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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1917)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1917.
COASTERS MAY TRY
TO DODGE SHOWERS
Baseball Opening in Portland
May Be Set Back Until
Fourth Week of Season.
APRIL 24 TENTATIVE DATE
Beavers Almost Sure to Do Their
Spring Training at Stockton,
llouek Gives Boost for Gus
Helfricb, New Twirler.
BY EOSCOE FAWCETT.
It is possible that Coast Leagrue base
ball may not open in Portland this
year until the fourth weejc of the
eesson instead of the third week, as
in past campaigns April 24 instead of
President Baum notified W. W. Mc
Credle yesterday that the annual sched
ule meeting would be held in San
Francisco on January 26. This subject
will be threshed thoroughly at that
time with Walter McCredie represent
ing Portland interests. '
"We have run into rain here for our
last three openers," remarked Judge
McCredie yesterday. "I guess that Is
why the boys down south are talking
of postponing Portland's opening for
At the Salt Lake meeting In Decem-
dent of the Salmon Club of Oregon,
because he caught th largest salmon
last year. It weighed 44 '4 pounds. .
Present officers are: W. E. Carlon,
president of the executive committee;
Ray C. Winter, secretary, and A. E.
30 EXPECTED TO JOUf IN RIDE
Hunt Club to Hold Cross-Country
Event Sunday Morning.
More than 30 riders are expected to
take the cross-country ride of the Port
land Hunt Club Sunday morning. Harry
M. Kerron, master of foxhounds, will
be In charge of the affair. AH riders
are expected to meet at the Portland
Riding Academy in time to start the
ride at 9 o'clock.
The riders will be the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. R.- II. Jenkins at their home
about four miles south of Beaverton
for breakfast. The riders will return
to Portland early in the afternoon.
The next paper chase will be for the
women members of the club one week
STRICTER RULE URGED
GOLFERS MAY MAKES LAYIXG OT7T
OF" LINKS BAR TO PLAT.
Proposal Is to Make Any Work
Connection With Game Canne for
Giving Professional Rating.
NEW YORK, Jan. 11. In an addenda
to his annual report for the year end
ing November 30, 1916, which Secre
tary Howard F. Whitney will submit
to the 23rd annual meeting of the
United States Golf Association here to
morrow night. It will D shown that at
a regular meeting of the executive
committee held at the Merlon Cricket
Club, September 8. 1916, it was voted
to amend section 7 of the bylaws re-
JITNEY TO BE ISSDEl
Special Election Assured by
RECALL MOVE IS AFOOT
ferring to acts which result In the loss
ber the official league opening was of amateur status by striking out the
following words among the exceptions:
'SJr to laying out, ..constructing, su-
set for April 3. "and a season of 30
weeks was decided on. Portland is
scheduled to open at Salt Lake, Ver
non at San Francisco and Oakland
at Los Angeles. '
If Portland opens at home on April
17 the Beavers will play their second
Three Questions to Be Presented
Probably, Each Calling for Spe
cial Election Reorganization
of Fire Department Likely. .
OREGON CITY, Or., Jan. 11. (Spe
cial.) Initiative petitions, calling
special election on February 24 on the
.Portland-Oregon City Jitney issue, have
more than enough names to assure
the vote. Councilman John F. Albright. I
who is circulating the petition, an
Although under the charter less than
150 names are required, the petitioners
hope, to get at least 200 names before
riling the petitions.
Oregon Cite faces the possibility of
three special elections the first few
months of this year. In addition to the
jitney election, a move is on foot to
recall several members of the City
Council, petitions being out now for
the recall of Councilman Roy B. Cox
from the second ward, and a special
election will probably be necessary to I
reorganize the volunteer fire depart
ment and purchase an automobile fire
Councilman Albright's petitions call
for a vote on the W. M. Foster jitney
franchise which was defeated on second
reading by the City Council early this
month. Foster, a Portland man, seeks
a franchise to run a line of automo
biles between Oregon City and Port-1
between my UPSTAIRS
prices and the prices of the
street-lerel store does not
mean a like difference in fab
ric, style and workmanship,
but a big difference in rent,
fixtures, display windows,
expenses, etc. Doing busi
ness one floor up, cutting out
all expensive fixtures, display
windows, etc., are the reasons
why I am able to sell, the year
pervising or giving advice concerning
(he layout, construction or upkeep of
golf course or any part thereof."
