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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1915)
THE MORNING OREG ONIAN. - SATURDAY MAY 8, 1915.
AGGIES TAKE GAME
Washington State Beaten, 12
to 6, at Corvallis.
WILLIAMS STRIKES OUT 15
, Coble's Players Make 12 Hits Off
Pitcher Kulzer to 5" That Are
Gathered by Bender's Men.
Second Game Today.
OUKGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis. May 7. (Special.) Register
ing 12 hits and 12 runs off Pitcher
Kulzer. the Oregon Aggies helped
"Blcky" Williams to success against
Johnnie 1 Bender's Washington State
College team here this afternoon, the
count being 12 to 6.
Williams heaved a classy game, strik
ing out 15 of Bender's sluggers and al
lowing only five hits. These bingles
were bunched in two innings, however,
and four were of the extra base order,
which accounts for the six Pullman
Washington State scored first in the
second, putting across four runs with
a. triple, two doubles, an error and a
walk. Keuhl's homer with Tully in
front- of him in the sixth counted two
more for Bender.
Williams opened the third, with a
long homer, and a single and double
udded two-more In the same frame.
Three tallies In the fourth evened the
going and then Coble's lads started to
swat with a vengeance, putting across
four In the seventh and two in the
The teams play again tomorrow, when
Ilardman. of Washington State, will op
pose either Sleberts or TJoollttle of the
locals on the mound. The score:
W. S. C. I O. A. C.
B.R. H.E. B.R. H.E.
Fatter'ate.2 4 0 0 3 Seeley.l 5 2 2 0
Bohler.s.... 4 0 0 Ojl.oof.m 6 110
Tully.r 4 11 0 Hutt.2 4 12 1
Kuehl.c... 4 3 2 1 Wellar.o... . 4 10 1
Hardman.m 3 10 0sieberts,3. .. 5 2 2 0
Andtrion.3. 4 0 0 OKryor.r 4 110
Fassmore.l. 3 11 HMorgan.s. . . 0-100
Echroed'r.l. . 4 1 1 O Gobi l.l 4 111
Xulser.p.... 4 0 0 1 Wllltams.p. 3 2 2 1
Jerard.l 10 0 Oj Wilson. r 1 0 O 0
Totals.. 35 6 Totals... 40 12 11 4
Hoais runs, Williams. Kuehl. Three-base
hit. Kuehl. Two-base hita, Passmore, Schroe
lcr, llutt, SSeeley. Sacrifice hits. Goble. Hit
hv pitched ball, Hutt. Bases on balls, off
Williams 1, off Kulzer 2. Struck out, by
.Williams 15, by Kulzer 7. TTmplre. Salisbury.
EUGENE'S TEAM KIJOTIGAXIZED
New Battery Will Be Tried Out
Against AVillamette Today.
TTNTVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
May 7. (Special.) Coach Bezdek's re
juvenated ball team will play their first
game tomorrow since the mighty shift
has been made.
A new battery, Lyle Bigbee and Dave
rhilbin, probably will work out against
the Salem visitors, and their showing
will determine their chances in the
games with the University of Washing
ton next week.
Since Oregon's defeat by the Aggies
the team has been put through he
tlffe.-t. kind of paces; from 3 i-ntli -7
each day the ballplayers have Known
. As the team will appear against Wil
lamette, a new infield will work to.
gether for the first time. Huntington
apparentl5' has cinched a place at sec
ond. Cornell is in the shortstop berth,
while "Skeeter" Bigbee is romping
around the third station.
The return of "Skeeter" to active
service has strengthened the lemon
yellow, as he Is the best man on the
squad In the pinches.
Wednesday and Thursday of next
week Oregon will meet Washington on
the Oregon campus. To stay in the
race for the championship Bezdek will
have to take both games from Lobie.
Albany high avixs meet
Eugenij School Tefeated, 35 to 82,
In Track and Field Contests.
ALBANY. Or., May 7. (Special.) By
the overwhelming score of 82 to 35 Al
bany High School won a dual track
and field meet with the Eugene High
School here this afternoon.
Albany captured nine firsts In 13
events, some remarkably good records
for lnterscholastic athletes being made.
