The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, November 22, 1902, Page 8, Image 8

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California Looks to the
lira iOCKET ClU
-V -
Do You Need Glasses?
10 If if RACES
Remember our stock fit glasses is complete In every detail. If a
you do not feel like getting gold or expensive (lasses,' ws can '
glvs you glasses as low as 60 csnts.
mi t i
L .
Limited Liability Com-1 University of Oregon and
Soldiers and Portland
U- of 01 Wallops P- U
by a Score of 70-0.
Manufacturing Jewelers and Opticians. Corner Third and Washington 8treets.
Fnrmed. i Multnomah
Eugene Team Made U? of Skillful,
Fanners and Willamette . High
School of Eugene and
Oregon Seconds.
A Goose Egg Game Between Scott
Academy and Portland
High School.
They Have Done Much in the Past
and May Do More in
, Future.
Irvington to Be Made Important
Race Horse Point of the
Fast and Nervy Players Who
Are Out to Win.
I .J"
rw llTHf -. OSfliUfu ilMffflill
- ....... . I isilSltl VAMV -aiaBk lllTAIVVl
or intiiviiio uti iuoAi wviuum
Influences are at work hich. if car
ried to a successful conclusion, will make
Portland the principal racing point on
the Northwest circuit. The sport here
has fallen into a condition where but lit
tle Interest is manifest. The last few
meetings have, owing to various causes,
been lukewarm affairs. New blood, money
and energy is about to rally to'lhe turf
etandnrd, and elevate the race horse
(ram to a higher and more secure level.
Kobeit Lelghton of Vancouver, B. C, in
In the city, and 1 making arrangement
to place the Irvlngton track on a similar
basis- as the others of the North Pacific
circuit. He Is the secretary of the North
Pacific Fair Association, which has
for Its object the control and improve-
tnent of the conduct of racing in the
States of Washington, Oregon, Idaho and
' British Columbia.
Mr. Lelghton is looking over tho ground
,' here, and baa received encouragement for
. bis plans from all he has Interviewed.
He expects to form a limited liability
company, with a capitalisation of J25.000.
This company is to be composed of mb
stantial men, who have a love for clean
turf events. Members of the Portland
Hunt Club and the Driving Club are
heartily In favor of the plan. The own
ers of the track are willing to give a
seven-year lease on the property for
31.000 a year, and take stock In the com
pany In payment. This looks encourag
Ins; to Mr. Lelghton, as the owners of it
tiau hurl nlxntv of eXDerlence In turf
event, and If properly, cpducted pt&.
' K Is the intention of the company to put
the returns from the (lrst meetings Into
the Improvement of the course.
Mr. Leighton stated: "frvlngton Park
Is a fine natural course. It, however,
needs a new clubhouse, paddock, Im-
- provement of the grand stand and side
walks and street oar extension. The
track should also be widened out and
put In better shape. With comfortable
and coxy quarters there, people would
take an Interest In the place. There Is
no" reason why a great number of horses
should not winter at Irvlngton, as it Is
. an Ideal place. Oregon is producing
. some of the best racers In the country,
but seems to be behind in track faclll-
1 ties. There Is no reason why this, city
Vttoffia mA'lm -Hi rfetwfltrttartenrfor the
Tace horses of the Northwest. Two race
meets could be held here each year, be-
sides matinees. If properly arranged
other sporting events like polo and golf
. cwilAljM. held at the track.
Ecctric Fans Instead of Towel
Wieldcrs to Be Tried.
liance Athletic Club will Introduce a nov
elty at the Gardner-lrwin fight Tuesday
evening In the way of a substitution of
electric fans for towel wielders. When a
boxer returns to his corner after each
round one of his seconds, armed with ai
electric fan, will turn the switch and give
the boxer a current of cool air which will
discount the result obtained by swinging
a towel. This will be a decided novelty,
and if it proves successful will doubtless
be adopted by other clubs.
The club has provided a scheme for
ventilating its gym on fight nights which
will doubtless prove a decided Improve
ment. Two strong electric fans have been
placed in boxes in the skylight, and when
started will proceed to pull the foul air
nd smoke out of the room so fast that
the atmosphere will be kept clear. This
will be a welcome change for the fighters,
as well as for the spectators.
The meeting between Gardner and Irwin
has attracted a great deal of attention,
and the prospects are that a large crowd
will be In attendance. The advance orders
for seats Is as great as for any fight the
club has ever held.