The effect is to professionalize a golfer
who thus aided in preparing a golf
week at Oakland. But if the Callfor- course.
nia magnates, in their infinite wisdom, I For the purpose, therefore, of making
think they will duck a little rainy I ruling ro. 6 plainer and more definite
weather by postponing the opening In
Portland until April 24 then Portland
doubtless will play the second week
In Los Angeles and the third series In
San Francisco Is slated to raise the
curtain in Portland this Spring.
That the Portland club will train at
Stockton, Cal., is practically an as
sured fact. Manager McCredio is in
correspondence with Portervllle, San
Jose and several other Bear State burgs,
but it Is no secret at baseball head
quarters that the asylum town of
Stockton Is leading the field by sev
eral daschhund lengths.
Inasmuch as Stockton Is less than
60 miles from Sacramento, where the
San Francisco Seals are. to train this
year, this selection will make it handy
for the newspaper bunch.
Also the fans can look for some
lively rookie versus rookie encounters
between the two camps.
Portland played one game at Stock
ton last Spring. On the last Sunday
before the league opening In San
Francisco Mack divided the squad, left
one-half at Sacramento to oppose the
negroes, and himself piloted the other
half to Stockton for a game with the
Stockton Athletic Club team.
Both squads won and the Stockton
game drew a large gate.
An amusing incident cropped out at
Stockton that day. Walter McCredie
found himself so short of players that
he was forced to anchor his own fat
person out in right field, although he
hadn't played a game for several years
During batting practice Mack wagered
$5 with Speas and Southworth that
he would get as many hits as both of
To make the story brief. Mack won
his bet hands down. The first time
at bat two men were on the bases and
he scored both of them with a sizzling
two-bagger over the left fielder's head.
Later on the big Scot belted another
ball over the left fielder's head and
virtually clinched he engagement for
Therewas a great deal of "kidding'
that evening when the Portland gang
boarded the train for San Francisco.
It may be that these pleasing mem
ories of Stockton have helped to in
fluence the Portland manager in his
choice of a training site.
Byron Houck, one of Portland's re
liable twirlers, has a strong boost for
Gus Helfrlch, who is coming to Port
land from Harrisburg, of the New York
"Helfrlch was in the Colonial League
when I was there in 1915," said Byron
yesterday. "As I recall the facts,
Helfrlch Joined Hartford late In the
year and won 10 out of 14 games
pitched. I believe ha will make good
In the Coast League.
Walter Blair, ex-Yankee catcher,
now managing Harrisburg, agrees with
"He is only 21 years old," writes
Blair. "This year will make his third
in professional baseball. He is a comer
and in my judgment will land in the
majors within another two seasons.
Helfrlch bats and throws right handed.
E. B. VAN AIJXAM IS DEAB
the executive committee has voted to
change it so that it will read as follows:
"Six Engaging in any business con
nected with the game of golf, wherein
ones usefulness or profits arise be
cause of skill or prominence in the
game of golf."
In making the latter change, the com
mittee does not intend to alter the in
tent or comprehensiveness of former
ruling No. 6. The new wording is used
simply for the purpose of greater clar
ity, and to avoid any impression that
discrimination is intended between em
ployer and employe.
Actual $25 Values in Men's
Suits, Overcoats, Raincoats for
Actual $30 Values in Men's
Suits, Overcoats, Raincoats for
Step upstairs "or take the elevator to the second floor
TEST GARDEN MOVE ON
S5 ORGANIZATIONS FORM ROSE
SHOOT TO BE HELD SUNDAY
W. C. Bristol 2 0-Gauge Gun Trophj
Event to Be Staged at Traps.
Cards announcing a shoot for the W.
C. Bristol 20-gauge gun trophy at the
tiverding Park traps of the Portland
Gun Club at 10 o'clock next Sunday
morning, have been issued by President
John G. Clemson and Secretary-Treas
urer Henry R. Everding. The Bristol
20-gauge cup is a challenge trophy
which must be won five times before
it becomes the personal property of
At the regular mid-weekly shoot,
Joseph A. Addleman, formerly of Port
land, but now of San Francisco, was
high amateur with 84 per cent, while
James E. Reld led the professionals
with 84 per cent.
The scores follow-. Felix Friedlander.
65; W. C. Bristol, with 20-gauge gun.
84; James Reld. 84; Gus Peret, 80; Mrs.
Gus Peret, 60; Lou Kennedy, 60; George
Hertz, 64; Robert A. Cronin, 72; Henry
R. Everding, 68; J. S. Crane, 80; James
Cornelius Morris, 76; and Miss Gladys
Purpoiw Is to Obtain Experimental I
Station for Portland; Reed Col
lege May Be Location.