Schultz. of Albany, ran the 100 in 10 2-5
seconds, and Trout, of Eugene, negoti
ated the mile In 4:49 1-5. Allen, of Al
bany, lumped 20 feet 11 inches. He
mades this mark m his first try and
did not have to jump, again to win the
. Schultz and Briggs, of Albany, tied
for the Individual honors of the meet,
with 18 points each. Williams led for
Eugene, with 11 points.
BY ROSCOBS FAWCETI.
PORTLAND'S ball colony may well
feel proud of the talent annually
sent up to the tall brush from this city.
Take this year's crop, for Instance. Out
of four 1914 graduates two are hailed
as birds of the rarest plumage namely,
Dave Bancroft of the Philadelphia Na
tionals and Carl Mays of the Boston Red
Here is what Ernest J. Lanlgan, vet
eran major league writer, says of this
pair In the St. -Louis Sporting News:
"As to the number of stars the Na
tional and American League clubs have
picked up, we will know that next Oc
tober. I am going to predict success
for three men, two of whom I have seen
In action and the other of whom I have
heard a lot. The trio consists of Mays
of the Red Sox, a pitcher; Bancroft of
the Phillies, a shortstop, and Boland of
the Tigers, a pitcher. Mays is a chap
who knows how to pitch and he - has
shown to advantage thus far. Ban
croft may never make Phillle fans for
get Mike Doolan. but he Is an earnest
little worker, who can hit from either
side of the plate. Boland's size is
against his making good."
There is some interesting dope sur
rounding Bancroft's case This little
speed demon, it will be recalled, was
recommended to AValter McCredle for
draft from Superior, Wis., In the Fall
of 1911 and It was a Cleveland Ivory
hunter who gave the Portland manager
The inference 'was. of course thr
Bancroft was to land ultimately with
the Clevelands in the American League
should he develop Into major league
Bancroft began cutting up didos In
the field the moment he put foot in
Beaver livery. Unfortunately for Dave
that 1912 club of Portland's proved a
weak sister at bat, and on that sort of
a club Dave didn't look particularly
valuable because he himself was unable
to clout over the .225- mark very con
sistently. Hence, when Dave bucked on salary
matters during the Winter between
1912 and 1913 Walter McCredle prompt
ly sent him to the Portland Class B
club in the Northwestern League to do
jienance. There Dave hit a little
stronger, so he was yanked back to the
Coasters last Spring for utility -purposes.
Bobby Davis was counted upon as
regular shortpatcher last year. An In
jury early In the year gave Dave a
chance to show and after that he was
never relieved from regular duty.
Walter Mack taught him how to hit
from both sides of the plate and the re
sult was that Dave hit over .300 most
of the season.
Of course, it was a certainty that the
little shortstop would go to trie majors
during the Winter and everything was
set and fixed for his transfer to Cleve
land to complete the deal launched
some three years back.
Right thero Dave Ducked. He was
wise enough to know the advantages of
breaking in with a team wielding a
dangerous bludgeon and he didn't want
to choose the Naps. Several federal
League clubs enabled him to dictate
terms. When Walter McCredle saw he
was determined not to report to Cleve
land his sale to the Phillies was con
summated. Mays' case is a trifle different. Port
land drafted Mays from the Union As
sociation In the Fall of 1912 for the Port
land Northwestern club. Mays got off
to a particularly bad start, losing most
of his first eight or 10 games. Nick
Willjams still Insisted that' he had the
makings of a great pitcher, however,
and late in the season the big blonde
began showing his real speed.
Walter McCredie imagined he had
Mays covered up well and was intend
ing to shift him over to his Coast club
during the Winter. Blooie-bloole
Fielder Jones, who was doing a little
side scouting for Detroit out here on
the Coast, recommended his draft to
Detroit and Detroit's then-farm. Provi
dence, drafted him. Last year Mays led
the International League pitchers.
SCHMIDT WINS TOURNEY
CXAREMOXT CLIB GOLFER TAKES
, FAIR HANDICAP MATCH.
M. A. McLaughlin Defeated Three Up
and Two to Play In Afternoon
Round After Cloite Play.
OAKLAND, Cal., May Z. Kelnrieh
Schmidt, of the Claremorrt Country
Club, won first honors In the Panama
Pacific Exposition handicap amateur
golf tournament on the Claremont
links today by defeating M. A. Mc
Laughlin, of the Midwich Country Club,
Pasadena, Cal., three up and two to
Schmidt, who started two down, ow
ing to his opponent's handicap, out
drove McLaughlin at almost every tee.
