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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1917)
THE aiOIiXrNG . OREGOXIA3C, THTJRSDAT. -JAXTJAIIY 11, 1917.
Fielder Jones Cites Incident
Between Eddie Plank and
MARSANS MARK FOR EVANS
Cuban Xow Playing With St. Iionls,
According to Browns' Manager,
Once Offended Official and
Xow Must Pay Penalty.
BY HARRY M. GRAYSON.
Fielder A. Jones, manager of the St.
Louis American League Club, is a
"bear" at telling: baseball yarns. The
pilot and Walter McCredie, of the
Beavers, met yesterday and talked
about how long a player remembers a
bad decision called on him.
"Eddie Plank never forgets anything,
Til say that for him," said Jones. "You
fellows will recall that in the second
same of the 1913 world's series be
tween the Athletics and the Giants,
Umpire Connolly called Strunk out at
home thus costing the Athletics the
run which would have won the game
"At the time neither team had scored
and as McGraw's men got to Eddie for
three runs in the tenth they captured
the only game they took in the series.
The consensus of opinion was that
Strunk was safe. At least I have
heard that moving pictures showed this
and most of the players except Larry
McLean, I believe, claimed that the
Philadelphia outfielder was safe at the
"In the heat of last season's cam
paign Plank was battling the Tigers at
Detroit and Connolly was umpiring. It
was in a late inning. The Tigers had
two on, needed one run to tie and two
to win. Bush walked on a fourth ball
that Plank kicked about. This filled
"Up strode the mighty Tyrus Cobb.
Plank threw him two balls, Cobb fouled
one off and then Eddie slipped over the
second strike. Plank was pitching as
only-Eddie Plank can pitch. He hooked
one that he thought was over the out
side corner and Connolly howled: "Ball
" 'You burglar,' shouted Plank as he
threw his trlove on the turf and dashed
toward Connolly. 'You robbed me out
of a ball game in a world's series and
you're still soaking it to me."
"'Oh! you're getting old,' broke In
Cobb. 'Can't see any more and always
crying for everything. 'Twas a foot
outside. Umpire just like a policeman,
he'll call 'em.'
"Plank turned to Cobb. "You've got
a lot o'license to butt in,' he exclaimed.
I "You've been in two or three world's
series and never have delivered. Why,
I never saw you hit a ball at a critical
moment in my life. 'Drather throw to
vou in a jamb than any rank busher.
"Plank was still paying his respects
to Cobb and Connolly and would un
doubtedly have been thrown out of the
a- mi. if I had not told the southpaw
that T was running the ball team and
Bent him back to Ditch.
"Cobh grounded out easily to short
stop on the next pitched ball. As he
Ktai-tBd out to his position in right field
passing Plank who was coming to the
bench, Eddie shouted: 'Lost de old
nerve again, eh? Up once more in a
pinch and blew. What a great mighty
Tv vnu sire!"
"Ynu fallows take It from me, his
last remark cut Cobb to the quick,'
concluded the St. Louis skipper.
At this Juncture Del Baker, the
Pherwood boy who goes to the Seals
from Detroit, nassed the gathering.
"Say, Mac," said Jones. "Look out for
that bird next season. He hit sp well
against us last year that Oscar Stanage
adorned the bench while the Tigers
According to Fielder Jones even the
best of umpires hold grudsres against
players. In a game at Washington last
season Marsans. . the Cuban outfielder
of the Browns, hit a eround ball which
the Washington second baseman had to
field back of the keystone sack. The
play at first base was close, but Um-
nire Billv Evans ruled Marsans out.
"No. no." shouted Marsans as he
irped across the sack and at the same
time saw Evans waving mm out.
"You're out and out of the game and
usDended for three days," howled
At this juncture Jones asked the off!
rial: "Sav. Bill, don't you ever think
of the club and the city we represent
when renrlmandinsr players?"
"It's all right to put him out of the
frame, but nix on the suspending sturr.
That hurts me. the team and tot. Louis
Fielder says that Marsans later told
him that Evans had it "in for him." It
seems that a few years back Evan
umpired some games in Cuba. He ruled
something against the team with which
Marsans was nlayina- and the latter in
cited a riot that nearly resulted In
bodilv injury to the umpire. Evans
was getting even.
