company against hurdle men
with 15 1-5 records.
GOTtDOX SPECIAIi ARRIVES
2VJd Racing: Car to Compete at
Rose City Speedway.
Frank Elliott, with his mechanician,
wan G. Walker, and: the Gordon spe
cial, arrived from Jjob Angeles Sunday
night on the belated Beaver. Thr ha
been much speculation as to what the-
croroon special could do In next Sun
day's auto racing at the Rose City
Speedway. The Gordon special was
formerly Xown as the "Mercer Monk"
when Hughie Hughes drove it, and has
won eome notable races.
Ije Palma won second place In the big
.Monte Marca event at Tacoma, and first
place in the light car event at Santa
Monica with the car in 1912. The noted
eportsman, Huntley Gordon, of Los An
relea, later purchased it and Elliott se
cured it only last March. Next Sun
day he will drive It for the first time
against Parsons' Special. Romano,
Schneider's Special and Jack Curtis'
AGGIKS SEND FIVE TO MEET
Tiejnolds, Dewey, Hobgood, Cole and
Kadderly to Go South.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis, May 3 (Special.) Dr. E. J.
Stewart, track coach, and five of his
cinder-path artists will leave Corvallis
Wednesday night on the Shasta Lim
ited for San Francisco, where the Pa
cific Coast intercollegiate track meet
will be staged . May 8. Captain Rey
nolds, Dewey, Hobgood. Cole and Kad
derly will make the trip. This quintet
forms the cream of the Aggie squad
Reynolds is entered -in the mile and
half-mile; Dewey in the mile; Kadderly
will run the 220 and 440-yard dashes;
Hobgood is billed for the two-mile, and
i"ole will concentrate on the discus.
Hobgood and Cole both won their
events last year at Berkeley and are
expected to repeat.
FOIL-HOOKIXG FISK CHARGE!)
Six Set Xets and 700 Pounds ot
II. R. Barton was arrested at Oregon
City Sunday, charged with foul hook
ing of salmon. lepnty State Game
Warden Clark arid Special Doputy Wal
lace made the arrest and the trial will
be held at Oregon City today.
Six set nets were seized " Saturday
Viisrht for violations of the fishing law.
according to the two officials, who
again nmrle the arrest, and sbout 700
pounds of fish was confiscated. The
net fishermen around Orepon City es
timated that more than 60 tons were
taken out of the Willamette Saturday.
Fishing with the hook and line is still
rood, according to deputy State Game
SAlLOlt 1VHITK IX PORTLAND
Man Knocked Out by M illard Plans
to Get In Shape for Tour.
Sailor White, the New Vork heavy
weight whom Jess Willard knocked out
in one. round at Buffalo in the earlier
days of the champ's career, arrived in
Portland yesterday. Ho intends to re
main here for about four months to
condition himself. He will then leave
en a- tour, taking on heavies all over
the Vnlted States. -
Besides meeting Wiilard. White has
fought a number of top-notch heavies,
among them 'Boer'" Rodel, Frank Mo
ran. Battling Jim Johnson, Gunboat
Smith. Al Falser, Jim Stewart and Art
St. Helens Blanks Ridserield.
' TtTDGF.Fl ELD, Wash., May 3. (Spe
cial.) Before one' of the largest crowds
ever assembled on the local baseball
grounds the St. Helens nine yesterday
thut out the Ridgefield team, 3 to 0.
The Introduction of S. S. S. is at once
a command to blood Impurities to find
a way out.
And what are blood impurities? They
may be the hypersecretions found In the
mucous linings of the body; they may
be acid accumulations known as rheu
matism; they may be boils, pimples, ec
zema, acne and stubborn, indolent sores.
But examined closely, they are all
germs that have gotten the upper hand
and it requires the flushing Influence of
S. S. S. to drive them out. And out they
go when S. S. S. begins to circulate in
the blood. It only requires five minutes
to begin this Influence, for it is a fact
that in this limited time S. S. S. may be
traced in the urine, in the perspiration,
in the effloresence from the lungs to
show that it is at work. Germs, mind
you, are of various kinds, but all are
foreign to health and S. S. S. is no re
specter of destructive germs, it drives
them all out. of Whatsoever name they
go by. Just get a bottle of S. S. S. of
any druggist and soon you will observe
a decided change. And if yours is a
stubborn case, write to the Medical Ad
viser, care of The Swift Specific Co.. 107
Swift Bldg.. Atlanta, Ga. He Is a regular
physician, proud of his name by virtue of
his distinguished family and is recog
nized as a foremost physician on his
The brilliant pitching of Roy L"und for
the St. Helens team was the feature of
the game. Cates did good w6rk for
The batteries St. Helens. Lund and
Jameson; Itidgeflel. Cates and Bladen.
