The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, December 08, 1904, Page 11, Image 11

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Multnomah May Meet All-Oregon Britt Is
in Active Training Football Gossip and
Baseball Vams Racing and Bowling Notes.
Kited by
James Edward Moves His Traps
to the Ocean's Side for
Fight Preparation.
Says He Would Rather Be Sport
and Qet Credit Should
He Win.
(JAOrntl Special Service.)
Ban Francisco, Dec. 8. Jimmy' Brltt
packed up his traps yesterday morning
and moved out to the Seal Rock houae,
where he will be located the next two
weeks. He has trained at Croll's In
Alameda (or the most of bis fights, but
Jimmy Crof froth, who baa an Interest
In the resort out by the ocean, prevailed
upon him to abandon his old training
(rounds. Brltt will bring patronage to
the Seal Rock bouse, and the proprietor
can't have too much of thial
Brltt has been working quietly at the
Olympic club for several days doing
light boxing In the gymnasium and tak
ing tramps on the road. As Jimmy has
two weeks to train at the Seal Rock
house, he will not want for time. He
will have his acme old corps of trainers.
Frank Rafael will act as chief sparring
prfrtnet-, and "TK" Krellng will teach
Mlm some new points In wrestling. Sam
Berger and Frank McConnell will drop
out occasionally and give Brltt some
heavy worlc. which he will need.
"What do the people you meet think
iulased the champion this morning be
fore be left for the ocean beach. "The
majority pick you to win." responded
one of his associates.
"If that Is the case I will be on the
short end of the betting," said Brltt,
who seemed rather surprised.
"Yes, you will probably be a 10 to 8
or a 10 to 7 favorite."
"I am sorry to hear you say that,"
continued Jimmy, for I don't like to be
on the long end, and I will tell" you why.
When you are the favorite the public ex
pect too much of you. They look for
you to knock your opponent out in three
Or four rounds, and If you don't, they
say you are no good. Bven If you get
the decision, they don't give you the
credit you. When the other
fellow Is the favorite, and you beat him,
then the public gives you your Just
deserts. When I fought Corbett I was
more at ease with myself than In any
other fight, and he was the favorite.
Everybody thought he would win and
little was expected of me. If I escaped a
knockout they said I would be lucky. I
was cool and calm, and the fact that
my defeat was predicted on all sides did
not worry me a particle. Some might
think that I want to be on the short
end for betting purposes, but there Is
nothing in that. 1 don't bet enough
mppcy on myself to hav: the odds males
itmrh difference. My friends 'bet a great
deal more money than I do,"
wis nnL innvng
(Jo or as I special SerTlee.)
San Francisco, Dec. 8. Winners at
Oakland track:
Futurity course Oolden Busk won;
time, 1:114. W
Five and a half furlongs Ponapa
won; time, l:08Vi.
Mile and 70 yards Flaneur won; time,
One mile handicap Ananias won;
time, 1:.
Six furlongs Mansard won; time,
SeVen furlongs Toledo won; time,
At Ascot.
I ..s Angeles, Cal., Dec. 8. Results at
Ascot park:
Five furlongs Cloverton won; time,
1:01 H.
Four and a half furlongs Fire Ball
won; time, 0:54 Vs.
Six furlongs. selling Elfin King
won: time. 1:14.
Ocean park handicap, seven furlongs
-Capltanaso won; time, 1:27H.
Five furlongs, selling Happy Chappy
won; time. 1:02.
Mile and a sixteenth Bvea O. won;
time, li-',
At Wrw Orleans.
New Orleans. Dec. 8. Results:
Five furlongs-' 1ord of the Valley
won; time, i;oe
Mile and three sixteenths Extol won;
time, 8:18 2-6.
Five furlongs Bishop Poole won:
time. 1:07 3-6. ,
Mile and 70 yards Rankin won; time.
Six furlongs Vlperine won; time, 1:21.
One mile Dusky won; time, 1:62.
(Special IHspstch to Tn Journal.)
Albany, Dec. 8. The Company O bas
ket ball team last night met and defeated
a team made up from a number of ex
perienced players and known as the
Perry club, by a score of 28 to 2. The
game was easy for the mllttla men, all
of whom are fine players. The lineup of
the two teams was as follows:
Company O. Position. Perry Club
Marks ...