Baseball on the Inside.
BY BILLY EVANS,
American League Umpire.
T ARRY LAJOIE has played his last
1 J major league game. The pasein
of Lajoie from the majors will b
marked with regret by thousands of
fans. Baseball was an art with Lajoie.
In playing eolf they tell you form 1
everything. In baseball, Lajoie was th
last word as far as form was con
cerned. He did all things with infinite
grace. He seemed to senee where bat
ters" would hit the ball, and made th
most difficult chances look easy. At
touching a runner he was without
peer. Few men in the history of the
frame could take a high throA- from
the catcher In the gloved hand, and
with the same motion bring It dow
on the runner. At the bat Larry was
the personification of grrace. All pitch
ers looked alike to him, no, pitcher was
ever able to discover any weakness In
Two ctrlkes didn't worry Larry even
up to the end of his career. He was
almost content to spot the pitcher a
couple of strikes. I don't believe Larry
ever objected to the calling of the first
or second strike. The umpire rarely
had a chance to call the third, so the
big fellow was never a hard man for
the umpire to please at the plate. 1
have often heard Larry say, "I don't
care how you call the first two strikes,
but be sure the third one Ui good be
fore calling me out. I don't mind the
first two, but I do like to have my
swing at the third."
I don't believe Lajoie feared any
pitcher, but I do know every pitcher
had a wholesome fear of Larry. 1
doubt if any batter was passed more
often than Lajoie. the pitcher prefer
ring to pit his skill against some other
hitter in the lineup. 1 once as Keel Lar
rv what pitcher he had found hardest
to hit safely and Larry smilingly re-
plied, "None of them are hard to hit.1
but all of them are hard to hit safely."
"I don't believe I ever batted against
any pitcher who had more epeed than
Walter Johnson," said Larry. "Some of
tne old-timers might have had as
much smoke, but I am certain none had
more. As to the pitchers with freak
deliveries. Jack Chesbro and Ed Walsh
were in a class by themselves. I have
batted against spit-ball pitchers who
had a better break than either, but in
no way did they compare with them.
Walsh always gave me a lot of trouble,
and in all probability he pitched less
spit balls to me than to most other
batters. Naturally I was always look
ing for Walsh to slip up his most de
ceptive spitter, and in a great many
such cases he would come right back
with a fast one, and have me off my
6trlde. Walsh is the only pitcher I
can recall who ever struck me out
three times in one game, and seven of
those strikes were called. Each called
Strike was a fast ball, I believe, with
me looking for the spit ball. ..
However, for a crafty. Intelligent
pitcher. I never faced a wiser twirler
than Chief Bender. The Indian was
surely a master pitcher. He made
study of the art. If a batter had a
weakness, the chief eoon discovered it,
and from that time he made life miser
able for that particular batsman. His
almost uncanny control made It pos
sible for him to put into execution the
knowledge he would gain of the bat
ters weakness. I know of a certain
big league player, and he wai a good
one, who used to request Hart he be
taken out of the game any time Ben-
aer worked. Aside from hi3 great
knowledge of pitching. Bender backed
It up with plenty of skill. He had
world of peed, a fine curve, and an
excellent change of pace. In addition.
a club had five infielders In the game
with Bender pitching. It would be
hard to find a pitcher who had anv
thing on the chief when he was in his
rime. Best of 'all. he .had a heart of
oak and in a pinch always seemed to
do his best work.
OUTCLASSED 32 TO 12.
Isltom Arrive TJnexpectedly and De
feat Eugene Men, Who Have
Just Began Practice.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eutrene.
Jan. 10. (Special.) In the first game
of the season the University basketball
team was defeated by the Oklahoma
tate Normal School today by a score
of 32 to 12. This was Oregon's first
game and as the entire squad is com
posed of inexperienced men the Okla-
oma players had no trouble in keep
ing the scoring in their favor.
The appearance of the Oklahoma
team on the campus was a surpri,e to
the basketball men, as the Oregon play-
rs nave oeen working only a few days.