Eighty-five civic, commercial, social,
educational and scientific organizations
of Portland sent representatives to the
Chamber of Commerce last night to
form an association that will have as a
specific purpose the securing for. Port
land of a National rose test garden,
where all the known species of roses
that thi3 climate will grow will be
raised. The meeting was attended by
more than 200 men and women.
The association will be known as the
Portland Association of the National
Rose Test Gardens.
The meeting was presided over by
F. TT. Mulkey, and talks were given
by City Commissioner George I. Baker,
J. O. Convill. J. A. Currey, E. B. Mc-
Farland, Dr. Deveny, L. A. Brown
Open Saturday Evenings 'Till 10 O'Clock
VAV ARXAM In this citT. January 11. at
"i" late residence. far apartment.
KrnM B. Van A mam. aged 46 year,
husband of Mr. Mabel Van Arnam and
father of William Van Arnam. The re
main are at in resilience establishment
Fifth rinley & teun Montgomery at
IK MARTTXO In this city. Jan. 11. May
1 Martli.o. agvtl J J years, beloved wire,
of John le Marti no. mother of Helena K.
and Ixmis J. lo Martina. Notice of fu
neral latet. Arrangement In care of Mil
ler fc Tracey.
WHITMER In thla city. January Jl, Laura
C Whltmer, aged Ia years, late of Taylor
Kerry road. The remains are at the resi
dence establishment of J. P. Ftnley &
bon. Montgomery at Fifth Notice of fu
NIXON On January T. at the residence of
her daughter. Jdra. M. Itullen, Ocono-
mowor. Wis.. Jennie Coldwell N'.xon.
ae 78, mother of iiicuard iixon, of Portland.
CLUB ROBBERS CONFESS
NEGROES SAT THEY CRACKED SAFE
BECAVSEl THEY NEEDED MONEY.
Fred Taylor Is Declared to Be Braina
of Conspiracy and to nave Told
Others of Cash Kept on Hand.
Knowlton, Mrs. G. J. Krankel, Mrs. M.
L. T. Hidden and City Commissioner R.
Dr. Knowlton, of Heed College, said
that he was sure the trustees of the
college would offer the college grounds
as. test gardens.
The members of the executive board
who are to meet within five days and
form a permanent administrative body
are K. W. Mulkey, J. H. Dundore, E. B.
McFarland, L. A. Brown, L. B. Andrews,
Mrs. Thomas Green, W. S. Nash, Mrs.
Harriet Hendee, Mrs. Frankel, J. S.
Bradley, Mrs. G. "W. Latimer. Mrs. Her
bert Holman. Mrs. T. P. Gale. F. A.
Van Kirk and Mrs. A. H. Breyman.
LIXCOLX BOYS GET LETTERS
Monograms Presented to 15 Members
of Football Team.
Fifteen players of the 1916 Lincoln
High School football squad received
their monograms yesterday In the
school auditorium before the student
body. F. L. Phipps. the faculty di
rector, made a speech, in which he re
viewed the football season and told
why the students should support the
school s athletics. Principal T. T. Davis
then presented the letters to the mem
bers of the squad. Those who received
the block "L" were Captain-elect
Wright. Charles Himple, Kathan Llpp-
man, Kenneth Davidson, Hugh Clerin,
Charles Savariau. Ed Shea, Nathan
Twing, Ed Stephenson. Pret Holt. Cap
tain Wallace Livingston, Ralph Smith,
John Tuerck, Dan Wright and William
WIIiliAMETTE BEATS OKLAHOMA
Basketball Game at Salem Is Fast,
Resulting 19 to 15.
SALEM, Or.. Jan. 11. Willamette
University defeated Oklahoma Normal
School by a score of 19 to 15 in a bas
ketball game here tonight. It was the
third defeat the Oklahomans had in 48
games on their Western tour, and was
the fastest game seen here in several
Willamette took the defensive
throughout the game.
Pullman Five Routs Washington.
PULLMAN. Wash.. Jan. 11 The
of E. B. Van Arnam, known all along University of Washington basketba.ll
the Pacific Coast as a baseball player team was defeated bv the Washine-ton.
and more recently as a trapshooter. Mr. state College quintet here tonight 37
van Arnam naa oeen engaged in me to 25. The State College team
sporting goods business In Portland for I outclassed the universitv men n-nil tool
several years. , I an early lead, the score at the end of
11 was more man is years ago van.
Former Ball Player and Widely.
Known Sportsman Passes,
Fandom lost a real friend and boostlr
early yesterday morning in the death
"With the confessions of John W.
Dr. I Gorman and Jesse Jarvis, made to City
VISITOR GETS BAD NEWS
Mrs. Edward U. Brown Called
Florida by Husband's Death.