Nelson . . i
. . . R. F. . .
. L F. . . .
. . R. O . , , ,
. .L O.. ..
.. Hickey
. ... Hunt
. . Morgan
Hsrplald. WIU safe It.
erpield WW
The oaiOIHAi Msasay chat
The woman with horaslj future will net
lack ttraetlTtnrM if her sead Is crowned
with as abaadaaca of beautiful hair." Bat.
on the otker hand, tha finest contour of re
sale race loan reach at Ita attractiveness
rag Stares.fl. " I. f lataBs, la HtatlCME CO., feet. I. Detroit. Mkh.. far a sample
aftlicatiois at no
Young Corbett Tells About His
Experiences in Dear Old
The Ufa of the well known pugilist
Is full of variety. In the course of his
travel around the country he comes In
contact with all sorts of persons, and
some of the Incidents that befall htm
are Interesting, says the Denver Post,
Once in a while these Incidents find
their way into print. The other night,
after his defeat by Nelson, Young Cor
bett told a few good stories anent bis
recent trip abroad. t
The Denver boxer stopped at the Hotel
Cecil In London. A couple of days after
his arrival Young Corbett, entering the
cafe. Invited all those In the room to
Join him In a drink, as Is the custom In
this country.
In the place at the time were six men
and five of them accepted the pugilist's
Invitation. The other refused, snd much
to Corbett's chagrin bought a drink for
himself after the fighter's order bad
been served.
Without showing any signs of being
disturbed,, although he said he felt the
Slight keenly enough, Corbett approached
the Individual, who proved to be a much
prejudiced Englishman, and aaked:
"My dear fellow, how Is It that you
would not drink with me after I in
vited you? Yet you were apparently
thirsty, for I see you bought one for
yourself ' and drank , it. Do - you know
that 111 my country, America, such a
proceeding Is considered a grosa in
sult?" The Englishman looked at Corbett In
a contemptuous way, and, after hesi
tating for a moment, replied:
"I do not know what It Is 4n America,
nor do I care, but I do know that in
England It Is an Insult to invite stran
gers to Join in a drink In a publlo bar
room. I did not wish to offend you,
but if there is any apology coming you
are the person to offer it."
And saying this the Englishman
walked away.
On another occasion Corbett, after
buying a drink In London, tipped his hat
to the barmaid who served him. This
was observed by an Englishman, who
quickly called him to task.
What do you mean by tipping your
hat to that woman in my presence?" he
demanded sharply.
Corbett taken aback by the question,
Inquired whether the woman was his
wife and whether he had offended her.
The Englishman grew red In the face
and his manner betoken anger.
No, no, he shouted, "she lent my
wife, thank God. Bho's simply a hire
ling, and when you tip your hat to her
in my presence you Insult me. We don't
tip our hats to help In this country. It
may be etiquette In America, where you
come from. Judging from your talk, but
In England It does not go. Uood day,
sir; good day."
(JoGrnal Special Service.)
San Francisco, Deo. 8. Marvin Hart's
sweeping challenge was Joyous news
to Jack Johnson, the colored heavy
weight chanfplon, who has been pining
for something to do these msny days.
When Hart said he would box all comers
the sports had a sneaking notion that
"Mr. Johnslng" would nut -be tardy In
criming to the fdre with an acceptance.
They were not off their trollies. Zeke
Abrams, his backer, called on the sport
ing editor of the Bulletin and left a
crisp 1,000 dollar bill.
"This Is for Mr. Hart." said Zeke,
"and It can go any way he desires. I
mean by this, I will allow It to go as a
side bet or as a forfeit to bind a match.
It doesn't matter a cent to us. We are
ready to fight any heavy-weight living
Mart, Jeffries, or anybody. Jack Is
fast climbing Into Jeffries' class as far
as weight goes. He was on the scales
the other day and tipped them at 113.
In condition I should say that he would
rtght at 190 or 1H6 pounds. I don't want
the public to think that we are looking
for cheap advertising. Johnson was
never more serious in his life, and our
money speaks for Itself."
Club managers looking for attractive
cards could do worse, than match Hart
and Johnson. Though Hart Is a stranger
to Callfornlans, bis record Is familiar
to all lovers of boxing. He Is a hurri
cane scrapper who hss a right hand that
brings sleep whenever It lands.