At the end of the morning round of Hi
holes, however, he had been unable to
gain and still was two down. Medal
play for Schmidt in the forenoon was 7S.
After luncheon Schmidt, who was
runner-up in the Panama-Pacific ama
teurchampionships, displayed stellar
golf, winning the match - on the 16th
green and turning in a card of 70.
XORTirWESTEUX BOXER WINS
Seattle Man Beats' 125-Pound
Champ in Seml-Final Go at i'alr.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 7. The semi
finals and finals of the Panama-Pacific
Exposition amateur boxing cham
pionship tournament were contested
here tonight, 14 matches being
In the first bout of the semi-finals,
a National champion went down to de
feat at 4he hands of a far Western
champion, when Arthur Strawhecker, of
the Cleveland. O.. Athletic Club, lost
the decision to Henry Oleason. of the
Seattle, Wash., Athletic Club. The bout
was in the 125-pound class.
J. Moretto, of the San Francisco
Olympic Club. Far Western champion,
won a decision over A. Wyard, Seattle
Athletic Club, in a bout that was an
exhibition of clever boxing. Particular
interest attached to this go because of
the close margin by which Moretto de
feated Wyard a few weeks ago., when
he won the Far Western championship.
CRICKET CI.CB MEETS TODAY
All Interested In Game Arc Invited
to Be Present at Park.
The management of the Portland
Cricket Club invites all cricketers and
those Interested in the sport to be at
the cricket park this afternoon. The
opening of the sea- -' last week was
probably the most successful in the his
tory of the local club. Several promis
ing new members were present.
The' club will be strengthened great
ly by the addition of A Gregg, the fast
bowier, who has just returned from
Australia, and two promising batsmen
from Calgary. Arrangements are being
made to have the Seattle club here
early In the season. The secretary of
the club Is E. Fenwick, 898 East Ever
2 III RAGING GAR HURT
MACHINE BEING TRIED ON SPEED.
WAY RUNS AWAY. -
J. W. Burks and C. .Gilbert Dashed
Against Stump and Motor Demol
ished SO Feet From Track.
Two men were Injured seriously In
the wreck of a racing automobile which
flew the track at the Rose City speed
way at 7 o'clock last night, dashed
through two fences and smashed itself
Into kindling against a stump 50 yards
from the track.
The injured men were J. W. Burks.
844 Belmont' street, the driver, and
C. Gilbert, 1275 Belmont street.
The machine was a big racing car
which, the police say, was not entered
in the recent races because the steer
ing gear was defective. .Last night
Mr. Burks took the car on the speedway
for a tryout.
The automobile entered the speedway
at the Sixty-sixth-street entrance and
made several rounds of the track. Near
ing the east end of the speedway, the
steering gear evidently failed to re
spond. The big car crashed through a fence
down a. 20-foot bank, swept out over
the rough landscape and wrecked itself
on a stump four feet in diameter. Both
men were hurled against the stump.
Residents of the neighborhood no
tified the police, and Motorcycle Pa
trolmen Tully and Morris, with a car
from the Ambulance Service -Company,
were dispatched to the scene. The in
jured men were taken, to the Good
The car was the "Blue Bird," owned
by C. C. Clinton, of the Imperial Hotel.
The same car broke through the fence
and seriously injured Roy Edwards, the
driver, during the racos last year. The
injured men expected to take the car to
Salem for the races there today.
Fred T. Merrill said last night that
in getting the car from Mr. Clinton the
young men represented that they were
from St. Louis and drivers for the
American Automobile Association.
Take 2 P. M. train today, arrive at
Hotel Goarhart In time for early din
ner. Information 100 ft 4th st. Adv.
CARD OF THANKS.
We desire to thank the friends who
extended kindness and sympathy dur
ing the sickness and death of our be
loved husband and father, Benjamin
W. Powell, especially General Comp
son Post, G. A. R., and Women's Re
lief Corps. We also appreciate the
many beautiful floral offerings.
MRS. CARRIE POWELL,
Adv. AD CHILDREN.
NDIAN IS PLAINTIFF
Fishing Right Under Govern
ment Treaty Sought.
SEUFERT COMPANY IS SUED
Sam Williams, Descendant of Vaki
mas, Represented in Court by
Federal Attorney by Direc
tion of Attorney-General.