Stewart, of Oklahoma, waa the star for
the visitors, while the Oregon men all
layed on a par. McGready made three
DasKets. Uate. one of Oregon s for
wards, was taken out of the game after
the Ilrst SO minutes of play, due to an
injury to his head, which rendered him
The Oklahoma lineup: McKitrick,
enter; Stewart and Wilke, forwards:
Lane and MeClure, guards; Dotter and
Oregon's lineup at th start -was
Sims, center: McCready and Cate, for
wards; Hollis Huntington and C. Nel
son, guards. Bill Hayward officiated.
WOWS' WIS FROM 'GILBERT
Good Contest Results In Score of 40
to 22 for Portland Team.
GILBERT. Or, Jan. 10. (Special.)
The (ieorge Washington Camp Wows
here last night defeated the Gilbert
Athletic Club basketball team. 40 to
The visitors exhibited good team
work and the stars of the contest for
the "Wows" were McEntee and Paul
Cuclllpp, each with 14 points to their
For the Gilbert Athletic Club, La
Mear and Chet Murphy featured, each
scoring four field baskets and one
foul. The score stood 17 to 14 at the
end of the first half In favor of the
The lineups follow:
McEntee 14 V (9) IMurphy
Cudlipp (14) F (9) LaMear
Daniels (6) C (4) P.rant
Darling (4) .C Trout
Capt. Wetle (2) G Heiman
Referee, Abe PoplcK. or Portlana. -
COMPACT LEAGUES DESIRED
Three I, Central and Western Organ
CEDAR RAPIDS, la., Jan. 10. Club
owners of the Central Association ap
pointed a committee here today to meet
n.nt,H. f h. Tv,-.,. t
Central and Western leagues in Chicago
next week to discuss the feasibility of
redlstricting the four organizations
with a view of maklnar them mora com-
Ihis action was taken after A. K.
J.earney. presiaent or. tne loret j
r 1 i i . ! i . I
tuat 6ome of the Middle Western
leagues faced possible extinction un
less changes in the circuits were made.
AZTECS WIN Y. M. C. A. IIOXOKS
Play-Off of Tie Game With Trojans
Gives ll-to-0 Victory.
After playing off a tie with the
Trojans, the Aztecs won the Y. M. C. A.
basketball pennant for the clubs of the
junior league yesterday, 11 to 0
First and second teams of the Cru
Baders took the honors in the Inter
mediate class, while the Eagles were!
the victors in the high school league.
The entire Eagles auintet has been
chosen as the all-star team of the high
school laague on the basis of the rec -
ords of the season, while four of the
players for the Crusaders are on the
all-stars In the Intermediate league.
Buddy Ryan's Father 111.
Mr. arid Mrs. Buddy Ryan arrived
hero yesterday from the Winona Hot
springs and left last night for Denver,
where Buddy's father is seriously ill.
Mr., and Mrs. Ryan will remain in
Denver until It is time for Buddy to
report at Las Vegas where Salt Lake
A. II. Lea to 3Ieet Race Men.
Or., Jan. 10. (Special.)
A. H. Lea.
ecretary or tne btate alr
Eoard, left for Denver today to at
tend a meeting o w estern racing men
to take up matters pertaining to a
Western "race circuit. The Denver
meeting will toe held from January 15
to 18, inclusive.
Bressler and Sheehan Released.
PHILADEDFHIA, Jan. 10. "Rub
Bressler and Thomas Sheehan, pitchers
of the Philadelphia American League
baseball club, were unconditionally re
leased today by Manager Mack. Both
wnt to the Atlanta club of the South
Army Officer Ordered Here.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Jan. 10 Captain Emil J.
Haebscher. retired, has been ordered to
Portland for duty as assistant recruit-
ing officer for the Army.
Consult the impression uppermost in your mind and you
will find that you think of this car as very carefully and
very conscientiously made.
This very general and instinctive feeling is of course a
reflection of the actual facts.
People think of the car in this light because of their high
opinion of Dodge Brothers as manufacturers.
That good opinion is justified by the performance of the
car, by its economy and efficiency, and by the fact that
even the first two years' very, large production did not
develop a single fault. ...
rvill pay you to visit us and examine this car.
The gasoline consumption is unusually low.
The tire mileage is unusually high
Touring Car" or Roadster,. $785; Winter Touring Car or Roadster, $950;
Sedan, $1J85. (All prices f. o. b. Detroit)
Washington SU at
BAR TO BOUTS GONE
Seattle Club Not to Mix Pro
fessional and Amateur.