Ridgefield will play the Kelso team
at that place next Sunday.
PITCHER ED WALSH IS ILli
While Sox Member Fears Sickness
May Keep Him Out of Game.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., May 3. Ed
Walsh, pitcher for the Chicago Ameri
can League team, who has been here
all Spring frying to get his arm into
shape, is seriously ill. His physician
diagnosed his case as grip. The big
pitcher when seen by friends today,
was found to have a high fever.
Walsh has been ill nearly a week,
but the fact became known only this
Walsh said be was "sore all over,"
and declared the Illness, striking him
Just when he believed his arm was
rounding satisfactorily Into shape,
might retard his re-entry into the game
as a formidable box man. Walsh's
physician declared the player was in
WILD WEST STUNTS TO BE PART
OP PHILOMATH AFFAIR.
Public Sale, Parade, Barbecue, Roping
Contests and Other Events Planned
For May 81 and 22.
PHILOMATH. Or., May S. (Special.)
May 31 and 22 have been aet tor the
big horse show here. The committees
have been selected ana are at work,
arranging the programme. There are
to be roping contests, rawhide displays,
a grand parade, barbecue, a free-for-all
publio sale, and other events.
The two days are to be filled with
stunts, calling for red blood and a dash
of the old Western life which has not
altogether died out. The days of the
rolling stage coach and the round-up
are to bo recalled. Spacious grounds
are being prepared and a grandstand
will be erected.
Every effort will be made to take
care of the crowds which are expected.
The first day will be given to the
public sale, and sports. Among the first
events is to be a drill by one of tha
Corvallis fire teams.
The public sale will be open for all.
Colonel Stevenson has been secured to
act as crier. Anyone having stock to
dispose of can offer It for sale to the
On the second day there will be a
parade of all the blue-ribbon stock in
this part of Oregon. Cowboys and cow
girls will participate in roping con
tests and other events.
What the Box Scores Show
About Players You Know.
DAVE BANCROFT. ex-Beaver, again
distinguished himself In the Philadelphia-New
Tork National League
game when he made a three-base hit
for the Phillies.
Dell. ex-Seattle Northwestern League
pitcher, won his second victory in the
last few days for the Brooklyn Na
tionals by defeating the Boston Braves.
Peckinpaugh, an ex-Beaver, made a
run and a hit for the New York
Yankees in their game with the Ath
letics. - Ehmke, kid pitcher with Los Angeles
last year, was sent in as relief pitcher
by the Buffalo Feds, but failed to eave
the team from defeat by Chicago.
Tom Scaton, ex-Beaver and later with
the Philadelphia National Leaguers,
pitched the Brooklyn Federals to vic
tory over Pittsburg in the second game
of a double-header.
Arrellanes Signs With Denver.
SAN JOSE, Cal.. May 3. Frank Ar
rellanes, formerly pitcher with the
Salt Lake club of the Pacific Coast
League, today received a bonus, eigned
a contract with the Denver club of
the Western League and will leave
here tomorrow to Join the team.
NEW CREAMERY LAUNCHED
Carlton Dairymen Form $5000 Con
cern and Sell Stock Fast.
CARLTON, Or.. May 3. (Special.) A
meeting well - attended by dairymen
and farmers was held in the City Hall
yesterday, when a stock company was
formed to establish a creamery in this
city. The capital stock of $3000 will
be divided into shares of J2o each.
The incorporators are Ed Carsv of
Lafayette; John J. Peterson, Frank
Jernstedt, TV. C. Spence and r. E.