The New York Hun has discovered
that a big college team uses as many
as a hundred footballs In one season.
That Is a good many, considering the
shortness of the season and the dura
bility of the balls. Rut there Is morn
ing and afternoon practice, with nu
merous members of the squad kick
ing, falling on the ball, passing It
around and otherwise buffeting it. so
that the game la good for the hide and
leather business.
Footballs are made of cowhide, and
the cowhide comes from England. One
big concern has an agent In England
to select the best grades of hides. The
hides are tanned and pebbled that
Is. given the slightly roughened sur
face In England, then shipped here.
The making of the ball Is all done here
Julian Curtlss went to England and
studied football making. "Now," he
says, "we can beat them all to pieces.''
(rent pains have to be used In mak
ing footballs In order that they go
true when Kicked. When De Wilt
kicked his winning goal from place.
ment at New Haven last year the ball
Savs It.
Tee Late far HsrplcMa.
"kills the Dan draff Sens.
It the hair Is scanty or looks iMasms. The
dandruff micro ha cauaea dull, brittle or tns
trleas hair with later dandruff Itching
saalp and falling balr. Ncwhro's Harptctde
deetrora this inemj of baantj and permits
the hair to grow aa nstnre Intaedad. a J
llghtfnl hair dressing. Olrsa wonderful re
tails. No nil or -Ire
went as true as a bullet, although
It had gone through a long, hard game.
The home team furnishes three or
four new balls for Its big games, and
the referee and captain kick out one.
There have been suggestions that the
lacings, on the balls be lowered beneath
the surface, but players object to this,
for the reason that the lacing gives a
better grip on the ball. There are times,
after fumbles, when they wish for handles.
The Qold Leaf team of the Portland
Bowling association defeated the All
Stars In a practice match last evening
on the Portland alleys. The first game
was a tie; an extra frame was rolled to
decide It, the Oold Leaf winning by 17
plus. The second game was a decided
victory for the same team, they winning
It by 1(8 pins, giving them the match.
The highest score was made by Fred
Closset, ill Rowe captured the higli
average, 178 2-8. The score by games
Oold Leaf (1) (2) (8) Total.
Rowe ..161 186 188 S
Fields 166 168 187 4ju
Jones 134 160 182 434
ClobsVt 145 Vi2 103 470
Oaillard 144 170 184 488
Total 2,382
All Stars (1) (2) (3) Total.
Lamond 163 18 148 486
Ross 131 88
Hague 130
Boulanger 148
Watkins lt
Total 2.286
Next Friday night the Pin Knights
will play the Oambrlnua team e prac
tice match, best two out of three games.
The M. A. A. C. second basketball
team has made arrangements with the
Y. M. C. A. Tigers to play a series of
three games this coming season. The
first game will be played Friday even
ing. December 9. In the Y. M. C. A. gym
na ciud noys nave own wur.i.,,
as they are going to try ana dosi men
last years recoru. which wo
having lost out inroe games i i n.
There seems to be some dispute as
to the championship of the city for 1903
between the M. A. A. C. and Tigers, but
as the club beat the Y. M. C. A. two
out of three games there seems no
chsnce for an argument.
The club boys have played together
for two years and are now In fine shape
and have some very pretty team wora
The M. A. A. C. team follows: Center
Oscar Kerrigan; left forward. Ed Froh-
man (captain); right forward. Edgar
Frank; right guard. Oeorge uammie;
left guard. Stew Harder. Ben Allen.
(Journal Special service.)
Chieaa-o. Dec. 8. The American Base
ball league magnates assembled In their
annual In this city yesterday.
A large Dortlon of yesterdays session
was taken up In discussing the affairs
of the Washington club, the details of
which may take consldcrame or toaay s
New rules for the good of the game
were framed up and approved and will
later be submitted to a Joint .committee
from both major leagues for adoption.
The principal rule recommended was
one providing that a strike shell be
called on a pitched ball at a height be
tween the hip and the shoulder. The
present rule provides that a ball pass
lng between the knee and the shoulder
shall constitute a strike.
It was decided to play 140 games next
season Instead of 154 as last year, and
the season will open on April 18.
