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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 3, 1904)
TOE bEEOON DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND, TIIURS DAY EVENING. MARCII 3. 1964.
CLASP HANDS BY
TODAY'S SPORTING GOSSIP
: Edited by J. A. HORAN
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SX-CKAUPXOV BOOZES TKX TOST
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. XV A CT&SYEKAXB B.ESOET FlCr
sxxir WABBIOX OOES TO TXX
TLOOK ZN A HEAP. ',,)-
(Journal Special Service.),. :
Cleveland, March S. James'; J. "Cor
bett scored his first knockout 'for Bevi
era I years -in an Impromptu battle her
In a downtown resort
Corbett,' with a party? of friends,' en
tered the place about mi'dnlght'to get a
lunch, A few momenta later In came
Charles ' A. Boyle ; of Boston, a well
known graduate football player of Dart
mouth college., Boyle coached the West
ern Reserve team last fall, and 'la rated
as one of the best football players to the
country. . -
. While not as tall as Corbett he weighs
In the neighborhood of 200 pounds. He
lerogntzed Corbett;, and not being one of
the ex-champion's admirers, made the
remark' that he could whip any man In
the house,. Corbett included, --
Corbett, . however, kept his temper and
tried to argue Boyle out of his desire to
Boyle was not to be put off in any
such manner. He retorted that Corbett
was four-flushing, and that he could
whip him ' with one hand tied 1 behind
him. -With that he nadea pass for
. The blow never landed, but Corbett
came back with a flght-hander on the
point of the chin. - He then uppercut
him with the left and the fight was all
over, Boyle sinking helplessly to the
"I am sorry that this' happened," saldJ
t;orbett, 'but I simply tiad to defend
myself. Had Boyle gone back to sleep,
as I advised him to do. It never would
have.hupperted." . ,
ENGAGED JO MARRY
Following in the footsteps of othr
golf champions, Miss Ruth Underhill.
wno neia tne woman's golf championship
In 1899, will Join the ranks of the'brldes.
JuBt announced Is her engagement to
Mr. Harold Tredway White, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Augustus White of
Columbia Heights, Brooklyn.
Miss Underhill continues to be one of
the most, prominent - women golfers In
America, although the title of champion
is no longer hers, and sne has been the
secretary of the Women's Metropolitan
Oolf association since it was formed.
She Is the daughter of Mrs. Walter M.
1'nderhill. of No. 15 West Eleventh
Mr. White belongs to one of the most
prominent families on Brooklyn Heights
and Is a graduate of Harvard, class of
SALEM'S MANAGER -IS
HERE FOR MEN
Harry Edmonson, manager of the Sa
lem baseball club, arrived in this city
yesterday looking up men for his ball
nine. Edmonson is one of the most
popular baseball men In the Oregon state
league and is a clever player. He says
that the outlook for a successful sea
son Is bright and hopes to have a fast
team at the capltol city. Last evening
and today Edmonson was at Schiller's
cigar store in conference with several
players whom, he may sign. They are
good strikers and understand the na
tional game in every detail.
- u ii i 1 1 i.i
KEXZ.X.T TO MEET OWA. .
(Journal Special Service.)
I .a Grande. Or., March 3. Tommy
Reilly of Portland and "Dummy' Rowan
have been matched to fight under the
auspices of the La Grande Athletic club
on March 17.
W. H. Marked & Co.
121-133 GRAND AVENUE
New Spring; Suits
For MEN and BOYS
abe nu nr omni takxett txav bteb. '
We are areata for "Grouse aa a Braadegee" Tailor-Hade Clothing1
for Men, the very best ready-to-wear clothing oa the market at medium
prices. Every suit Just as carefully and well mad as the beat local
tailors earn make, at about half their prices. I nits 18.00. $10.00. lia.OO.
118.60, f 13M, 115.00, 918.00. .... " . ' '
Extra Value COYS' SUITS $2.50 to $10.00
browns in practice
Hearst Special Serrlee.) i
BakersJle'ld, March S.-Portland had a
bad workout yesterday, and as most of
the soreness Is gradually being worked
off, the boys capered around in a lively
fashion: . 1
Young Druhot worked out well in
the practice game. Tuesday, and Mana
ger Ely is fondly cherishing the Idea
that he has a "find."