Gardner has changed hie training quar
ters to the San Francisco Athletic Club,
where he has been working with Jimmie
Qutnn. The go In which the latter Is to
meet Frank George has aroused a great
deal of Interest and will doubtless prove
a great battle. Each man has trained as
though he were down for a main event,
and as their future movements depend
upon this bout it is doubtless ns Import
ant to them as It would be were it tho
main event.
Bad Day for Favorites
Ingleside Yesterday.
BAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 22. Yesterday
was not a favorite day at the racys. Al
Ch"eeh, in the six-furlong heat, was the
only one that made good on form. The
track was heavy and the "cinches'.; were
" all left behind struggling in the mud.
The results were as follows:
Six furlongs, selling Kstado won, Aza
rlne second. EI Karn third; time, 1:17V.
Five and a naif furlongs, purse Polon
lus won. Proper second. Organdie third;
time. 1:09.
Mile and 100 yards, selling Canjeo won.
Formero second, Learoyd third; time, 1 : r, .
Six furlongs, selling Al Green won, Bed-
-ner second. Mountebank third; time.
One mile, selling Ed Pilar won. Cas
tske second!. Filibuster third; time, 1 4".
Futurity course, selling Idogo won, Do
reen second, St. Phlllppina third; time.
CHICAGO, Nov. 22 efore the Apollo
Athletic Club, last night. Billy Rothfnrd
was given the decision over George Mun
roe after a rimer contest. The decision
ejaused a gtom of protest Croat ths aiuii-
ECGENE. Nov. . The great Thanks
giving Lay game between the football
teams of the University of Oregon and
the Multnomah Athletic Club is the all
absorbing topic of conversation In
'Varsity athletic circles at present. I'ora
mencinii tomorrow afternoon, the regu
lar football practice will lie secret, ik
one but Hie coaches and substitutes be
ing allowed on the field. The exact line
up of, the team has not yet been deter
mined, as Capt. Watts desires to secure
the beuefit of all the season's practice
before making his tlnal selections. Owing
to injuries received in the Albany-Oregon
game, Field Captain Joe Templeton has
been unable to practice this week, his
place at fullback being filled by Clyde
Payne, the regular right half. The race
for quarterback has narrowed down to
two men, Murphy and Latourette. Ow
ing to his superior weight and experience,
Murphy will probably go In at the be
ginning of the Thanksgiving game. "Bill"
Chandler and Jordan, the plucKy fresh
men ends, are fixtures on the team, as
are Capt. Watts and Thayer, the tackles
Jordan and Chandler are the lightest ends
that ever represented Oregon, but both
are reliable men. . They played last sea
son under Coach Dolph, at the Portland
Academy. Watts has been a member of
the'Varslty team since 1900. having played
alternately at tackle, guard and half
back. Thayer played center on the
'Varsity last season, It being his first
year In the game. A curious fact about
the two tackles Is that their stripped
weight is exactly the same, 167 pounds.
,ltirxiriKCT A KET K Itfft'ftO'N. '
McKlnney, 4h stalwart freshman from
liaker City, is sure of his position at
center, and erttlos believe him to be one
of the best men in the Oregon Jlne. in
18W, McKlnney played gu'ard on the High
School team at Baker City. This is his
second year in the game. Beth Kerron,
the Portland lad, who made a grat rep
utation as a freshmr last season, will
play right guard, while the race for the
other, uard position Is not yet settled.
Karle and Frliiell have been alternating
In this position lately, and both will
probably play On Thanksgiving Day.
FrUaell is a big fellow, weighing 183.
while F.arle Is some 20 pounds lighter.
This Is Karle's second year on the
'Varsity, ha having played right tackle
last year. Frlxrell played with The
lnJIs. High School in 1900, and with the
Portlund Academy last season.
Other men who will probably be taken
i,.' nriiBn,i Mb "subs" are Penland and
Wastett; i Pf-nland has played tacrte uev
eral times during the seasorrrwnue fas
ten has done good work at end. In all,
17 players will be taken down for the
big game. The OTegon eleven average
15S pounds, stripped weight; and In age
avernges 10 1-? years. The average ex
peiience of the different members of the
team Is three years. Three of the play
ers lire' seniors, three are Juniors, one Is
a sophomore and four are freshmen.