Detectives Hellyer, Leonard. La Salle
and Tackaberry, the robbery of the
American Colored Club, on North Ninth
street, is explained. Gorman and Jar
vis, with Fred Taylor, all ex-convicts
from Walla Walla, were held to
swer to the grand jury by Municipal
Judge Langguth yesterday.
Gorman and Jarvis -were arrested in
Seattle and Tacoma, Some of the
stolen Jewelry was found in their pos
session. The story told by Gorman and Jar
vis to the detectives was baldly sim
ple. They needed the money, they
explained, and learning that William
B. Maxwell, proprietor of the American
club, kept a large sum in his safe, the
robbery was planned. Both declared
that Fred Taylor, who was arrested
here, planned the robbery and told
them Tf Maxwell's habits.
Gorman and Jarvis were released
from the custody of Washington prison
officials Just two days before they
committed the crime.
On the morning of December 31 Max
well was throttled as he lay in his
bedk Ammonia was thrown in nis iaci
a programme of music, dancing and
comedy. The singers will be Mrs. Jane
Burns Albert. E. Maldwyn Evans,
Harold Hurlbut and Marguerite Law
son Cormack. Lachlan McNeil will be
comedian. An elaborate programme of
Scotch dances is being arranged.
WINLOCK MILL PURCHASED
lj. B. Menefeo Pays $400,000
' Veness Company's Plant.
L. B. Menefee, president of the Mene
fee Lumber Company, has purchased
the Veness Lumber Company's mill at
Wlnlock, Wash. The deal was made
last week, although it was not made
public until yesterday.
Mr. Menefee returned last night from
a. trip to Winlock and confirmed the
report that he had made the purchase.
The consideration was approximately
The mill at WlnlocK is modern, em
ploying more than 100 men and hav
ing, an average daily capacity of 100,
The purchase of the Veness prop
erty makes the company of which Mr
Menefee is the head the operator of
Mrs. Edward L. Brown, of Atlanta,
Ga., who with her young son, Edward,
Jr., has been visiting in tne home of
her sister, Mrs. Sigmund Slchel, has d forced down his throat. The safe
been called back to the South by the rifled of $500 In currency and
yesterday morning for Jacksonville,
Fla., where Mr. Brown passed away
following a short illness from pneumonia.
Mr. Brown was one of the best-known
hotel men of the East and South. With
his wife he has often visited in Port
land. He will be burled in Macon
Mrs. Brown was accompanied o
sad journey East by Mrs. Herbert E.
Judge, who will later go on to New
York for the remainder of the Winter.
Jewelry valued at $250.
Taylor also 'ha made damaging aa
missions, according to the detectives.
Gorman and Jarvis waived examination.
ff; LABOR PLANS DEFENSE
FREE METHODISTS MEET
Oregon Conference Opens for Ses
sion of Several Bays.
STEPS TAKEN TO AVERT LEGISLA
TION AGAINST PICKETING.
OREGON FUGITIVE TAKEN
BOOTLEGGER Sl'SPECT CAPTl'RED
AFTER EXCITING CHASE.
Clyde Jenkins, Wanted by Federal An-
. thorltira. Ia Held at Lot
Angrclcs for Officers.
DRUNKEN DRIVER JAILED
' Never Touched Him," Brags Man
Wlio Nearly Hit Pedestrian.
Theodore Schallberger, dairyman, ar
rested near St. Vincent's Hospital by
Motorcycle Patrolmen Tully and Mor
ris, pleaded guilty before Municipal
Judge Langguth yesterday morning to
driving an automobile while drunk.
The testimony disclosed that the
exuberant milkman had driven his car
onto the sidewalk, narrowly missing a
pedestrian. "Never touched him!" was
his happy comment as the car lurched
back to the pavement, the officers re
Judge Langguth fined Schallberger
$25, and ordered that he be kept in Jail
until 6 o clock yesterday evening.
. LOS ANGELES. Jan. 11. (Special.)
Following an exciting chase in the
mountains back of Bakersfleld, United
States Marshal Shannon captured Clyde
Jenkins, who has been wanted six
months for alleged bootlegging in
Oregon. Jenkins was brought to the
County Jail here to be held pending
his preliminary examination.
Last July Federal authorities in Port
land notified officers down the Coast
that they were making a search for
Jenkins. Jenkins has the manner and
air of a Kentucky Colonel of the old
school. Little is known about his past
by the authorities.