Ike -Butler, who is called the "old
reliable," and not without reason, for
he is as steady as a clock, is-now In
fine condition and says that this is the
first time, since he was with Shreves
port at the time he was taken from there
to Baltimore in the American league,
that, he has been' In correct- shape to
start the season. ' .
Louis Castro has the appearance v of
a crack athlete, but as yet he. has not
engaged in any heavy practice, Manager
Ely preferring that he should Umber up
gradually, Castro says he expects to
be right by Sunday, although he will
play in today's game and also on Sat
urday. : !
Manager Ely has ' received a letter
from Mike Fisher asking him to allow
Jack Huston's Bakersfield team to go
to Fresno and play a game with Tacoma,
but as Ely has a contract with the
Bakersfield manager and wants-hie men
to have all the regular game experience
possible, he refused to consider Fisher's
proposition. Portland's outfield is cer
tainly the goods, for three better hit
ting. throwing or base running out
fielders than . McCreedle,. Drennan and
Nadeau would be hard to And anywhere.
In Freeman, Manager Ely's husky
young first baseman, the Portland team
has a man of great promise. : He is a
young fellow, practically Just starting
out, and is a star already. ' '
The team lineup is as follows in this
Portland. Position. Bakersfield.
Butler-Druhot P Westlake
Shea-Steelman C ...Baer
Freeman 1 B ...Baerd
Ely '......j..; .3 B..,...,Raymer
Castro S 8. ...... .Kuehne
Francis ...a B.. ..Burke
Nadeau ...L F ...Curtis
McCreedle .C F. .. .Householder
Drennan ....... ...R F Murdock
COMPANY H TO MEET
What promises to be a warmly con
tested game of Indoor baseball is sched
uled to be played in the Multnomah
club's gymnasium this evening, between
the clubmen and company H's team.
- The militia men seem to think that
the Multnomah and the Y. M. C. A. are
endeavoring to cut them out of the
championship, and are therefore practic
ing hard, and are determined to show
their rivals a thing orjtwo In the rud
iments -of Indoor baseball.
The Y. M. C A. team Is scheduled
to meet the C company team tomorrow
night, and the outcome of these games
Is eagerly watched for by the admirers
of the game.
"AKXEB" CXOXUS XXXXAJUAX
The manager of '"The Ameer," Robert
McCraken, has issued a call for a re
hearsal of the chorus of the opera next
Thursday night at the Marquam Grand
theatre. The principals met Tuesday
evening and went over the different parts
of the play. It is likely that the chorus
will be composed of 100 members.
XA1TX.O XErTTSES YAJTQEK.
Eddie Hanlon refused an offer to meet
Benny Yanger in a fight that had been
contemplated by a Chicago club. Han
lon holds a decision over Yanger and
explained that It was not possible for
him to make the engagement for a re
turn match at present.' -
OOTOX TXSOWI PEX80Y.
(Journal Special Service.)
Tacoma, March S. Frank Gotch of
Bellingham, the champion wrestler of
the world, succeeded in throwing Charles
Person twice within an hour last even
Two Shoe Specials
N For Friday
$3.00 Wet Weather
Shoes for Men
Heavy Chrome Veal, with heavy dou
ble, never-rlp soles, foot form style, ".
same as cut.-- -A'
$1.25 Boy's Calf
Little Boys' Shoes, slses Its to 1IH.
latest style lace, satin calf shoes, made
with heavy extension soles.' ,
ftaXES TXSTEKDAY BEOUGKT OOOO
FBXCES OEOXOB BSBBIVOBB
BOUGHT XXHTJET Ko FOB $800
,UST 07 THE BOSSES TBAT
- V7XHT TWDEB THE XAM3CEB.V
There were no special . sales at Mc
Cauley's auction yesterday other than
Kinney Mc's purchase by George, Per
ringer of Pendleton fop $600. There was
a good sized crowd present In the after
noon, and the prices realized were con
sidered as satisfactory. The later Sales
were:.. . .
Consignment ; by ;. Richardson. ft Stetson,'
Tsl Ann, blk., f., 8. by Lovelace, 2:80;
, dam by Fred Hambletoo. 8:28; J. J.
J " fcottger, Vtncoisrer, B. O :..230
Prince T.,'' bg., T, by relletlor, U.SM;
. .. dam by Counsellor. 2:21 14; A. R.