- A treaty of long ago between the
United States Government and several
tribes of Northwest Kidians named In
the treaty as the Yakima Nation, -was
Invoked yesterday in the United States
court to safeguard the fishins rights
of Sam Williams, a descendant of the
Assistant United States Attorney
Rankin, acting for Williams by direc
tion of the Attorney-General, applied to
Federal JudgeWolverton for a tempo
rary restraining order against the
Seufert Bros. Co., of The Dalles, of
which Frank A. Seufert, the wealthy
salmon cannery owner, is president.
Judge Wolverton signed the application,
and the Injunction and a subpena were
served on Mr. Seufert at The Dalles
later In the day by Deputy, Marshal
Jackson, requiring him to appear in
court at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning
to show reason why a preliminary In
junction shall not be issued during the
The purpose of the action is to pre-
ASSOCIATF.D PRESS STORY
STARTS STREAM OF
When the Associated Press sent
broadcast over the country an
announcement that Fred Cooper,
superintendent of the Portland
Railway, Light & Power Com
pany, considered married men su
perior to single men as employes
it started something for Mr.
Cooper. Since then he has been
deluged with letters from mar
ried men who are after jobs.
Some time ago Mr. Cooper got
out a bulletin in which he de
clared that married employes
were more desirable than unmar
ried workers. It was consid
ered sufficiently interesting by
the Associated Press to send out
and It wae published in all parts
of the country. Soon Mr. Cooper
began receiving letters from men
who had read the Btorles. One
applicant for a job said he had
read about the bulletin In a Kan
sas City paper, and other letters
were received from .Arutona,
Texas. Colorado, Idaho and other
Mr. Cooper is wondering If It
will be necessary to hire a private
secretary just to tell the numer
out applicants that he is eorry
he hasn't jobs enough, to go
vent the Seufert Company from making
use of a fishing place known as Little
Pine Tree Point, the site of an old
Indian village at . the head of Three
Mile Rapids above The Dalles, which
the plaintiff claims by tribal rights and
those conferred by the treaty.
This treaty dates from June 9, 1853.
One of its sections grants to the Indians
the right to fish at their "usual and
accustomed places." A second right as
serted by Assistant United States At
torney Rankin in his complaint- la
based - on evidence that when an
Indian selected a fishing point as his.
it belonged to him under tribal custom
until he publicly bestowed it on some
one else, and that this even amounted
to a right to will it as property.
A Wasco Indian named Wasco
Charley fished at the point in conten
tion until a few years ago, when he
formally turned it over to Sam Wil
liams, who fished first with a dip net.
but in 1910 put in a fish wheel, which
he operated under a state license.
The present action grows out of
trouble between Williams and the
Seufert Bros. Co.. which, is alleged to
have continued for two years. Ten
specific cases are charged in the com
plaint, in which either Mr. Seufert
himself, or his son, Frank A. Seufert,
Jr., and various employes, have cut
Williams' scow adrift or. damaged his
belongihgs. On one occasion, it is de
clared, the scow was wrecked in the
rapids. It is also alleged that the
Seuferts have taken possession of the
point, after having intimidated and
threatened Williams, and are now op
erating a fish wheel there.
SECOND WIFEJjATES FARM
Man With Two Spouses, Now Has
Not Even One in Reality.
ROSEBURG, Or.. May 7. (Special.)
William Ressler, of Myrtle Creek, who
a -week ago married Miss Blanch Foy,
of this city, has a wife in New York
State and his recent wedding Is null
and void. Miss Foy was a former in
mate of the Girls' Industrial School.
In telling the story of his domestic
trouble to Matron Hopkins, of the In
dustrial School. Mr. Ressler carelessly
admitted that he was previously mar
ried in New York State and had not
secured a divorce.
Ressler already has signified his in
tention of filing a suit for divorc
against the wife he left in New York.
His new bride flatly refuses to reside
in the country. At the time the mar
riage license waa granted Miss Foy
gave her name as Miss Etolia Wynd
koop, which is said to be the name of
her foster mother.
CHILDREN'S . MATINEE SET
Special Performance at Pantages Is
Arranged for Today.
To give the school children of the
city an opportunity to see Ed F. Rey
nard, the noted ventriloquist. In his
scenic act, and the other Attractive acts
at Pantages this week. Manager J. A.