Seven are old 'Varsity men. and the four
freshmen are, of course, playing for the
first time under Oregon colors. The team,
accompanied by Managers Wright and
Graham, and Coaches Dolph, Zlegler and
Jakway, will leave Eugene on the 1:12
p. m. train of Wednesday. Manager
Wright has arranged an excursion to
Portland, and a carload of patriotic stu
dents will accompany the gridiron war
riors. During their stay In Portland, the
team will be quartered at the Hotel Port
A. Payne, right halfback on the
Oregon eleven, is one of the best-known
athletes In the Pacific Northwest. Be
sides being an all-around football player
of marked ability, Payne is the crack
short distance runner of the Northwest.
Clyde A. Psyne, 1904.
He holds P. N. A. records In the 440 and
22-yard sprints, besides an Intercollegiate
record in the half-mile run. Young Payne
has hosts of friends throughout the state
who will watch with Interest his work
In the big Thanksgiving lay game be
4 -Oregon and Multnomah. Last-
week Payne was elected captain of the
Varsity track team for 190S. The pop
ular young athlete resides at Ashland.
Commissions on California Rsces
Accepted at Portland Club Cafe, 130 Fifth
streetj Direct, wires from tracks.
A celebrated physician asserts that the
additional height and weight of Britons
and Americans In the last half century
are chiefly due to Um inarsaasd consump
tion of sugar.
S g
The soldier team of the HiTi Military
School and the Portland Academy eleven
are struggling for supremacy on Multno
mah Field thWafternoon. The two or
ganizations have a strong rtvjlry between
tlu-m, and the game will decide the ques
tion of championship. Both .'f the teams
have been in hard training lor the past
two weeks and the game Will be a close
one. The teams are evenlv matched in
weight and experience, and neither side
has any great percentage jn that score.
The lineup Is as follows:
p. A. Position. H. M A.
Sutherland I. K K C) Martin
Brooke L T It Halm
Scott 1 i II... i Levy
( harlenon C Kelly
geelev K G L French
Hurkliart it T I bavage
Whittlesey R E I 'Palmer
Pease Q llolman
Fenton (C) I. H H A. Macdonald
Wood K H L Van Houten
Chalmers F P. Macdonald
The record for the Portland Academy
team for the season Ib as follows:
October & Portland Academy, t; Pacific
University, 0.
October 2&-Portland Academy, 32; Hill
Military Academy. 0.
November 1 Portland academy, 0; Al
bany College, 34
November Tu-Portland Aca3umy, 22;
Bishop Scott Acudemy, 0.
November K Portland Academy. 6; Hill
Military Acadi-my, 6
November l.'.-Portlnnd Academy. 52:
Portland IIIrIi School. 0.
DovlrVlbj4, .aaj.-Ah-46iia ium hm"1
118 points against 0.
SALEM. Nov. 22. The farmers from
the Corvallis Agricultural College are
playing the Willamette I'mverslty this
afternoon. The two teams net earlier In
tho season at Corvallis and tl'. W'llhun
ettes were at that time deteated by .1
score of 67 to 0. TheyBalem team does
not exict l" wl" thtf'prowuu same, but
they hoie i ke-p the score down to a
lower figure than on the other occasion.
McMINNVlLLE. Nov. 22 - The Mon
mouth football and basketball teams will
contest here today. The .Ih'cn of the
visitors Is In fine form and will play a
fast game. The Monmouth basketball
team Is conceded to be the winner.
At Multnomah Field yestevdav after
noon the Bishop ScoU Academyjind I the
fffgh' "Scffoiii elevens 'met n Hit gridiron
In a fierce struggle In which neither side
could score. The High School team had
slightly the best of the game, end a num
ber of times were dangerously near the
scoring line of the Scotts. Some skillful
Juggling of the ball was witnessed, and
some of the rushes were clean and ef
fective. The lineup was as follows:
nmn 70. Position. i-ai-iiK.
Jordan J R
Watts (C) L T R
Frlnell L O R.
. . James
. . Voder
Kerron , . . . R V
I nayer. r..aiie...n , ----
.'handler K ; '- ik1U
Mnmhv. LatouretteQ Gilbert
Goodrich L H R liain. ti
Templeton R H L. . .Miller. Everson
ri Llts r
Time of halves 30 minutes each. No
serious Injuries. The Oregon eleven aver
iiged 15S pounds to the man and Pacific
The Defender Is to Be Built on
Lines of Grace and Speed.