Marshal Shannon learned that Jen
kins was at Fresno, and the chase was
n. Jenkins took to the mountains back
Bakersfleld. where Marshal Shan-
on followed him for three days. Every
time it seemed that Jenkins would be
aught he dived into some obscure
mountain trail, according to the Mar
tial. Finally the arrest was made and
enklns was brought here.
Clyde Jenkins is one of several who
have been sought by the Oregon Fed-
ral officers for alleged violations of
the liquor law according to Milton A.
Miller, Internal Revenue collector. Mr.
Miller said last night the machinery
for bringing Jenkins to Portland would
be set in motion at once. There are
number of other similar cases, Mr.
Miller said, but Jenkins has proved one
of th most elusive.
FUN ERA t, yOTICES.
STIMPROX At the residence. T39 East
VanihKl St.. January 10, Hettie Maria
stlmpson. aged 37 ars. late of Newport,
tir.. daughter of John arid C. E. Sllmpson,
slater of Arthur J., of 1'ortlund; Dr. K. W.
SUmpson. of Ittlllnpham. Wash.: Mrs.
Kate M. Davlei, Mrs. lvia C. lavlr, of
Tacoma. Wisn., and Mrs. May Sammow.
of Macleay, Or. Funeral will leave the
above residence at 1 I1. M. today tFriday,
January 1 Services will be held at St.
lavid's Church. K. lL'to and Belmont sts
at 1:30 P. M. Kenialns will be Incinerated
at Portland Crematorium. Arrangements
are In care of Miller & Tracey.
DOfGLAS At the residence. 33S Union
avenue North. January 11, Mrs. E. M.
Douglass, in her 63d year, wife of A.
EouKia.--. mother of Mrs. K. O. Lehman.
Mrs. L C. Butt, R. H. Iourlass. B. A.
1huk1u."s, and J. L. Douglass, all of Port
land. Or. Funeral services will be held to
morrow tt-aturday). January 13, at 1
o'clock P. M. from the residence funeral
parlors of Walter O. Kenworlhy. 133J-loo4
East Thirteenth street, Sellwood. Friends
invited. lnclueratloa Portland Crema
torium. ELLIOTT January 10. at the residence.
tt30 Korty-second avenue Southeast. Mrs.
Anna Elliott. aged 04 years, beloved
mother of Mrs. Mabel McCioskey. Mrs.
Zelia "Weatcott. Georsre. William. James.
Edward and Ira Elliott. Funeral will
take place from the above residence to
morrow (Saturday), January 13, at 8:30
A. M.. thence to Pt. Ignatius Church.
Forty-third and Powell streets, where mass
w ill De otrered at o eloCK. r rienas in
vited. Interment Mount Calvary Cemetery.
GUYER In this city. January Jl. John J.
tJuyer, aved in yeans, late of luO r.at
Davis street. The funeral services will be
held today (Friday), at 2:30 o'clock P. M.
at the residence establishment of J. 1
Finlev & Son, Montgomery at FIftn.
Friend invited. Interment at ltlverview
VAN HORN In this city. January 10. at her -
late residence, llttt i-.ast t-almon street,
.-urali Ellen Van Horn, aged C.3 year.
The funeral service will be held today
(Friday), at 1 o'clock P. II. at the resi
dence establishment of J P. Finley ei
Son, Montgomery at Fifth. Friends Invited.
Interment Mount Scott Parle Cemetery.
FALK The funeral services of the late
Wlillam li. Kalk. aged ss years, w no aiea
January it. beloved husband of Eva M.
FalU. l.'6o lioston avenue, will be held at
Hotmail's funeral parlors Third and Sal
mon streets, at 2:30 p. M. today (Friday!.
January 12. Friends invited. Interment
WALLACE The funeral services of the late
George Wallace will be held in tne con
servatory chapel of the East Side Funeral
Directors. 414 East Alder street, tomor
row (Saturday). January 13, 2 P. M.
Friends Invited. Interment Rom City Cem
etery. LONG The funeral services of the late
Tom Long, the blind cigar dealer at the
City Hall, will be held In the conservatory
chapel of the East Side Funeral Direc
tors. 414 East Alder St., today (Friday (.
Jan. 12. at 2:30 P. M. Friends invited,
lulerment In Lone Fir Cemetery.
ALLY January 11. Fatlma M. Ally. sed 2
years, beloved daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
M. Ally, of 14 McCrum street. Funeral
services will be held at Dunnlne A Mc
F.ntee's chapel today iFnday). at 10:3O
A. M. Friends invited.
IRWIN" The funeral services ot the late
William II. Irwin will be held today (Fri
day'). 11 o'clock A. M. at the residence
establishment of J. P. Finley & Son, Mont
gomery at Fifth. Friends invited. Inter
ment at Klverview Cemetery.