Joknson has arranged for a special-
matinee today at 2:30.
Mr. Reynard introduces a barnyard
scene And he makes his entrance in a
real automobile and the stage settings
are most elaborate. It is an act that
will be especially pleasing to the lit
tle ones, as will the singing and danc
ing of Josie Mclntyre and Bob Harty,
the Sugar Plum Girlie and the Marsh
mallow Boy. The other acts, too, will
be arranged for the younger patrons
J. A. FARRELL COMING SOON
President of Steel Corporation to Be
Visitor Here Tuesday.
James A. Farrell, president of the
United States Steel Corporation, who
is making a vacation trip through the
West, will arrive in Portland Tuesday
morning for a few days' visit here. He
will be entertained bv reDresentativea Y
of the corporation and will be the
guest at a luncheon at the Benson
Hotel Tuesday by A. T. De Forest, vice
president of the Steel Corporation and
San Francisco reoresentative.
Mr. Farrell will come to Portland
from Seattle via the Great Northern
Railroad. He came West by way of the
Canadian Pacific and plans to leave
Portland for San Francisco and other
Southern points. He will be In Port
land Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs
day and will be taken on a number of
automobile trips about the city and sur
rounding country for inspection of
scenic attractions of the state.
Mr. Farrell is visiting the various
branch offices of the corporation on
his trip and is becoming better ac
quainted with the personnel and the
work in progress.
Mr. Farrell, besides Delng president
of the Steel Corporation, is president
of the Foreign Trades Council, an or
ganization which was launched by him
shortly after he became the head of the
Steel Corporation, and which Is devoted
to outlining ways and means of meet
ing the new opportunities of American
trade and commerce in foreign fields.
CHURCH U1II0II FORESEEN
BISHOP BOWMANN ADDRESSES
Growlnsr Together la Viewed Only
Matter of Time Next Sessions
, to Be In Bellingham.
"The union of churches may be
brought about by gradual growth, but
it cannot be manufactured," was the
statement of Bishop Thomas Bowmann.
of Allendale, Pa., who Is presiding at
the annual conference of the Evangeli
cal Association that has been In session
in the First German Church, Tenth and
Clay streets, for two days and will con.
tlnue until tomorrow night, when it will
close with a song service and an ad
dress by the bishop.
That the union of churches could be
brought about was the opinion of the
bishop, but that it could be forced, he
deemed impossible or at best unsatis
factory. . A spirit of friendliness and
unity among the many churches rep
resented at the conference was mani
fested in the reports offered and at the
social gatherings, dinners and lunch
eons that were held between sessions.
A report of Rev. A. Lowell, fraternal
delegate of the , United Evangelical
Church, was received with approval.
Rev. Ezra Maurer told of his visit to
the last conference of the United
Evangelical Church at Corvallis.
It was decided to hold the next con
ference in Bellingham, Wash., May,
191. The session of the general con
ference will be held in Los Angeles. To
this body the delegates appointed were
Rev. H. Schuknecht and Rev. F. B.
Culver. Rev. p. Conklin will be an
alternate. The lay delegate and alter
nate are J. C. Luckel and A. W. Franlt
hauser. , An Important act was the stationing
of Rev. H. Schuknecht as elder of the
Portland and PugetSound districts. Ar,
event of Sunday morning's service will
be the ordination of H. Albright as an
Rev. H. R. Geil is secretary to the
blsnop and the Revs. Ezra Maurer,
F. Wieversick, J. Stocker and A. C.
Matzke are assisting with the clerical
work of the conference.
The following list of clergymen rep
resents those who are willing to
serve in evangelistic work: Revs. 12.
Maurer, F. B. Culver. H. E. Abel.
M. Meverling. F. W. Launer. H.
Schuknecht, T. R. Hornschuh, II. E.
Hornschuh, E. D. Hornschuh. E. G.
Hornschuh. H. R. Geil. F. M. Fischer,
F. Wieversick. E. Radebaugh. R. D.
Streyfeller, P. Conklin. W. A. Gueffrov,
II. Albright, A. C. Matzke and G. W.
Plumer. Mr. Plumer was re-eletced
publisher of the Conference Journal.
FORESTERS TO CLEAN UP
Camping Places Being Rid of Trash
and Quarters Made Neat.