C. Oliver Iselln. the managing owner of
the new cup defender, has returned from
Europe. He says: "I am sure that we
will successfully defend the America's cup
again. I expect to go to Bristol on Fri
day to consult with Nat Herreshoff about
the construction of the new defender he
is to build. As soon ns all the details
of the new boat are settled, work will be
rushed along as fast as possible. 1 under
stand that the Herreschoffs already have
made some preparations and it will not
be long before the new yacht will begin
to grow. We want the yacht out as -early
as possible in order to get her tuned up.
Ijist vear time was so short that the
Constitution could not be got into proper
"There Is no doubt In my mind that the
Constitution is faster than the Columbia.
She showed this In her early races, but
in the trial she did not have a fair
chance, I am. nat.HaiUug fauit-wlth the
committee in cnai-ge ai muv, wuu
was very' plain that the Constitution was
not ready."
Mr. Iselin was told of the report that
Fife was to Introduce a new method of
construction In the Shamrock III., and he
was asked if there would be any innova
tion In the model or construction of the
new defender.
"There will be no material Innovations
In the general lines of the boat, he re
-plied- .-.-"We will, however, use 'little, it
any, aluminum in the congirucuon. i nave
not much faith in aluminum, and nickel
steel will be used instead. In model the
new- boat will be similar to the Constltu
tlon and Columbia, with certain refine
ments that Mr. Herreshoff thinks will
help the vessel's speed.
"A story. I believe, was sent from the
other side In . which 1 was made to say
that the Shamrock ni. would be the
fastest boat In the world. I know abso
lutely nothing about the challenger. If
she is, as Sir Thomas Ljpton says .fle ex
pects her to be. fifteen minutes faster
than Shamrock II., then I do not think
we will have much of a chance.
"I think our chances are very good
and. with Capt. Barr as skipper. I am sure
the new defender will be better than her
predecessor. While In England I received
aninvitation from Sir Thomas Lipton to
visit him, but had to decline, as I had
very' little time. I wired him and received
a reply at Liverpool. 1 think Sir l nomas
third attempt to lift' the cup will be as
unsuccessful as the others.
Sporting news. Traey Jb Den sr. Mf 4th.
EUGENE, Nov. 23. When the Paciflo
University lined up against the University
of Eugene yesterday it was anticipated
that the visitors would be ilefeated. No
one was prepared for the overwhelming
walloping that the Eugene eleven admin
istered to them. The weather was Ideal,
and the gridiron in a dry, firm condition.
The rooters were out in force. From
the time of ths starting islgnal the gam?
was fast and fierce. The Pacific Uni
versity eleven were game to the core,
and lime after time made assaults upon
the line of their opponents In vain. They
put up a firm and plucky resistance and
their aggressiveness kept the University
of Oregon team on their mettle.
While the score of 70 to 0 would Indi
cate that the game was a one sided affair,
such was not the case. Oregon had to
light for every point. It was tnly the ad
vantage of weight that gave them the
victory. Take it all around, all of the
players on the two elevens played a star
game. Mistakes were few. Pacific fum
bled but once. Templeton did not make
good on kicking goals and fell down eight
times out of thirteen trials. In the sec
ond half Oregon did net score until the
last minute of the game, when they made
a rush and Blmply carried tr- enemy oT
from lis feet and made u louch lown. The
lineup was as follows:
Montague .
How .
Position. 1 S. A.
L K It Morrison
'. ,L T K Ford
, . .L ! It Speckhart
vr tt:1 A ,.-.--. -K- ' .W i,"t
. ,U i L rink
, . . K T I McNealen
Zlram rman
Coodell R E I I Smith
Marshall J Randall
Thomas LH K . . I arroll, Swope
Wilhelm R M 1 amun
Holman C r "w""
Officials Kereree. i. mi-ahhui.
1'niversitv tit Oregon, umpire. R. B
Kli kley, M. A. A. C. . linesman. Chester
Hughes P. H. S.. aixl Karl Moriow. Med
ical Department of 1'im. rslty of Oregon,
timekeepers. W. O. Rudy. B. S A., and
Bum Holbtook. M. A. A. C
New Phase of hz Corvallis Team
Challenge to Play the College.