Slirere. Cathlamet. Wih 230
Monroe S., ch. ., T. by Dictator Wilkes, -dam
by Hawthorne, 10,936; J. H. Beck
ley, city 400
Chestnut raiding, 6, by Unmbletonlin
. Mambrlno, 8,241; t. J. Bottger, Van-
' couwr, B. ' C 160
Consignment of If. . Jones, city:
Marion, b. m.. 8, by Chance, 26,770; T.
J. Seufert, The Dalles. Or 150
Brown gelding, 6; William Trailer, city. 100
Consignment of A. R. Diamond, city:
Alta Norte, 2:16, br. m., 10, by Pel
Norte, 2:08; dam by Bock wood, 1,467;
1. A. Jonesr Sprtngbrook, Or 800
Brawn Ally, 1, by Bonner N. B., 2:17;
ilam Aita Norte, 2:16; J. C. Bcofflns. 125
Consignment of Van de Vanter Stock Farm,
Direct, br, (., 2 by Erect, 23,644; dam
Viola; J. J. Bottger, Vaiicourer. B.' C. 100
Altanmnt Ross, br. m.. 16. by Altamont,
nam vj AaironaacK, fiv; u.
Hardy, Vancourer, B. C
Clackamas, b. m., by Claymont, 2:20;
nam vioia; Matt Mosgrore, renmeton.
Or ........... , ', .jpoo. 160
Milwaukee, b. s., 10, ' by Free . Knight,
dsm Fauatus; E. J. Cameron, Vic
toria. B. C 205
Imp. oh. g., 8. by Diablo, 2:09; E. R.
Clark, Seattle. Waah 270
Consignment of Fred Booker, North Yak
' Antlkamnla, b. m.. 9, by Wilbnrn. 24.
077; dam by Bellfounder Prince, 6,431;
O. Hardy, Vancourer, B. C "75
Antlkamnla, b. f., 8. by Cultasmont. 81.-
641. dam by Wilburn, 24,077; G. Hardy. 80
Doc Taft. b. c, 1, by Eyora, 13.894; dam
Antlkamnla; H. West. Scappoose, Or.. 60
Hero, blk. g.. 5, by Erora. 12.894; dam
by Vanquish, 2:19; O. Hardy 100
Lou Wilson, cb. m.. 4. by Wilson Boy,
11.910: dam br Potatoes 12.7M: L.
RtebmaM, Liberal, Or 70
Sister Kamula, b. m., 11, by Wilburn,
24.077; dam Topsey; G.' Hardy 70
Orphan Boy, b. m., 4, by Yaklmont, dam
by Metropolitan; A. L. Glle. city 130
unsignment or Chris Simpson, city:
Moonlight, cb. m 10, by Tom V., 81.
538, dam by Hambletonlan Mambrinc:
8. Castro, Salem, Or 116
uaynower, 0. m., s. by Little Tod, dam
by Alwood, 972; A, M. Waddell. White-
son, Or 65
Ionian win, o. r., 2. -by Bonner N. B.,
2:17; dam Lady Armstrong; Jas. Pettr.
Oregon City, Or 60
riosaie Kersey, blk. m., 6. Claymont,
2:20: dam Florence P.. 2:26: J. A.
Fee, Pendleton. Or 180
(consignment or 1. E. cramack. cltr:
Lucy Long. blk. m.. 8. by Altamont,
2:26; D. L. Hedges. Independence.
Or -i 125
txneignment or u. a.. Howltt, Oresham,
Flora, oh. m.. 9. by Mount Vernon. 2:26,
dam- by Bellfounder, 62; G. Hardy..., 100
ivsiamonc, DIM. g.. 7, hy Altamont,
' 2:20: dam by Multnomah. 2:26: A.
A Raker, city , 0
vaisie. CD. m . by Rustler; W. B.
Glafke 4k Co.. city 125
ixmsignment or n. K. West, La Grande,
Mamie R., b. m:, 8, and Carson Pierie,
bg., 8, by Raymont, dam by Dead
Shot; H. Keyt Perry dale. Or S55
oimpsnn macK, Dlk. m.. 4. by Prospector,
10,025; dam by Maxim, 2.711: G.