The spirit of the clean-up has spread
and the Forest Service, too, is having
a clean-up day this week. The ranger
must have bis own station spick and
span as be-flts Government quarters but
he also must see that all camping
places within his district are in a sight
ly and sanitary condition.
There are many delightful camping
places within the National forests, but
if a camper leaves tin cans, scraps of
paper, garbage refuse, and such waste
when he departs, the next camper who
comes along notes the ideal natural
surroundings, but alas for cleanliness.
The unsightly rubbish disgusts him and
he feels impelled to travel further.
FORESTERS PLAN SMOKER
Two Courts Arrange Means for Mem
bers to Get Acquainted.
The Courts Multnomah and Mount
Hood, of the Foresters of America, are
to hold a smoker at their clubrooms,
129 Fourth street. Tuesday night. May
11. This smoker is arranged to enable
the lodge members of the different
courts to meet each other and to pro
mote better fellowship.
As the Stare Grand Court is to meet
the following week, many out-of-town
delegates will be present at the smoker.
Music. refreshments. cigars and
entertainments will be features of the
evening for Foresters and their friends
and candidates for City Commissioner
will be heard. All Foresters and
friends will be welcome.
CLUB PLANS LABOR BUREAU
Vancouver to Have Free Agency to
Provide Work for Idle.
VANCOUVER. Wash., May 7. (Spe
clal.) The Vancouver Commercial Club
is to establish an employment bureau
for Ideal unemployed. A card system
with the names of applicants for work,
their addresses and kind of work they
are best adapted for, will be kept, and
no charge will- be made either to the
employer or those for whom positions
The question of having Clarke Coun
ty men employed on the Columbia
River Interstate bridge Is being taken
up by the' Commercial Club. A com
mittee will try to have the contractors
use Clarke County labor where pos
sible. ALBANY TIMBERMAN .DIES
M. J. Cameron, Long Active In Civic
Affairs, Passes at 62 Years.
ALBANY, Or., May 7. (Special.)
M. J. Cameron, long active In civic af
fairs, died today at his home here
nearly 62 years of age.
61x years ago" he and his son, Clar
ence, established the Cameron planing
mills here, from the management of
which Mr. Cameron retired about two
years ago. He served two terms in the
City Council. Was a member of the
First Methodist Church and the local
lodges of the Knights of Pythias and
Woodmen of the World. He is sur
vived by a widow, Mrs. Sadie R. Cam
eron, and three children, Clarence C.
Cameron. Miss Pearl Cameron and Mrs.
Bessie e. Simpson.
-Are You The
them. That would be carrying coals
v When they bought their first Richmond, they
became life members of the Richmond Boosters Club.
No, we are talking to the third man to the
one who has not yet discovered
We are aiming for the
man who has not learn
ed that the Richmond
label on a union suit is
a "Comfort Insurance
W e want this man to
know that Richmond
Union Suits will give
him a bigger idea of
We want his wife to
know that the Richmond
is made to wash well and
wear long that it is
TV tar them once-
LEVI STRAUSS & COMPANY
DISTRIBUTORS, SAN FRANCISCO
CHURCHES TO EYE MEN
PLANS LAID FOB REPORTS OX ALL
CANDIDATES FOB CITV POSTS.
Charles A. Lennon, Preside. t of Organ
ization That Plana Part in
Representatives of a score of relig
ious organizations met in the Public
Library last night to outline plans for
participation in the forthcoming1 mu
A permanent organization was ef
fected by tty election of Charles A.
Lennon as president and E. A. Baker as
vice-president. A committee will be
named to investigate thoroughly the
records of every candidate for city of
fice. The authentic records, so far as
the committee is able to learn, will be
reported, through members of the
league, to the bodies that they respect
A similar organization was active in
the municipal campaign two years ago.
Twelve candidates were recommended
out of the field of nearly 90. and the
four who were elected were Included, in
the league's list of 12.
Among the organizations represented
at last night's meeting wer,e: The First
Presbyterian Church, Sunnyside Meth
odist Church, Sunnyside Congregation
al Church. Friends' Church, Ockley
(ireen United Evangelical hurch. Wom
en's Christian Temperance Union, both
Saloon League, Central Methodist
Church and others.
LEGAL BAR TO ROAD LIFTED
Grants Pass Council Prepares Way
for Twohy Bros, to Build.