I'ORV AT. I, IS. Nov. 22. Thei challenge
sent to the manager of the Albany Col
h'ge football team for a game at Saiem
lias remained unanswered. The Albany
hoys gave out the lniormaiion wiai me.v
u.,iiii m,t niav on a neutral campus, as
at the previous contests betwt en the two
teams they had always goiw to t.or-.-..iii.,
iit it n-niiM ha no more than
right that the Agricultural team should
come to Albany. Manager inompson
has Bent another hallenge as follows to
the Albany teim:
"The Oregon Agricultural College foot
ball eleven hereby challenges the Albany
College team to play a game of football
the date to be Saturday, December 6; offi
cials. Edward Judd and Reno Hutchln
uii iuv. ro tn he bona tide students
registered .at their respective institutions
,.t i,n5t in ilavs before the dale of this
challenge: the game to be played on elthe.-
of the live following propositions:
"First -Game to be played on Albany
College campus field, the expenses of both
teams to be Paid out of gate receipts,
the balunce to be divided equally.
"SecondGame to be pn Albany College
'-,.. h..i,i niihinit rharae for admis
sion, Oregon 'Agricultural College team to
pay Its own expanses.
"Third Game to he played on Oregon
Agricultural College or any neutral Held
on ritlivr of thr.pjmvfi Jrril
f'oiTrlhGamc to be played on Oregon
Agricultural Coll. -aw field, tiie Oregon Ag
ricultural College team to tako all the
gate receipts, and pay Albany College
team fl"0 and expenses.
"Fifth-Game to be played on Oregon
Agricultural College field, without charge
for admission. Or. gon Agricultural Col
lege eleven to pay expenses of Albany
College team.'1
Harvard and Yale at New Haven.
Cornell and Vermont at Ithaca.
Weslevan and Amherst at Middletown.
Michigan and OI.erlin at Ann Arbor.
Carlisle and Virginia at Norfolk.
Dartmouth and Brown at Hanover.
HAVRE. Mont . Nov. 22. In what was
scheduled n a "J" - round bout. Kid Iee
put Rowan out of business In the fifth
round. Trfe man knocked out had to be
carried from ill- ring and It was some
time before' he was brought to. The
fight was for the welterweight champion
ship of Montana.
The engagement of Robert Fitzstmmons
with the "Honest Blacksmith" closed to
day In San Francisco. He has made ar
rangements to go on a tour with Cham
pion J. J. J. ft: :.
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 22. Manager
Tom McCarty has announced that McVcy
and' Russell will meet at Hazard's Pa
vilion on December 4 at catchwetghts for
a purse and a side bet, and that he Is ar
ranging for two preliminaries to the main
event, to consist of eight .and ten-round
In their battle at Oxnard recently Rus
sell was defeated by MoVey In Ave rounds
of hard fighting, notwithstanding that
Russell has much the longer ring ex
perience. However. McVey-haa fought six
or seven pretty good ones and has never
failed to put out his man, and It Is a
mooted question among the sports who
saw the mill whether Russell can redeem
his lost laurels or no.
One preliminary will probably be an
eight-round go between Brlseno and-Tay?-lor,
who furnished a good preliminary to
the Smith-De Courcey mill. The second
preliminary is not yet determined.
Johnson of Rtikersfleld. Frank Carrlllo's
protege, has posted a forfeit of 11.000 with
Harry Corbett of San Francisco and
wants to meet McVey. Ha will probably
be given an opportunity hers.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 22. Although
the famous Bradbury divorce case Is now
history and the former two that were one
have been segregated and again made
two, there Is still much comment. It Is
not considered that either of the parties
to the recent suit will be contented to re
main In obscurity and the sensation-loV-lng
'public will simply bide its time until
the next startling developments. That
they will come there is little doubt ex
perienced. Married after an elopement which fol
lowed a hasty love affair; separated after
a brief honeymoon which was followed by
another brief love affair on the part of
the wife for one other than her lawfully
wedded husband, and a second elopement
with this new Lothario; a trip to Mexico
"to escape gossip," from which husband
and wife returned togejner and made gos
sip even stronger than before and then
divorce. There would not be anything to
excite undue comment In remarriage
within a week.
Lucy Banning was joung and gay and
handsome. She fell In love with Colonel
John Bradbury, or with his wealth, of
which latter he has millions.
Hastily and in secret the two were mar
ried. Then the fact was announced to
the world. But bliss could not endure.