WOMEN OK WOOnCKAFT, MVLTNO
JIAII ClitCLE. NO. 744 Member are re
quested to attend the funeral of Norah n
Horn from Ftuley'a undertaking parlors to
day (Friday), 1 o'clock.
v'tKNE The funeral service of the. late
Alexander T. McLane will be held at P.
1 Lerch funeral parlors. East 1 Uh and
Clay sts.. today IFrlday) at 2 P. M.
CouncU Nominates Officers) Preliminary
to Annual Election E. J.StacVt
to Co to Salem.
Flans for opposing any possible legis-
l.tlnn In . StOD tO IBS Tlgnt to
picket or to use banners
cussed at the session or
Council last night.
i.nnnnmpiit was maae mat -
Stack, secre-tary of the council, would
as he was more ramiliarly known,
played third base .on the Minneapolis
baseball team under the name of Billy
Lavan and later he was a star base
ball player around Los Angeles and San I stars,
He was a good trapshooter and was
capable of turning in scores of better
than 90 per cent. He became ill at the
big shoot at Everding Park traps of
the Portland Gun Club last September,
He was a member of the Portland Gun
Club and the Woodmen of the World
He ia survived by a widow and son,
Wilbert; a brother, W. J. Van Arnam
of Omaha, Neb., and two sisters, Mrs,
Edith Rubdloux, of Omaha, and Mrs.
A. R.. Sauer, of San Diego. Funeral
arrangements will be made on the ar
rival of W. J. Van Arnam from Omaha.
and will be In charge of Finley & Son.
the first half being 22 to 13 In favor
of the State College. Bohler and Prince,
of 'Washington State College, and Da
vidson and Riddle, of the University
of Washington, were the individual
Kansas City, Buys S Players.
KANSAS CITY, Jan. 11. The pur
chase of three players, two of them
from the Pittsburg National and one
from the Philadelphia National, was
announced hero today by John Ganzell,
manager of the Kansas City team of
the American Association. The three
are James Viox, third baseman, and
Fred Holliday, first baseman, from
Pittsburg, and ' Wilbur Goode, out
fielder, from Philadelphia.
The opening session of the third gen
eral quarterly meeting of the Free
Methodist Church of the Oregon con
ference was held last night in the First
Free Methodist Church, East Ninth and
The address of welcome was made
by Rev. Alexander Beers, pastor of the go 0 Salem in a few days to look after
church. Rev. Frank L. Burns, district the interests of organized labor there,
superintendent, being in charge. The Nomination for officers of the Labor
sermon, "unristian perrection, was Council were maae preiiiTiiiio.ijr.lv
delivered by Rev. B. H. Green, of the annual election to be held the last week
Vancouver Church. Meetings of the in January. Nominations were: For
conference will continue through the president, C. P. Howard. Jack Rosen
week and Include Sunday. and J. E. Pelton; for vice-president, H.
Bishop Walter A. Selew, of James- H Harder and B. O. Pyle; for secretary
town, N. Y., will make his first ap- treasurer, E. J. Stack; for reading
pearance at the Free Methodist Church clerk. E. IL Plckard: conductor. O. i-.
on Sunday January 31. I Hibbs ana ii diiii -
Hoffman", trustees, tnree " '"ti, ... -Barker.
H. G. Surles and W. J. Brown;
members of the executive board, two to
elect. E. E. Pettingell. O. E Hibbs, W. E.
n It. Hartwig. Harry Ander-
t,- I j E. Pelton: members of the legis-
f I . . . . T T fl..
iha i.Hv committee, uatar "uiwoi
u.ttlnp and i-l. (-1. usiiuu, rcuicociuR-
tive to the Labor Temple Association,
J. E. Pelton
Mazamas to Climb Larcli.
SAIiMOX CXiXJB MEETS TONIGHT
Officers to Be Elected and Prize Dis
The annual meeting of the Salmon
Idaho Beats Gomaga, 3 a to 3 0.
SPOKANE, Jan. 11 The University
of Idaho basketball team defeated the
Gonzaga University five here tonight.
32 to 30, in one of the closest basket
ball games ever seen In Spokane. At
the end of the second period the seore
was a tie, 30 to 30, and five extra min
utes of play were required before
For the coming week-end the Ma-
zamaa will make their annual Winter
climb of Larch. Mountain,
will leave the Union Depot over
O.-W. R. & N. at 11:20 Saturday night,
and their special cars will be side
tracked at Bridal Veil. The return will
be made Sunday evening over the same
route, taking the local train arriving
in Portland at 5:30 o'clock.