. Hardy j 7s
Tlexebone. b. m.. 6. by Prospector, 10,
025; dam Little Maid, 2:18; G. Hardy. 25
j&epayr larn. Dig, 01., B, by Prospector,
10,02.; dam by Montana Wilkes. 2:00:
G. Hardy , 120
Taaa Moctul. blk. m., 4, by Prospector,
10.026; dam by Bishop. 1.688; Q. Hardy, 115
Vtjlliam C, bg., 6, by Bonner N. 8
2:17; B. R. Clark. Seattle, Wash..... 285
consignment ot vt. u. S. White, Uerrals,
Or.: . .
Eadoc. cb. s.. 6. hr Hsndaoma. dam hr .
Oregon; E. T. Chase, city 180
vonsignnieni 01 mar lea cierelana, uresham.
Romeo, bg., 10; William Frsaler. city... TO
iwwignment 01 n. V. Klgrr, CorTallls,
Bllrerllght. ch. g., by WalUce , Drew,
25.442: dam hy Hambletonlan Mam
brlno, 5,241; E. J. Cameron. Victoria.
B. -C . , 240
iu n.. ana nosa k.. cn. m. s, 4 and 5,
by SilTerllgbt. dam by Pilot Lemont.
2:214: L. 8. Hinea. Wsson, Or 325
iiomie, n. m.. a. Dy Hiirllgnt. dam by
Onward. 2:25. and Marie, b. m., 4. by
' Couer d'Alene. 2:19; O. Wetdner.
North Yamhill, Or , 325
rrineem. n. m., o. oy Couer d'Alene,
2:19; H. West, Scappoose. Or 96
Peek a-Boo. 3:28. b. g., 10, by Metropol
itan; Mr. Stone, city , gs
Bailey, ch. (., 1; O. Weldner, North
Yamhill. Or iso
uray mare. D. by HllTerllght, dam by
Norfolk. 8.670; J. H. Peterson, city... 160
GORIIAM'S STAR IS
7.. R. fSorham eeneral aven fne
Chicago, Rock Island & Paclflo raUway.
uciievva in signs ana omens, in nis
nurse he alwava carries ai Danlah onln
a small 10-ore piece. This Is a copper
piece worm aoout a quarter of a cent.
uumi iuck nas aitenaea me since I
have carried thla rantwr" nM nr rinr.
ham. "It was given to me by my son
about six months ago, and things have
certainly been coming my way since.
The coin mav not hav anvttitna- tn tn
with It. but I Intend to keep it anyhow."
TOUR EYES are your best friends
and they will bear no slight.
If' your eyes give you the least
trouble don't let them go. . They
are delicate inattention won't do.
mm 'r.K si
SPOKANE WILL TRAIN
: V-AT WALLA WALLA
(Journal Special Service.)
Spokane, Wash., March 8. Manager
Rellly left yesterday for Walla Walla
to make arrangements for the training
or nis team at tnat place. Hardy, who
played for Rellly last year, may be with
Spokane this season. The Indian's man
ager la now trying to secure his ser
vices.. Shoujd Hardy be signed, he will
be In the outfield. . It appears that there
is some doubt about Durrett's return.
and Rellly wishes to provide for, any
such emergency. The big Indian center
fielder is claimed by the Southern league'
under the same law that held Hueisnian,
and the Southern league . may win the
fight Ed Morris, an outfielder, who
played In the Montana league several
years ago,! arrived in this city several
days ago to see Reilly' about slgn.T
lng. ' He states that all he wanted was
a trial and . was so positive that he
could make good that he will pay his
own transportation to the training
grounds just to get a .chance to show
what he can do.
(Journal 8peclai Serrlca.)
San Francisco,- March 3.- Judge won
the $1,000 handicap at Emeryville yes
terday" at. odds of 13 to 1. O.'W. Tra
hern won the last race at odds of 7 to 1
, Four furlongs Amy J. won. Salable
second. My .Order third; time, 0:50.
Futurity' course, selling The Hawai
ian won. Royal White second. Distribu
tor third; time, 1:14 H-
Five and a half , furlongs, selling
Hulford won, Hoceo second, Box Elder
third; time. 1:10,
Mile and 100 yards, handicap Judge
won. Proper second, Gorgalette third;
Six furlongs, selling Mlmo won, El
Plloto second, St. Winnifired third; time,
Mile and 70 yards, selling O. W. Tra
il em won, Axmlnster second, Oro Viva
third; time, 1:484.