Murdoik, of Carlton,
Stock worth $1500 was subscribed at
the meeting. Carlton will donate the
An ahowlnc; the ppsaihilitia for tree icrowt'.i
in regions -w hr irrigation hi to be de
pended on. tt i pointed out that. J?ois
Idaho, has P4 kinds oj ornamental and eh ado
u cvs. ,
Get Acquainted With This Store, Its Low Prices, Its Complete New
Stock of Furniture, Rugs, Ranges, Etc., and Its Liberal Credit Giving
This A ttr active "WhiteEnamel
Bedroom Set, Special $36.75
The plain outline of this u.iee-piece set adapts it
admirably to the white enamel finish. The set
consists of full-size bed, dresser with 20x24-ineh
Frrnnh beveled mirror and lsxas - in-n top, ana
chiffonier with 16x20 - Inch Jrencn
beveled mirror and 19x33-in. top.
The set complete, as pictured, speo'l,
is - im-n top, anu
Through Our Exchange Department You Can Turn
In Your Old Furniture to Us in Part
Payment for New Goods
See the NEW RAG RUGS
for Summer Bed
rooms and Slecp'ng
They possess a charm of col
oring very similar to the dain.
ty cretonne effects, and meet
well the demand for the ar
tistic at a reasonably low
price. Made in all the wanted
sizes, from the small -4:iti-inch
to the 9xl2-ft.. the latter
as low as $12. SO. Clever stripe
and mottled effects, in a
pleasing assortment of cojor-ings.
For a Few Dijn
In the 27xM-lncn Size.
Two Very Special Bargains
Of solid oak. any finish, with full box, slip pat
tern seat, covered in genuine Spanish leather.
Also solid oak. in waxed golden finish only. Full
box seat, covered in brown Spanish leather.
New Arrivals in All -Wilton Rugs
ttterns t private d
on our Rug T yt f
No less than twenty-five excellent and exclusive patterns fprlvate l-
rack. Linen fringed. As an Introductory Inducement
we offer the 8 x 12 - foot size for a few days at the
This Splendid Dining
Table for Little Tsloney
M-A Special $18.75
It is of all quarter - sawerl, m.-iti lied
stock oak, golden or fumed finish, with
heavy pedeisial bune and modified colo
nial scroll leg. Extends to kix feet and
has 4S-im-h top. An exceptional oppor
tunity this to replace your old table with
a new one at a saving worth while.
$15.00 PURE SILK FLOSS MATTRESSES
Made in the right way. Roll edge, ! C
nd covered in art tick- pQA H?J
Inlaid and Printed
For n Kew Days Only
Three Patterns in the Regular
$1.25-Hquare-Yard 5rade In
laid Linoleum, Laid at the
Patterns In the tteguiar
Linoleum. Not Laid,
dl ARB YAHD 'HP i7 C
This Heavy Library Table
of Solid Oak. Exactly Like Cut
M-A Special $16.25
A Heavy. Plain-Style Table that meets well
the requirements of the average library or
livl'ig-room. Of all quarter-sawed oak, gold
en r fumed finish. Top measures 80 by 40
inches; lower shelf 12 inches wide. Heavy
four-inch square legs. Terms If desired.
mmmmmmmm, m tmm
Fnrr to gas raxge
Two 1 I e e e s of Dependable
Aluminum Cooking Ware.
Thin Offer Holds Good for
a Limited Time Only.
If You Must Have the
Best Gas Range
Buy a BUCK'S
The Newest Models Priced From
$32.50 to $67.50
Others as Low as $8.50 to $10.00
Kvery modern convenience that human
ingenuity has devised is embodied in these
truly wonderful On Ranges, of which we
are sole agents In Portland. Sanitary plat
form bases; washable white enameled and
gla doors: white enameled oven Interiors,
broiling pans and drip pans", also washable:
elf-lighting. instantaneous; black enameled
finish easy to keep clean. These are a few
of the many features that recommend Ruck's
Gas Ranges to the woman who cooks. Come
in and see them: we have a type to meet your
THE GENUINE. FOR SPRING AND
AM. TIME HOUSE CI.EA! I KKti-
IXAR PIUCE 91.25. SPE-l
The 15c-foot-grade of Cotton or All-Rub
ber Hose, five-ply, special, per foot
The 12c-foot-grade of Cotton or Rubber Hose,
three-ply, special, per foot
.tiW 'Tt .
lll . 'Jli4.
5Se BI.I ESTKEI. " STEWKR!
Get ready for f ruit-precervi ng time.
Rlue and white enamel, six - qart
Stewers, add proof, with covers.
e'J-PIECE DIEH SET!
Regular prlc $7.00 set. Rlue
and while English semi-porcelai n.