MULTNOMAH MEN OBJECT
Edgar E. Frank Takes Position That
Two Classes of Athletes Can
. not Appear on Same Card.
Official Ruling; Asked.
Frank E. Harmar, manager of the
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club box
ing and wrestling teams, was notified
last night that the Seattle Athletic
club had taken a different stand In the
matter of stafrintr amateur bouts in
conjunction, with the professional
fairs slatecf for Seattle, January 19
The r.ortnerners sent woro to x-ori-
iana mat tney were """s
the professional numbers and make the
night purely an amateur Inter-club
Action Pleaaes Mr. Frank.
, , v. ,v, c-.n. Athl.tl
I 11 la f J vu uvuwb.w -. v . . . . . w
Club was taken on learning that Edgar
E. Frank, chairman of the registration
committee of the Pacific Isorthwest As.
sociation of the Amateur Athletic
Union, had announced that it would be
Impossible for the amateurs to appear
on the same card with tne proies
The Seattle delegation said last night
that they would gladly cancel the pro
fesslonal engagements, but at the same
time they declared that professional
boxing on the same night with amateur
events did not violate any rule ot the
Amateur Athletir; Union.
I'm glad that the Seattle Athletic
Club has taken the stand it has
Mr. Frank last night, "for it means
I that there will be no possibility or re
I Iatlonship being discontinued. I have
I written to Frederick W. Rubien, secre-
tary-treasurer of the Amateur Athletle
Union, asking for a final ruling on the
matter, but until that time it will be
impossible for us to do anything other
Athletes to Make Trip.
The inter-club smoker between the
Seattle Athletic Club and the Mult
nomah Amateur Athletic Club repre
sentatives. was announced for Seattle
a week from tomorrow night. Edward
J. O'Connell, boxing and wrestling In
structor at Multnomah Club, will take
his athletes north as scheduled now that
the matter has been adjusted.
I SIEBERTS QUITS AGGIE SQUAD
Basketball Player Has Job Which
AVill Prevent Participation.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE,
Corvallis. Or., Jan. 10. (Special.) Ad
Sieberts. who was named captain of th
All-Pacific Coast and All-Northwest
conference basketball teams last Win
ter, has accepted a position in the book
ing department of the college here an
so will not play on the college basket
ball squad. This is a blow to the Ore
Sieberts captained the winning Ag
gles last Winter and was depended o
to grab most of the points this cam
paign from his forward position. Whil
no definite word has been received, ii
is rumored around the campus that Ira
Mix, the 1917 captain, will not be back
at school. He was supposed to repor
I for practice last Monday,
If he does not play with the colleg
j quintet this year he may be seen wear
ins; a Multnomah Amateur Athletic
A letter from George Washington
("Tuffy") Conn, the sensational Aggie
halfback, says that he will leave Pasa
dena, Cel., for Philadelphia within a
Lane County Lads Lose by Score of
28 to 21; Game Fast.
EUGENE, Or.. Jan. 10. (Special.)
The Roseburg High School basketball
team defeated the Eugene H"lKh School
players tonight by a score of 28 to 21.
Roseburg last night defeated the (JKla-
oma Normal School team, which today
won over the University of Oregon five.
until the last few minutes of the first
half of tonight's game, Eugene was
leading. Osburn threw two field goals
for Roseburg, giving the visitors a
margin which, was never overcome.
The two teams lined up as follows:
Eugene: Kay and Hubbard, for
wards; Franz, center; Callison and
Rosebure: Osburn and xrumbo, ror-
wards; Jewett, center; Bemis and Bald
HAP'' MYERS III COURT
EX-SP OK AXE BALLPLAYER DENIES
Acetified Man Pleads Not Guilty At El
Paso, Texas, to Robbing; Two
Men of IUnrs aad Cash.
EL PASO, Tax., Jan. 10. R. E. Myers,
known in the baseball world as "Hap
Myers, pleaded "not guilty" when ar
raigned today in the District Court
here on the charge of robbery.