At Asoot Park.
Los Angeles, March S. Yesterday's
results at Ascot:
Six and a half furlongs, selling
Quidado won. Bassanio second. Ting A
L.ing tnira; lime. i:Z3.
Six furlongs, purse Felipe Lugo won,
Golden Mineral second. Colonel Bogey
tnira; lime, i:is.
Four furlongs, purse Sea Air won,
Hllano second, Slnecado third; time,
Handicap, six furlongs Fustian won.
Golden Rule second, Pat Bulger, third;
Six and a half furlongs, selling Criss
Cross' won, Doric second, Sherry third;
One mile, purse Sals won, Greenock
second, Glennevis third; time, 1:41.
"Cyclone" Kelly and Billy Woods will
try for a purse and more fame In the
middle weight class before the Oakland
Sequoia club on the 8th of March. The
contest Is to go 18 rounds, if there is
no decision prior to that limit.
Willie FItxgerald of New York and
Bud Ryan of Chicago will meet In the
ring of the Silver Bow club of Butte in
the second week In March. The limit
will be 20 rounds.
George Dixon, who has been making
some of the English feather weights see
stars, Is soen to return te Boston, where
he will spend a few months in resting
up alter nis long stay in the old country.
Young Griffo, once the greatest boxer
of all the little fellows, has lost his
grip, it would seem. In 10 round
program at Chicago he was declared
"stopped" In the last round by Tommy
White, a fast little fighter. Griffo claims
that he was In poor condition and not
able to make any kind of a showing.
Martin Canole has after various ef
forts finally won a victory. At Bedford.
Mass., he put Arthur Cole out of busi
ness In two rounds with a clean knock
out. Cole held the feather weight cham
pionship or Maine.
OUB JOCXET ZB BTJSSIA.
American jockeys have made a mark
in Russia aa wall as In England. One
of the star performers at the track In
the land of the csar la Carl Mitchell.
who has put Irish Lad to bis paoea and
won more races than any other rider in
the country. He Is now under contract
to ride for Count Fermour next year.
Caywood watt discharged to make room
for his more successful rival. The
count has a new stable of horses that
are among the best and the American
will be given an opportunity to show
what he can do with the string. Amer
ican jockeys are not popular in Russia
and there la a rule at the tracks that
prevents them riding in more than three
races a day. The Russian system is
entirely different from ours and a Rus
sian jockey must win fifty 'races before
he Is considered out of the apprentice
class. An American jockey has to ride
at seven pounds more in any race than a
Russian boy who has not ridden fifty
LOST, STBATED OB CTOZJBB.
To the Sporting Editor of the Jour
nal. Will you kindly publish the follow
lng notice In the sporting column of the
Journal! Our loss Is a heavy ene and
we feel justified In offering a liberal
reward for the return.
."Lost, strayed or stolen, we think
stolen, as It was a treasure, between
Portland and Los Angeles, with light
nair, blue eyes, attractive teeth, well
kept finger nails, tall, broad-shouldered,
slightly bow-legged, pleasant disposition
and answers to the name of "Andy.
Finder please "Handy Andy" over to
Portland and receive reward."
March t. 1904.
AOBZOB OETEAT 1U STABS.
(Journal Special Serrlee.)
. Cor vail Is. March 3. The Oregon Agri
cultural college basketball team defeated
the All-Stars of Portland last evening,
la a hard fought game. The lineup: '
AU-8tars. ' Collegians.
Mackie ..... i .forwards. . . ... .Moo res
Thornton ...... forwards. . . . . . ; . flwann
Freeman ....... .center .......... .Cate
Connell ....... .guards ........ . Rlnehart
Livingston . . . .guards. ...... .Stelwer
X OOXPABT LOSES TO - P. ,
Company H waa defeated In the In
door baseball contest at the Artnory
last evening by F company's, nine. The
game was well played and clos through
out to make It Interesting. The final
score was 8 to. 7. .' .. .-
. Batteries. It. Austin and Doble; F,
Martin and Henderson. , ' r
BIX JTOTED ABUT ORICIXI MEET
XX POKTIAWO BOTE! BY ACCI
DENT AWD BEMXW OLD . KEMO
XXEg BCBOOIiMATES WBO SEP
ABATE PEBXAPS FOB LXTB.