3.00 CASSEROLES S P E.
"Vt'eller" ware. AYhite and brown
crock and cover. Artixtic nick
eled stand. Round or oval shaped.
GRAND AVENUE AND EAST STARK
VISIT COSTS fcOTS LIFE
HEAD OP LUWBER COMPAM SHOT
LEAVING EMPLOYER'S HOME.
Proposed Trip Abandoned at First Sta
tion and Killing Follows
OLTMPIA, Wash., May 3. (Special.)
William Chatten. president and gen
eral manager of the Union Lumber
Company, was shot while leaving the
residence of A. L, Miller, sales man
ager of the same company, at the Union
Mills, six miles from Olympia, late last
night and died at a local hospital this
afternoon. Miller admitted the shoot
ing to orficers last night, but declined
to talk today. Formal charges of mur
der or manslaughter will be filed
against him tomorrow, depending upon
the result of an Investigation being
made by Prosecuting Attorney Yantis.
Miller told officers after the shooting
that Chatten's presence at the Miller
home caused the shooting. Mrs. Miller,
an unusually handsome woman, was
hysterical today and would add noth
ing to the story. A short and partly
incoherent dying statement was ob
tained from Chatten, throwing little,
if any, light on the tragedy. Prosecutor
Miller, after leaving on the train for
Tacoma last night, left at the first
station and walked back to his home,
accosting Chatten as he left theTesi
dence and emptying his automatic re
volver at close range, he told the. offi
cers. Two shots took effect.
Chatten was 50 years old. He had a
wife and grown children in Wichita.
Miller is 42. The Millers have three
nick. Harold Barger; Mrs. Bernick,
Helen Denecke: Olaf, Russel Parsons;
Martha Bernicke, Dorothy Taylor;
Johann Tonneson, Milton Emmett; Hil
man Tonneson. Mac Helm; Rector Ko
lund, Rollo Crater; Hummel, Harry
Kinhouse: Vl?land Willard MclJowell:
! Standstad.. Ben Hamil; Dina Dorf. Lor
raine belby; Krap. Tom Lommason:
Shipbuilder Aune. Oecar Knudson; Mrs.
Rummel. Lesetta Lukin; Mrs. Holt,
Byrd Wall: Mrs. Lynge, Agnes Bailey:
Miss Rummel. Helga Anderson; Miss
Holt, Ada Burke.
FIVE OF 9 UNITS FILED ON
Expected Rush for Umatilla ' Land
Not Made by Hermlston I'olk.
LA GKANDU, Or.. May 3. (Special.)
Five out of nine units In the Uma
tilla reclamation project that were
thrown open to filing Saturday in the
Im Grande Land Office have been filed
on by Hermiston people? The expected
rush for these desirable units of small
denomination did not come. Squatters
and prior rights were of no avail and
the first to file got the plums.
A total of 11 5. acres was -taken up
by the men who filed, and there, re
main about that number of acres un
filed on. unless tonight's mail at the
Land Office takes up those claims.
Those who placed filings upon the
tracts were all Hermiston people, as
follows: Otto Sapper, George W. Prior.
Charles A. Keller, Mark Neadeau and
Idaho Students to Give TMay.
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO, May 3.
(Special.) The first annual campus day
play given by the University English
Club will be Pillars of bociety.
Miss Valborg Kjosness will take the
leading part of Lor Hcssel. Other
members of the caet are: ilayor Ber-
HIGHWAY CONTRACTS LET
Washington Provides for Work Ap
OLYMPIA. Wash.. May 3. (Special
The Washington Highway Commission
awarded Its first contracts of the year
today, for the Immediate surfacing of
three small sections of the Pacific
Highway, as follows: Kalama south,
three a nd one-fourth miles crushed
rock, Porter & Conley, Portland.
311.576; Carrolton north, two miles,
crushed rock, Montague & Reilly, Port
land, SSOtiO; Blaine south, three miles
crushed gravel. Worthein & Satterth
waite. Lynden. 36444.
The board also made arrangements
for nearly 3200.000 worth of other
work, authorizing construction start
ing immediately to cohnect the scenic
water-front road In Whatcom and Skagit
counties, with the Pacific Highway, at
a cost of 370.000; authorizing establish
ment of a convict honor camp in Co
berly canyon, Douglas County, on the
Sunset Highway, for a 360.000 job; call
ing for bids for the 335,000 Mashei
River bridge on the National Tark
Highway in Pierce County, and closing
contract with the Northern Pacific for
delivery of fill material for the new
Nlsqually hill section, to cost 335.000,
using several miles of old railroad
grade and eliminating an existing 18
per cent grade from the Pacific High
way at the Thurston-Pierce County
Valuation Made for Rate Case.