Myers, who comes from Ban Fran
Cisco, and has played baseball of late
years with the Spokane (Northwest
ern). Batrton National, Brooklyn Fed
eral League, and last season with the
Miami team, was Indicted on two
charges. They alleged that on Novem
ber .20 last he held up one resident
here for a $1500 diamond ring and $48
in cash, and another resident for a dla
raond ring valued at $325.
Trial Was set for January 24.
Columbia XI no to Play Stanfor.cl.
NEW YORK, Jan. 10. The Columbia
baseball team will play Leland Stan
ford, Jr., University here June 4, it wae
announced here today.
Km! ESSSU .1 ? ? iJnSrin
Main 6244, A 2577
NIXON MAY. BE TRADED
ST. PAl'l, NEW ORLEANS AND OT1I-
Ell CLITBS WAXT HIM.
Manager McCredie Saya That He
Only -Waiting; to Receive Satis
Billy .Nixon may be traded by the
Portland Pacific Coast League club
soon, Walter McCredie said last night.
St. Paul, of the American Association;
New Orleans, of the Southern League
and a couple of other clubs want Nixon
and all that remains is for one of the
to offer a satisfactory proposition.
Last season It will be remembered
that St. Paul dickered for the pur
chase of Nixon but the deal fell I
through. Manager McCredie may have
something to announce on this deal
within a few dav. Withnut VlTin Vi
will have Wille, Southworth and Will-
iams, with another outfielder coming.
He w&nts a man who will be able to
play center field so that he can always
have Williams handy to shove on first
base In case of an emergency.
alter -JlcCredie saya -that neither
Southworth, Willie nor Nixon can cover
enough ground to play center field.
The signed contract of Pitcher "Oua"
Helfrlch, who comes to the Beavers
from the Harrlsburg: New York State
League club, was received at baseball
headquarters yesterday. This is the
only contract that has been mailed out
by the Portland owners to date. Walt
McCredie Inclosed it when he lst
wrote 'the younsster, who Is now In
Utlca. N. T.
The Portland contracts will be mailed
out February 1 and the Beavers will
report at their training camp Kebru-
nrv 2K. fin that thev will Vie aKU t n rrf
in practice games on March 3 and 4.
Boss Walter will name the training- site
within two day.
Manager McCredie is not sure wheth
er or not Pitcher Johnny Telford, the
local semi-professional, will be taken
south or notv lie may yet take Tel
ford and give him a thorough trial. .
Frank Pershing May Quit Athletics.
CHICARO, Jan. 10. Frank Pershing.
etar track athlete and captain-elect of
the 1917 University of Chicago football
team, may be obliged to abandon ath
letics, it was learned today. At the
close of the last football season he suf
fered a physical collapse and his phy
sicians urged a rest In California for
at least three months. He is a nephew
of Ma.lor-Oeneral John J. Pershing,
"Always a Show of Quality"
THE ALCAZAR FLAYER9
Tonight All tills week Mat. Sat.
Thrilling Melodramatic Comedy
First Time Here. An instantaneous Hit.
Evenlnn 25c 60c. 75c Eat. Mat. 25c. BOc
Next week, atartlns Bun. Mat., "Outcast."
ORVTT I.K I CFBT M
Itolorve Valteclta and Her Leon
ards; Willing at Jurdan; Martin
A.- Jabbrini; Lambert A Krwl
e ricks; Orphnun Travel Weekly!
Orpheum Concert Orchestra.
IMHOFK. CONJf at rORtEXE.
MATTVF.F. nilT.Y. 2?.1fl
The Maslcal Trlnmph cf 19t7,
THE .M1L1TAKV KI ETTK.
Offering: the World's Musical (icma.
6 OTHKK UIO AITS 6
Boxes and logc reserved by phone.
Curtain 8:30. 7 and 0.
TOO LATC TO Cl-ASSrFT.
FOR SALE Span lay mares. 8uOO lb.
harness and new SV-ln. Deere wagon; li-
year filly, riding or driving, unbroken,
Will let out well-braken span riding or
driving horses. Can usa young, Iresn
cows. BO 40, Oregonlan.
WM. FARNUM IN"
"THE PRICE OF SILENCE."
WASH. AT PARK. MAT.. 10c: EVE..
AUCTION BALES TODAY.