Thai, the world is small after all Is
often attested In many ways, especially
in the meeting of old friends in unex
pected places. . On Tuesday evening a
small but Interesting gathering of
United States army officers met acci
dentally In the Turkish room of the
Portland hotel, and old friendships were
renewed with the sincerity that charac
terizes old college chums. . Besides the
meeting, which was entirely. Informal,
the circle represented sentimental pe
culiarities. ..-', -' .
There were Lieutenant-Colonel Tucker,
chief paymaster of the department of
the Columbia:. Lieut.-CoL E. T. C. Rich
mond, late chief of artillery on General
Funston's staff, now on his way to as
sume command at Fort Wads worth.
taten Island; Major John Pitcher, Sixth
cavalry, in command at run ibuuw
stone, and a personal friend of Presl
dent Roosevelt1. Major H. L. Rees, pay
master, department of the Columbia;
Captain Stewart, recruiting officer for
Oregon and Washington, and Capt. Jesse
Baker, . disbursing quartermaster, with
headquarters In this city. ;
They met and -talked over other days
when circumstances permitted them to
meet elsewhere. Time has made many
changes since several of the party ex
changed handshakes, and it may be
many years before they meet again. The
army is one profession in which a man
may spend his entire life without meet
ing a classmate of younger days.
Major Pitcher and Captain Baker were
In the class of '76 at West Point. The
vicissitudes of time separated them
since then. Major Pitcher is stationed
in he Yellowstone, commanding the en
tire reservation of over 3,000 square
miles. Three troops of cavalry come
under his supervision. It was he who
was President. Roosevelt's host on the
latter'S two weeks' visit there last year,
and he is the same man who watches
with careful eye the preservation of the
National Park, and the protection of
game within its limits. Major Pitcher
is known as the "great game protector."
Major Pitcher's father belonged to the
Twenty-eighth infantry, and his brother,
Louis Pitcher, is an officer In the First
Infantry, stationed at the Presidio, Sau
Captain Baker and Major Pitcher are
fast friends. The captain is from Penn
sylvania, and is the author of the Baker
ballot law of that state. .He has been
In the army since 1898, and bears the
distinction of being the only private of
the Spanish-American war who came out
of the conflict with a captaincy. In
1888 and 1889 Captain Baker was in the
lower house of the Pennsylvania legisla
ture, and in the session of 1893, 1893
and 1897 represented his district In the
senate. In. army transport circles there
Is no officer, more widely known than
the captain. He Was a close relative of
Col. Edward Baker, a former United
States senator from Oregon, who was
killed at Ball's Blurt during the civil
On Tuesday Captain Baker celebrated
his 48th birthday, and on the same day
Colonel Tucker passed -the half-century
mark of his life. Colonel Tucker , re
sides at the Portland and Is well known
in army and social circles throughout
the country. As chief paymaster for tho
department of the Columbia, his juris
diction extends from this city to Alaska.
Colonel Tucker observed his 60th birth
day by dining with hls son, Logan
Tucker, who is on a visit here.
The other paymaster was Major Rees,
an Oregonlan, and probably the best
known army man on the Paclflo coast
The major spent three years In the
Philippines during the late war and,
while disbursing over 33,000,000 In cur
rency to the officers and men, was'not
one cent under or over his accounts at
the expiration of his service In the
The other member of the party Wig
Colonel Richmond of the coast artillery.
The colonel will retire in about three
years, after a long and eventful service.
He was made happy a short time ago
when-he, was ordered to Fort Wads
worth, as' he Is fond of the east He
left yesterday for his new command.
WEST IS SECURING
CENTER OF STAGE
John GUmour, of the local office of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul rail
way, who returned today from a fort
night's trip to Louisville, Ky., declares
that the war in the Orient Is causing
the west to spring into, more promi
nence In the eyes of easterners. "Every
one seems Interested In the coast," said
Mr. GUmour, and while there are not
many homeaeekers making inquiries, I
believe there will be plenty of settlers
traveling westward very shortly.
"It has been very cold in Kentucky,
and in Chicago when I passed through
there was heavy snow. People tell me
that the winter has been longer than for
years. There have been colder spells
In other years, but since November
there has been no break in the frigid
MUST BELIEVE IT
When Weil-Known Portland People
Tell It so Plainly.