GRANTS TASS, Or., May 7. (Spe
cial.) The City Council met tonight
to ratify legally the agreement en
tered into last night between Twohy
Bros, and the municipal railroad com
mission. The action of the City Coun
cil tonight removes the last technical
obstacle In the way Of immediate con
struction of -the Grants Pass-Crescent
Twohy Bros, have considerable idle
construction equipment and are anx
ious to put It to work. They have
signified their eagerness to get things
going by instructing Engineer Har
mon to put men and teams to work
$90,000 CLAIMED BY 18
Money Late Richard Wilson Got for
Stock Provokes Suit.
Ownership of $90,000, part of the
estate of Richard Wilson, who died two
years ago, is disputed by 18 benefi
ciaries under his - will, and suit was
filed in County Clerk Coffey's office
yesterday by the executors to deter
mine who shall get the money.
Mr. Wilson left an estate appraised
at J688.731. A will, drawn more than
a year prior to his death, divided this
property among numerous relatives
and several Catholic Institutions. Mr.
Wilson owned" 49 shares of stock In
the Idaho Investment Company, which
was the holding company for the Cleve
land group of mines in the Lelande
district, Shoshone County, Idaho. After
Pacific Coasttwo out of
every three men who wear
union suits buy Richmonds.
talk is not directed to
PATENTED OCTOBER 6T- 191
sewed with lock-stitch
seams, and that the but
tons won't come off at
the first washing.
If you are the person
we are looking for, go to
your dealers today and
ask for Richmond Union
Most dealers in men's
wear sell the Richmond.
All can, without delay,
obtain them for you. Be
particular insist on the
he drew the will, Bnd before he died,
Mr. Wilson and Warter Maekay, who
owned 60 shares of stock In the Idaho
Investment Company, sold the Cleve
land mines for $180,000. Each pock- 1
eted half of this. No provision was
made by Mr. Wilson during his life
time for the disposal of the $90,000
which he realized from the sale.
On grounds that the payment of the
money to Messrs. Wilson and Mackay
was never authorized by the stockhold
ers of the company, the Idaho Invest
ment Company has laid claim to the
$90,000. The 18 heirs also claim pos
session on grounds that this was part
of the property which Mr. Wilson men
tioned In his will.
The suit is filed by Charles Mackln,
Walter Mackay and the Title & Trust
Company as executors of Mr. Wilson's
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
ZL'CKELU To Mr. and Mrs. John Zuo
keill, 1S79 Bayard afreet. April 29, a son.
JOHNSTON To Mr. end Mrs. Bert fi.
spiss Liajaa, sis;
i i , S - , V - i,J- : S
Fishing Is Excellent
on the Salmonberry and Nehalem Rivers and
other Tillamook County streams
and similar reduced
See the City Ticket Agent. SO
Union Depot or Kast Morrison-street
John M. Scott. General Passenger Agent, Portland, Or.
Johnston, 1"S Borthwl-k street, April 11,
KHICKPOV To Mr. and Mrs. F.rlck A.
Rrirkfton, 952 .Oantenbeln avenue. May 1. a.
Ml'NHO To Mr and Mm. Donald n,
Munro, 13 Twenty-second street Norm,
April 2:1. a sun.
OltOVEH To Mr. and Mrs. Clifford V.
Orover, 21 Fifty-first avenue buullieasl.
April SO. a daughter.
llil.L To Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. 1IIH.
901 Eant Tenth street .North. April 23. a
WALKER To Mr. aud Mrs. William
Walker, 6(4 ast iark street, April -i. a
i:ilVl)KE To Mr. and Mrs. Julian
Ohybke. Spokane avenue, April zi, a
duu g h ler.
PROCTOR To Mr. and Mrs. John Proc
tor. r,43 Ppokane avenue, April 20, a daugh
ter. WAI.I.EN To Mr. and Mrs. Elgin J. V, al
ien. i;u Kast Mnlh street, April ?, a
MAt'SH To Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Mans.
Seattle, wash.. April 'J. a son.
HANHKN To Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Han
sen, 4 Kast Thirty-first street .North, April
15. a daughter.
THOMI'SOS To Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred V.
Thompson, 70 East Salmon street. April 51.
M'OOWAN To Mr. and Mrs. Jamea v..
Ma"Oowan, Klmwood apartments, April . a
fares to other Tillamook
and fishing streams
Sixth Street. Corner Oak; Agent
Depot, or Any Agent of the