At Baker's auction bouse. Yamhill street
and West Park street. Furniture, etc ale
at iv a.
B. P. O. ELKS. NO. 142
Resrular meetltiir this (Thurs
day) ever.inir. Elks Tempi. 8
o'clock. Visiting" brothers wel
come After th rueetinc
Brother V. L. Flnley will
give his lecture on the "WU
(ame and Klh of Oreeon.'
Illustrated by movlna pictures
linen dv nimneir nn t rnr.
ret the Elks ball to be held at Cotillion Hall
ior t-iKs ana their friends. January 0, 1U17,
M. It. SPAULD1.VQ, Sea.
FUKTU.VD TEXT. X'O 1 TUB! U1P
CAnbLh, will aive 300 card party and
aanca i nursaay evening-. January 11 at 4iv
aww, inrs win Da two Ti-hand same
ana rood prizes for each. Maccabees and
i.ieir inenun are specially Inv ted. and
rood time to all la assured. Cards, 8:30.
COLUMBIA LODGE. NO. 114,
Ji. r . a.n u a. M. Special com
municauon xnis (Thursday)
evening at 7:30 o'clock. Masonic
Temple. Labor In the M. M. de
rree. Visum brethren always
welcome. By order w. M.
r K t-U L OLSON, EM. .
WASHINGTON' LODGE, NO.
48. A. V. AND A. M. Special
communication this (Thursday!
evening. 7 o'clock. Kuet Kighlh
and liurr.sldo. K. A. c-gree. Vis
itors welcome, order V. M
J. H. RICHMOND. Sec.
K. T. Keculnr conclave this
(Thursday) evening at 7:3u
Your attendance will be ap
preciated. C. F. V 1EGAND. Recorder.
Sl'NN YSiDE LODrtE, NO. 163.
. K. AND A. M. Stilted com
munication tonlsht (Thursday),
at 7 o'clock. Work M. M. degree.
Isitora welcome, jiv order of
V. M. E. M. LA NCI . Sec
UTOPIA HEUEKAH LODGE, NO. 2. I.
O. o. b Kvgulur busine--" meeting tnis
(Thursday) evenlur lit unrni nn, r.
Sixth and Aider street installation ot ui
fioera, JESSIE L. HKNUlKSUN. Sec.
EMBLEM Jewelry, buttons, charms, pins.
New designs. Jaeger Bros.. 131-a Slain at.
FRtEDLANDER'S. Jewelers, for Emblems.
Class Pins and i'rsentatton Meda,s LJeslgns
nil iStlmaTeJi rurnlfneil rrre. ni'i wsn.
commanding the American punitive ex-
pedition In Mexico.
Pendleton Horso School Postponed.
PENDLETON. Or.. Jan. 10. (Spe
cial.) The proposed horse school will
not bo conducted in Pendleton this
Spring, according to word received
from the extension department of the
Oregon Agricultural College. Carl Ken
nedy, secretary of the state stallion
board, was to be in charge of the school
here and with his resignation from the
board It was felt that it would be Im
possible to conduct the school at this
time. R, D. Uetzel. head or me ex
tension department of the Oregon
Agricultural College, says he hopes to
locate the school here some tlmo next
Chariots worked on the principle of
the taximeter are said to have been
used in China In the fourth century
f"l ASSIrltU AL?.
Dally and bub dev.
hame ad t wo conerut i va ti jifs . -
Mam ma mti t tt P fntlaMT Ut t V ItmM . . .
btune ad mii or wveo conwm.v tim-i . . .6
The alove ra(r appiy 10 BUftnimniron
ander "New Today' tuid all olUor claifca
tiontj exerpt t lie follow inn:
Situation Wanted Mai.
hituationn Wanted -Jt Vnialr.
(or Kent Kouk I'rivaie 1 amtl-es.
Hoard aud Mkiui l'rivute ft-auiillte.
llouMekeepinic Koomi- ITivate ajnulie.
Kata on tbt iovo ciaavuiicMtioii it 7 ceala
a hoe each ln-.ert.ion
Tht Oreconian m 111 aeeept elaMslfled ad
vertiiementM over the telephone, provided the
advertiser 1 a fcubscriber of eitiier piiooe.
Ko price will be quoted over the phono, hut
bill will be reudered the fuiloMinji day.