When public endorsement Is made by
a representative cltlxen of Portland the
proof Is positive. You must believe It.
Read this testimony. Every backache
sufferer; every man, woman or child
with any kidney trouble, will And profit
in the reading. '
P. C. Buckler, of No. 8 East Ninth
street, brick mason, contractor and
builder, says; "A constant soreness
across the small of the back, which
bothered me when stooping or straight
ening up, and waa accompanied with a
weakness of the kidneys, particularly
In evidence it night. Indicated that my
kidneys were not performing their func
tions nroperiy. i had it for years, de
spite all my endeavors to get relief,
until one day I read about Doan'a Kid
ney Pills and sent my son to the Laue-
Davls Drug Co.'a atore, corner of Yam
hill,, and Third streets, for a box. A
few doses convinced me that they were
going to the root of the disease, and tbe
continuation of their use for a short
time removed the pain from my back
and corrected the kidney secretions.- I
have another box tn the house, and
should necessity demand It I shall cer
tainly resort to the use of Doan'a Kid
ney Pills.". - -
Bold for 60 cents per hot by all deal
ers. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y,
sole agents for the United States. ;
Remember the name - DOAN'S and
take no other.
$3 HATS $3
pop Mf?ri fv
The Hat we present this year for $3 is equal to most any $3.50 Hat told In
Portland. The Gordon $3 Hat is not a local Hat, but of national fame, and
is known as the best $3.00 Hat produced in this country. They araUnton
made and of choicest furs. ... r,
, 5tyles and Colors Enough to Pleae Every Individual Taat. '
Are never in doubt when you attend the Behnke-Walker Business! Col-.
lege. We have the most thoroughly equipped Business College In the
BOOKKZEmrO, SBOBTBABO, TELXGBAPHT. XBQLX8B, OBBKAJT.
We secure positions for all our graduates. Send for catalogue. -
Behnke-Walker Business College
Sixth and Morrison Streets, Opposite Postoffioe.
Are thoroughly prepared In the shortest
possible time consistent with good work
and at the least possible expense to fill
DAY AND NIGHT SCHOOL
We teach the following subjects:
BookkeeDtna. Bankins. Rarild Calcula
tions. . Penmanship, Grammar, Letter
Writing. Bselllnc. History. Geography.
Commercial Law, Correspondence, Arith
metic, Business forms, Bnortnana.
Open all the year. Free catalogue. '
Holmes Business College
TamfclU and Eleventh Streets.
W recover umbrellas with any grade
of material you may deaira, . from
Ask to sea our UNSPLITABUC Silk. We fuarante that tt will not split.
286 Washington St." TWO STORES 309 Morrison St
SOLD ONLY BY
the w. o. Mcpherson co.
47 FIrat Street
THE BEST $3.50 HAT IN THE WORLD
n ii " 1
$3.50 ROBSON HAT
Is the swell hat for young men, who ;
like to dress up-to-date. If you wear
a ROBSON youTl be strictly "it," ,
. so far as style and quality goes...
AGENT FOR DUNLAP 8, CO.'S HAT
289 AVashirigtori Street ; '-Perkins Hotel EuilJ.'ir;
- TOGGERY SHOP FOR MEN
1ABOEST CXOTBIEBS XBVTBS BOBTSWZST. J
Southwest Cor. Tonrtl and Xonrlsoa.
WWW 9MMM BTSB BBPOBB '
leaa s af latwreivad faeiMtie.
tnatrwoftwa- tn peUlas, araninear, wrlW
t&C arKbnMtlo,. eeteapendenoe. eeaa
ftsercia taw, seekksaplag, twsinssj
fortna, storrfcand, typewriting, effioaj
werk, ete. Hudre4s et er gradaaeea
are bow he frqainass far tBeuietvea, aw
art wsrk far ia era aa eaafceepere an 4
aamgiahera theoeanaa snere will k.
Open ail the year.- Btadeata admitted)
aay time. Catalogue tree
PORTLAND 1US1NZSS OOLLXCX
TBOBft, U. B,
Why Pay High Price for Watch Repairing
When you can get the best work foe
little money at
in dekum Bum?n;a