OLYMPIA. Wash., May 3 (Special.)
The value of the Grays Harbor Rail
way & Light Company as a going con
cern is fixed at 31.375,000 by the Wash
ington Public Service Commission in
findings issued Friday. This value
be used in rate proceedings instituted
by citizens complaining against
charges between Aberdeen,- Hoquiam
Idaho Student Gets Position.
UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO, May 3.
(Special.) Homer Youngs, a student in
the School of Forestry, has accepted a
position with the United States Forest
Service. After completing some spe
cial work on the Caribou National for
est he will be in charge of grazing in
District No. . with headquarters at
Baker Pastor Called to I -a Grande.
- LA GRANDE, Or.. May 3. (Special.)
Rev. C. A. Edwards, for several years
pastor of the Methodist Church at Ba
ker, has been called to the La Grande
church, which has been without a pas
tor since Rev. K. B. Fyke, who built
the new church hero, resigned because
I of the Illness of his wife last Winter,
Rev. Mr. Edwards will come in June,
unless his decision to come here fshould.
In the meantime, be reconsidered. Mr.
Edwards recently resigned at Baker,
intending to retire, but was prevailed
upon to reaceept the pastorate.
BISHOP C00KE IS ON WAY
Message to Dr. Loveland Announc
ing Return of Prelate.
Dr. Frank L. Loveland. pastor of the
First Methodist Church, received a
telegram yesterday from Bishop R. J.
Cooke stating that the bishop is on
his way home. Ha will arrive prob
ably tomorrow night.
'Bishop Cooke has been returned to
trie Northwest district of the Methodist
Church. For the past week he has
been in Des Moines attending the semi
annual conference of bishops, and It
was at this gathering that his return
A hannuet for Bishop Cooke is being
planned for May 11 at the Hotel Portland.
S-oliool Hecords to He Put in Tree.
ALBANY, Or.. May 3. (Special.)
Pupils of the public school at Rock
Hill, south of Lebanon, are perpetuat
ing some school records In unioue
manner. The teacher, L. A. Simon,
and each of the pupils has written a
letter and theHe have been sealed In a
glass jar. The Jar will be placed in a
hollow in an onk tree on the school
grounds and the tree permitted !
grow around it.
W h v do T-settv women ralnl"
' about t ben
After the first few
paffa, yon will say
ibere'a something about
1 W 9m em
tnem i LKe.
n a -'n fS m " a
MM . .
FItAWK C. R1GQI COMPA1KT,
B34 ana Washington Sta.
YOU BET IT WILL-A TASTE
the: real tobacco chew i
THE KINO OF HELP I NEED
IWILL THIS HELP f
lYOU OUT? I " J
the tired WORKMAN ASKS FOft THE good judges help
WHEN you get your first pouch of
"Right-Cur don't take too big a
Take a small chew-'Right-Cut" gives
you all the pure, rich tobacco taste sea
soned and sweetened just enough.
More real comfort and tobacco satis
faction for a dime in "Right-Gut" than
twice the money will buy in the old kind, j
Take a very small chew lets than one-quarter tha
old size. It will be more satisfying than a mouthful
of ordinary tobacco. Just nibble on it until you had
the strength chew the suits you. 1 uck it away.
Then let it rest. See how easily and evenly tha real
tobacco taste comes, how it atisfie without grinding, how
much less you have to spit, how few chew you telce to
be tobacco tithed. That's why it is The Real Jtiecco
Chrw. That' why it costa lets in the ead.
It it retdr chew, cut fin and thort thred to that yon wim'i hat
te grind ea it with your teeth. Grinding on rdinary candied tobaeee
nmakea you arit toe much.
Tha taste of rare, rich tohaeeo doea not Bead to ha covered op ah anolaaaaa aa4
licorice. Notice how the aalt briofa out the rich tohaoeo taata in Kibl-ul.
One small chew takes the place of two big
chews of the old kind.
SO Union Squares, New York
(BUY FROM DEALER OH SEND 10.? STAMPS TO USj