Whether nubnequeot adertlftrinentii will b
accepted over the phone depend upou the
prompinefce OI pujnirui oi t nruuunr arrr
tirrCmrntii. 'Mtuatlona Wantett'' and ler-
iuom adverxneuieniB . til nut oe accepiea
ter the telephone. Order lor one In -ten iu a
only will be accepted -r 'l-urnlture Cor
tSale,"" "BuMinfM OpKk ton. tie," 'iioouiinK
liourve" and "Wanted to Kent."
berious error in advert ir-eiuenta will be
rectified by republication without additional
charge, but mb republicHlion will not be
made "where the, error doe not materially
affect the value of fie advertisement.
Cancellation of order over the telephone
not recognized unle confirmed the aame
day In wrltins
"City New in Brief adeert1ement mn-t
be d resented for publication for 1 be Sunday
Ore son lan before a o'clock Saturday alter
noon for other da publication before 8
OREGOiN HUJIANE SOCIETY
Off lea Boom l..S Courthouse. 6th-treei
phone from 8 to A Main SI. Home phone A
265. N is lit call after office bou. Main 70fl,
Hepurt all rnei of cruelty lo the above
aress. Klet trie lethal chamber for email
animals. Horse ambulance for sick and dla
abled anirnais at a mumtnt'i notice. Any
one dealrins; a dos or nthr pet a. communi
cate with us. Call, for all lust or strayed
stock, as we look after sit Impound Inc.
There I no more clt pound. Just Ort-faa
M ON" I'M K XT.
PORTLAND MAl'.BLK WORKS. 2fi-4-2fi 4tTi
St.. orrxflte city Hal!. Mitln fc06l. Philip
Nen Son for nirmorli Ik
BLAEI5iNG GRANITE! CO.
STtMPSOT At the residence. TS East Yan-
nui street. Jan. lO. ileitis Maria oUmpson.
aged 37 years, lale of Newport. Oregon,
"surhler of John and C K. Umpson, sis.
ter of Arthur J., of Portland: Dr. fci V.
Ktlmpson. of Relllngham. Washington;
Mrs. Kats M. Pavles. Mrs. Ida C DkIm.
of Tacoma. Wash., and Mrs. May Stlmp
eon. of Macleay. Oregon. Nolle of fu
neral later. Arrangements in cars of Miller
ELLIOTT At the. resilience. 6930 Forty-seo-
na avenue southeast. Mrs. Anna K.lloit.
as 6t ear. beloved mother of Mrs. Ma
bel McCloskey and Mrs. Zella Wescott
and theories, William. James. K.lward and
Ira Elliott. Notice of funeral later. -
IRWIN At North Yakima. Washington,
Jan. . William H. Irwin, aged 62 years.
Tho remains are. at the residence estab
lishment of J. Klnley & Son, Montgom
ery at 5th. Notlcs of funeral htrralur.
FALK William B. Falk. January 9. aged SS
years. liuloved husband of Eva M. Falk,
25i6 Boston avenue, ltemalns ar at Hoi
man's funeral parlors. Announcement ot
COLE In this city. January lo. J. C Cola.
age o years. tuneral announcement later.
Krmalns are at O. K. Zeiler Co.'s parlors.
Montana and Wyomiue papers plea copy.
ML.VNE At his late residence in Wood-
lawn. Jan. 10, A. T. W. McrLane. ased o
ears. Kemulns at P. L. Lerch undertak
ing parlors, Eaut 11th and Clay sts.
MOT In this city, Jan. 7. Bow Wing Moy.
agea 54 years. Dciovea misoana ot any
Moy. son ot Moy Back liln, brother ot
Chuck Wins. Mathew K., James K.. Ed
ward K., 1'eari and Helen Moy. Friends
invited to attend lunera.1 services, which
will be held at the United I'.rethren Chin
ese Mission, noes Second ju, at 1 P. M.
today (Thursday!. Jan. 11. Interment
Klvervlew Cemetery. Remains are at Uol
man'a funeral parlors.
WA1J.VP Ward Dobbs, at the residence.
the Claypoole Apartments, January f.
v aged 2 years, 2 months, 4 days, beloved
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. Waikur.