Another came and the fickle affection of
the wife paused only momentarily upon
her husband, If Indeed, it ever settled
there at all. The stranger was from Eng
land. He, too, was handsome. To the at
tractions of a splendid personal appear-BJbae-Jie
ssst; ijs"irrdd irslraiflw
for Mrs. Bradbury. That she reciprocated
his feeling was proven one morning when
telegraph lines all over the country an
nounced that Mrs. Lucy Bradbury had
discarded as cumbersome the marriage
yoke and was In flight with Russell Ward.
Society had something to talk about and
society talked.
Later there was another cause for com
ment when young Ward threw himself
from u moving train and was killed.
Mrs Bannlng-Bradbury-Ward came
hack to the West and resided with her
mother. Gossip went on unabated.
Then the young woman decided on a
trip to Mexico "to escape notoriety." She
went and stayed some time. To Mexico
ilso went Jonn Bradbury. When she
came back to California John Bradbury
came back. too. Of course that afforded
another opportunity for comment and,
iually of course, It was not overlooked.
Then came the divorce.
The chaste was entered by the woman
ywid Shu aUttsed-XaAlute, to. zstirA
vide nothing more. J. lua. matter. was hol-ti-n
through the courts with the least pos
sible delay. In fact it was almost "rail?
roaded." The greatest secrecy was main
tained and nothing of moment came out
until the final announcement that the di
vorce had been granted.
Those who are Interested and every
one Is interested in so neat and dashing a
romance are waiting.
El'GENE, Nov. 22. Fred Q. Thayer,
the man who Is putting up a spleiiuid
all-around game at right tackle on this
year's 'Varsity eleven, began his foor
ball career only last year, when he
played a star game at center. His work
In the games of last season was of such
1 '
Fred Q. Thsyer, 190S.
a high -order that experts selected him
as center rush on the All-Northwest
eleven. At the beginning of the present
season Coach Dolph decided to shift
Thayer out to the tackle position, which
he has filled with credit in every game
played. Thayer will be pitted against
Capt. Kirkley In the big game with
Multnomah on ..Thanksgiving Day, snd
the two star players should make a pretty
contest, as they are equally matched In
weight and strength. Thayer Is a track
athlete of marked ability and Is president
of the senior class. He live at Toledo.
This la to certify that 11,000 cash Is In
the United States National Bank, this
city, to pay dividends as they mature
each month to customers of the Portland
Dividend Company. L. M. DAVIS.
Subcrlbed and sworn to" before me this
18th day of November, 1902,
Seal C. W.HLLR,
Notary Fuhe fnr Orison.
v -' v' 'rj
1,1 I'
; -r. ; w I fir
t'r. A I
( - ::,,'
Rates from ft to $2.50 per day.
Horse Show Judges Classify the
Various Breeds
NEW YORK. Nov. 22. At the National
Horse Show yesterday prises were award
ed to many of the entiles in the different
breeds. Some classifications were made.
The prize-winners were as follows:
Class 10, trotters; al lhorses entered in
this class must be standard, open to all
stallions and get of 2:40 or better. The
Charmer, owned by Lane wood Farm.
Mount Holly, N. J.
Class 2. champion prize, open to all
stallions having taken a prize at any
previous show, and to the stallions win
ning first prizes in classes 4. 6 and 6.
Austral, Brown, owner, Stonyford Farm,
Stedford. N. Y.
Class 4, horses In harness, pair of
horses, not under 14 hands 3 Inches, and
not exceeding 15 hands 2' Inches. . Canu
li9.b"..b. g at -Uaaadlas lu!, Ja. s.
owner John Arthur.
EUQEXE, Nov. 22 Mrs. Rebecca Cur
He, a pioneer resident of the Pacific
Coast, died ut her home here yesterday,
morning, aged 75 years, 11 months and 13
days. She was born In Londenderry, Ira
land, coming to America In 1X52, and to
the Coast by the Isthmus f Panama In
1SC0, settling In California, where she
was married a year later to A. 8. Ourrie,
who survives her. They came to Kugonw
20 years ago. She leaves four children.
Margaret, C. K. and J. T. Currle and
Mrs. Mattle Tinnan. The funeral will
be held tomorrow.
Norman Daniels, aged 13 years, was
today sentenced to the State Reform
School by County Judge H. R. Klncald.