Each person will take enough lunch
for the two meals on Sunday, together
with a cup for the hot coffee which
will be served by the Mazamas. A
large number of the hikers will take
snowshoes and skis. Those expecting
to go must register at the Mazama
CJUb.,0f ?n i ?m "ah scored the winning points,
starting at 8 o clock at room 210 Im- I '
Welsh-Mitchell Bout Sanctioned.
penal Hotel. Officers for the coming
year will be elected. A system of class
ifylng and distributing prices for the
season will he adopted.
Dr. Earl C. McFarland, president of
the Oregon Sportsmen's League and
the Multnomah Anglers' Club, will tell
just what the Sportsmen's League has
done toward closing the Willamette
River. O. IL Reed will beoome presi-
MILWATJK.EE, Jan. 11. Tha Wiscon
sin Athletic Commission today for
mally sanctioned the proposed 10-round
boxing contest between . Freddie
Welsh, worlds lightweight champion,
and Ritchie Mitchell, of Milwaukee,
challenger, scheduled for January IS
in this city.
Clan Macleay to Celebrate.
The regular annual celebration In
honor of Robert Burns will be held by
Clan Macleay. of Portland, January zt.
at the Masonic lempie. annre win o
MAN AND 60 QUARTS TAKEN
Fred Maglen, Chauffeur,- Arrested
on Liquor Charge.
Fred Magleu, a chauffeur, was ar
rested last night by Sergeant Brothers
and Patrolman McMichael. at 251 Du-
pont street and charged with main
taining a nuisance in violation of the
prohibition law. Six suitcases, con
taining more than 60 quarts or whlsKy
were seized as evidence. The whisky,
the officers believe, was recently
brought to Portland from California.
The police have been watching
Magleu for some time and arrested him
a he was leaving bis home witn
suitcase which they say contained six
quarts of whisky.
CHINESE DEATH PUZZLES
Seattle Oriental Put on Train
Portland and Dies Here.
Chang Sing, a middle-aged China
man, arrived in Portland at 6:55 o'clock
last niicht from Seattle. 'Wash., criti
cally 111, and died early this morning
in St. Vincent's Hospital. An autopsy
will be performed on the body to de
termine the cause ot aeatn.
L. Fink, conductor of the train on
which the Celestial arrived at the North
Bank station, told Sergeant Oelsner
and Patrolman Johnstone that tne
Chinaman had been put on the train
in Seattle by a friend of his own na
tionality. The man waa sick then, the
Wayne MacVeagh Is Dead.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 11. Wayne Mc-
Veagh, Attorney-General In the cabinet
of President Garfield, and brother of
Franklin MacVeagh, former Secretary
of the Treasury, died here early today.
His death followed a general decline
of several months.
Revenue Official Sent to Portland.
SPRINGFIELD, lit. Jan. 11. Allen
Carnes, head of the investigation bu
reau of the Federal internRl revenue
department for the Springfield district,
has been transferred to Portland, Or.,
it was announced here today.
"A NEWSPAPER MAN IS A GOOD
CRITIC," Says Dedman
"No other class of business men are better able to
judge the value of a good smoke; many members of
The Journal "family" are smoking Juan de Fuca
Havana Bonded in the Commodore size." "
If the pet pipe bas fallen off In cir
culation, take it to the pipe craft
hop In the wludow.
Read The Oregoniau classified adit.
111 Broadway. 'leven steps from Wash. SU Opposite Owl.
EDWARD HOLMAN CO.
Third and Salmon Streets
Main 507. A 1511
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
jrXE CAPr.irK iv
"A MOUEitN ClNDtRliLLA."
WASH. AT PARK. MAT.. 10c; EVE.. 13c
WANTED Meat cutter and sjlloitor: soud
Sf. Apply 440 K. Harrison St.
WANTED Barter or itudenl. 2i3 21 Bt.
ACCTIOX SALES TODAY.
Ford Auction House. 101
carpets, etc. Sale at 2 P.
S'l St. Furnlturs
At Wilson's Auction Mouse. At lO A M
Furnlturs. 160-171 Sreona St.
HAiAlO .y.V m" h, 'nin; st
" iurr si. It 1 :i, aVIa.i,
Ksdir-r of reports snd Instal
lation of officer A good st
Jo;'. -V..,..:.,A-ND A . M Stated
uirv is. r T-'in
bv Wroth-," -,-"Vr-. --turs
.,ki.... . .-cainann
Visitor, kln,. t,7. V"'""" J 'm-
j wmer or vv . M
E. K. IV1E. Seel
rl V Y- V"'VN CHAPTER. NO.