Friends Invited to funeral services, which
will be held at liolman'a funeral parlora.
Third and Salmon streets, at 30 P. M.
today (Thursday). January il. Interment
WHEELER In this city. Jan. S. at his late
residence, 30O K. 1Mb st. Isaac r.
Wheeler. aed SI yenra. The funeral serv
ices will be held todav (Thursday), at 1
o'clock P. M. at the residence establish
ment of J. P. Flnley & Son. Montgomery
at 6th. Friends invited. Interment ill
be at Harrow-smith, X. V.
FOPDICK The funeral services of the late
Mrs. Lou Fosclck wlil do heia at tne con
servatory chapel of the East Side funeral
directors, 41 East Alder street, today
(Thursday). January 11, at 2 P. M- Friends
SCHARZ At 6-119 T2d e-t. R E-. Jan. 9. Gott
lieb Schars. The funeral service will be
conducted tomorrow (Friday). Jan. 1-. at
2 P M., In the Lents German Church.
Friends invited to attend. Interment lit
cott Park Cemetery.
CAFFEE The funeral services of the late
Edward T. Cafrew. will be held today
(Thursday) at 2:S0 o'clock P. M. at the
residence establishment of J. P. Flnley A
eon, Montgomery at nth. Friends invited.
Interment at Lone Fir Cemetery.
FAUCVHT In this city. Jan. 9. James M.
Faiirht, aged S2 jears. Remains were
shipped to Prlnevllle. Or., by Miller
Tracey, where interment will take place
EDWARD HOLMAN CO,
Third and Salmon Streets
Main 507. A 1511
n-NERAL bfcKl-.S FOR LESS
MILLER & TRACEY
Independent Funeral Directors.
Wash, at Klla Pt.. Bet. Xotli and 21st.
Main Itful, A ?eo. West tide.
Day and night service.
J. J. FIN Ll V it SON.
rrcsresnive r uinsral Directors
MU.M'ijuMKHY AT r'lr'TH.
DL'NNlNii Ai M'tNTEE. tuneral directors.
Broadway and 1'ine street, t'lioue .Broad
way 430, A 45o. Lady attendant.
F. S. DLNNINvi, INC.
Eaut side Fuucral Directors.
14 East Aidet stre. t. East 32. B gS23.
A. It. ZiiLLKlt it CO.,
tai lotN. c loss.
ZV2 WILLIAMS AViw
gKEWES IM'EKIAKINU COMPANY, il
and l-iay. M n4H-'. A IMiU. Lady attendant.
MR. AND ilKS. W. II. HAMILTON Fu
neral tervice E. .Oth and li'lun. Tab. 431L,
EitlCSON hiniUciKo Undertaking Parlors.
Jllh ami .Morrison sis. Main tiia;!. A 823.
. LLHtll, East lltn und Clay atresia,
sttemlsnl. East 7sl. B lbss.
BREEZE & SNOOK
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
Cemetery and Crematorium
XIA11T1N & FORBES CO.. Florlsta. 354
WasMnfton. Main t',!, A 1?'. Flowers
for all occasions artistically arraniced.
CUKKE BROS., Florists. ji7 Morrison St.
Main or A Fine flowers and floral
rtewtirns No branch stort-a
MAX Nl. SMITH. Main 721., A 212L Bell
Inc b!er.. ith and Alder sta.
ToNcKTH FLORAL CO.,
si., between 4th and &th.
Main MU2, A 110L
"THE BETTER WAY"
Softens the blow and removes the atlnj
when death strikes.
RIVER VIEW ABBEY
Terinlnua Klvervlew Carllne, Taylors
For Particulars Inquire
Portland Mausoleum Co.
636 PHtock Block.
PPOHTO'ITV WITH DIO FUTFRaS,
Tour automobile and our UelTeraal
tractor attachment will make rou but
money. Aeenta selllriaT one a day. Bit
demand. Biff profits for you. drlTlnil
through the country taking; o.-dera fr
the new Modern Workhorse. Thla trac
tor attachment can be applied to moat
any automobile tn a few hours' time
Exclusive territory. " Writ or call al
GKRI.INtiF.lt MOTOR CAR CO.
sta Kile anal Used Streets,
-VtWw ..l-'t-en-. -