.Young Daniels, with his elder brother,
Byron, who is 17 years old, &-" Treated
In Ashland the .other day a" the charge
fcf burglary In a hotel at cottage Grove
abour S' week'ajgb. They confessed their
guilt, were brought to Eugene and placexl
in the county Jail. The older boy will
await the action of the Circuit Cout
next March.
SALKM, Nov. 22. The 8tate Land
Board was In session yesterday afternoon,
when "W. A. Ialdlaw, selecting agent for
the Three Sisters' Irrigation Company, of
Kastern Oregon, filed the papers perfect
ing the company's application for 27,684.83
acres of arid lands In Crook County,
under the Irrigation act, which lands
the company proposes to teclalm. Ha
paid to the board over $277,IJ00 as a de
posit, being a little more than $10 per
WAI.LA WALLA, Nov. 22. W. P.
Sturgis, a pioneer of the Northwest and
at one time a prominent sheepgrower,
died yesterday In this city of senile de
cay, aged 64 years. A few, days ago his
sged wife suffered a stroke of paralysis
and worry over her condition brought
about the death of her husband. He was
wll kntxvr.-lR Fendkrion and Uved many
years in Athena.
i 1 .I,
There Is nothing like having both feet
on the ground. If a man should go bare
foot the contact of his bare feet with the
earth and his head projecting into the
atmosphere would make a perfect elec
trical conductor through which the elec
tricity of the air would pass through his
body to the earth. While no apparent
harm is done, yet being insulated from
the electricity of the earth by wearing
shoes the electricity falls of Its beneficial
result. There can be no doubt that It
would be better for everybody, especially
nervous people. If their feet were on the
ground instead of In shoes. Medical
Near Parsons' the other day the wife of
a farmer lost a diamond ring, valued at
$200, while picking apples. There seems
to be no way at all of teaching the farm
ers' wives of Kansas either good taste or
caution. They persist in wearing their
diamond rings while milking the cows,
stripping the orchard, counting their
eggs, ' and performing other feminine
tasks about the premises. Of course,
from a material standpoint, tho loss of a
diamond here and there doesn't count for
much, but these evidences of reckless
prodigality on the part of the rich amount
to a bad example. Kansas City Journal.
Comes from the faithfull ful
fillment of every promise and
- - s?
We told yon we could ex
tract your teeth absolutely
without pain and we did h.
Our crown and bridge work
gives satisfaction to our pa--
tients. We don't charge dou
ble prices here.
v .v
Dr. T. P. Wise.
WISE BROS.. Dentists
208. 209. 210. 212. 213 Falling Building,
Cor. Third and Washington Sts- 'j
Seventh and Washington Sts.
A one -quarter
interest in a
new and val
uable manufac
turing article
may be pro
cured by paying
the expense of
patenting same.
J. B. Anderson
530 Chamber of Commerce
Buys an all
Brass Match Lighter
Gas Lamp
Guaranteed on a
year. Call ana sea
them. Most com
plete stock of
Gas and Gasoline Mantels in th
City at 5c up
43 Third St., Bet. Ash & Pine
Columbia Phone, 609.
Oregon Phone, North 281.
Steinway & Sons I
The Steinway Ptaaee are nalver.
ally acknowledged to be
They serving as models to th. en
tire piano-making Industry, the
Steinway system having been
copied and- adopted by almost every
planomaker. Th.y are pre-eminently
the, -best Instruments at
present made. Exported to and
sold In all ar,t centers of the world,
and preferred for private and pub
lic use by the greatest living artists
and scientists.
A sze watmngton si.
J Exclusive Steinway Agents for
T Oregon and contiguous territory.
T Also agents for the celebrated
T Emerson. Estey, Starr, A. B.
T phiaao and Richmond Pianos.
The Difference
Between a poor laundry and a good
laundry is that one is particular about
its worJt. and - the ether Is not. - In every
lot of laundry work there is a certain
amount of care and bother. If you go to
a poor laundry, the care and bother is
vours. A good laundry takes this off
your mind. Nothing is too muoh trouble
for us. Try us; we'll please you.
Phones: Alblna, 41; Columbia. .6042.
Dr. W. A. Wise
II Beth Phones
Or. South 2291: Col. 361.
Osen evenings till S4 Sunday to 12.
!) ijl. p wii in e
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I- L "'. -V.
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