. . . ou.uiai communloa
tlon thl (Friday) afternoon
o'clock. Masonic Temule. to- con
duct funeral services of our late
sister. Hettte M Simpson. All
members requested to attend. By order of
W. M. HENRIETTA M'CABE, Sec
EEUWOOD LODGE. NO. 131
A. K. AND A. M. Slated com
munlcatlon this (Krlday) even.
Intr. b o'clock. Sellwood Masonic
Hall. Work E. A. degree. Vis
itors welcome. By order W. M.
J. H. Lt tLtH. Esc
. MYRTLE CHAPTER, NO. 13. O.
E. 8. Regular meeting this IKrl-
dav evening, in Masonic lemple,
at S o'clock. Social. Uy order
JENNIE H. GALLOWAY, Sec.
PORTLAND LODGE, NO. 05,
A. F. AND A. M. Special com-
nnlration T:3U thai (rriuayl
evening. Work in E. A. deares.
Visitors welcome. Order W. M
C. M. ST E ADM AN, Sec
mpnrnnT CAMP. NO. 63. WOODMEN
OF THE WORLD, meets every Friday night
at W O. W. Temple, 123 11th street. All
members wlcome- Kum to Kamp Friday
nirht. A L. BARBLK. Clerk.
St T. WOODWARD. Consul Commander.
EMBLEM Jewelry, buttons, charms, pins.
New designs. Jaeger Bros- 1S1-S butla sk
FRIEDLANDER' 8. Jeweler for Emblems,
Class Pins and Presentation Medals. Designs
and estimates furnished tree. aiO Wash.
ITSEHAL bfcUWCfcS 1 OK LESS
MILLER & TRACEY
Independent Funeral Directors.
u.Ji. at Kiln St.. lieu xotn and list.
Main Son. A lb. oida,
Uay and night service.
J. 1. ll.NUik' at SON.
JTC.sresi.ive. uuoral Directors.
MCtN'tO'-'.Mk" AT FIFTH.
r,:NNINO MENTtS. funeral directors.
Broadway and Pine street. Pnone .Broad
way 430. A 4558. Lady attendant.
F. . DLNN1.NU, ir-..
East Sida Funeral Director,
all Eist A;det stret. Last MBSSW.
A. It. ZELLEK CO.,
6U2 WILLIAMS AVIS.
" frKEWIii UNLEKTAKlNvJ COMPANY. 3d
and t . ay. M,a4H.', A iMl. Lady attendant.
MU AND MK6. W. H. HAMILTON u
leral tervice. E. t-oth and tiilaan. Tab. 4313.
Eiil-BON Residence Undertaking Parlors,
lllh and Morrison sis. Main jl33. A 2-aa.
P. L. LbUL H, Last 11th and Clay street.
I.sdy sttendant. East 751. B lssa.
BKEKZiJ & SNOOK
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
Cemetery and Crematorium
MAHTIN A FOKUKS CO.. Florists. 25
Washington. Mam i6!, A 12'. Flower
for all occasions artistically arranged.
CLAKKB BROS. Florists. 2T Morrlsoa SU
Msln or A lso.V Fine flowers and floral
designs No branch store
MAX M. SMITH. Main THIS,
In; tvg. tith and Alder in
A 812L SeU-
TONSKTH E LORAL CO.. 23 Washington
St.. between th and 5th. Main 5102. A lll
PORTLAND MAP.BLE WORKS. 24-2 4h
St.. opposite City Hall. Main 8064. Philip
Neu A Sons for memorials.
blAeiSiKiG granite: co.
THIRD AT MADI5QN STREET.
"THE BETTER WAY" -
Softens the blow and removes the sting
when death strikes.
RIVER VIEW ABBEY.
Terminus Rlvervlew Carllno, Taylor
For Particulars Inquire
Portland Mausoleum Co.
Broadway 551. 636 Plttock Block.
OREGON HUMANE SOCIETY
Offit- Koora 153 Courthouse 5th-treei
riion from S to 5 Main 3.8, Horn phone A
2oA. N.kIH ritll mttrr office bout, Main
K? port all cases of cruelty to trie abov
drffs. Electric lethal chamber tor mall
animals. 31urs arabulanc tor sick and dis
abled anlmain at a moment's nolle. Any
on desiring a dn or other pets, communi
cate with us. Call for all lost or straysd
stock, as wo look after all Impounding.
There Is no more city pouxid. Just Oros