Portlanders will be disappointed If
"Chancy" Bishop does not play with the
Willamette eleven on Saturday. "Chan
cy" thinks that it looks much better If
his eleven plays without the asslstsnce
of the coach, although there Is nothing
to prevent his playing.
According to those who have seen Wil
lamette play this season, the work of
those young men Is remarkable, a credit
to the Institution they represent, and
highly complimentary to Coach Bishop.
For splendidly organized team worK. all
things considered, Willamette cannot be
If Willamette's footbad men Imagine
for a minute that they will have easy
sailing with the Boattle Athletic club
a week from Saturday, they will be a
wlsef crew after the game.
It means everything to Seattle to de
feat Multnomah, as the cnamplonshlp of
the northwest goes with the victory.
Manager Watkins should tnke his
strongest eleven to Seattle on the 17th.
Last year's game In this city shouldn't
be forgotten. Seattle will put up her
strongest and fastest team.
The last practice before the Wil
lamette game will be held this evening
at the B. 8. A. gym. The entire squad
has been ordered out. and the lineup
of Uie team for Saturday's game will
be announced.
An amusing thing happened during a
18 to 1 game In Boston this season.
In the seventh Inning a Pittsburg run
ner started for second and Catcher Mo-
ran s throw arrived in STM Kaymer s
hahds a second too late.
To the surprise of every one present,
Raymer shot the ball back to Moran
with all the force at his command.
There was no one on third at the time,
and all were at a loss to understand why
the throw was made.
When Raymer came to the Boston
bench at the end of the Inning Msnager
Buekenberger asked htm for sn ex
planation. "Well," said Raymer. looking sheep
ish, "It was the first time during the
game that there was not at least one
Pittsburg player headed for the plate.
They had been going around the bases
so fast that I felt sure that a throw
to the plate would catch some one."
(Journal Special gerrlc.)
Pottevllle. Pa.. Dee. 8. Jack Bonner
of Summltt Hill and Tim Callahan of
Philadelphia, will meet In a IK round
bout before the Twentieth Century club
tonight. The two old timers are re
garded aa well matched and the contest
promises to he one of the fastest seen
i hereabouts this sesson.
(Jnnrnat special "Jerries I
Indianapolis. Dec. 8. Willie Fltiger
kld of Brooklyn and Otto Sleloff of Chi
cago met In the arepa here last evening,
and the Brooklyn boy knocked out his
opponent Id the seventh round. Kit
gerald had the best of the contest at
all stages,
French Advocate General Holds
that Club Is Exclusive Judge
of Discipline.
The opinion of the French advocate
general, adverse to tiie appeal of Jockey
Tod Sloan, from the ruling of the French
Jockey club its Interesting to American
turfmen because of the point on which
it turns. The advocate - general holds
that the Jockey club "Is the exclusive
Judge of discipline within Its precincts."
In other words, that no matter how un
just the barring of Sloan from the
French tracks, there Is no appeal from
it. Although .there has been much
American sympathy for Sloan, experi
enced turfmen on thi side are heartily
In accord with the opinion of the French
advocate. To successfully combat fraud,
racetrack organisations must be "the
exclusive Judges of discipline within
their own precincts." Their rulings
cannot be Judged by the same laws and
methods of evidence prevailing In civil
or criminal courts. . Were this neces
sary, fraud would go unchecked on the
racetracks. On many occasions, never
thcless. persons barred from American
tracks have taken their cases Into the
civil courts and have received Judgments
indicating a belief In the right of the
courts to Interfere In such matters.
This is all the more strange because in
most plsces in America racing and
racetracks have nothing like the legal
stundlng they have In France. The aver
age American Jurist will hold racing Is
an Illegal amusement and yet will not
hesitate to render a decision affecting
the officials of racing. The somewhat
noted Farley case," tried in Detroit last
year, while not exactly a similar caae,
showed the attitude of courts toward
racetracks. The Western Jockey club,
through the Detroit Jockey club, was
seeking to convict Farley under a Mich
lgan statute for "ringing." When the
case got Into court the prosecution
found Itself on trial rather than De
I ferulant Farley. All the way through
th(J lltl(ratton the jockey club became
aware that Its own legal standing was
more Questionable In the mind of the
court than the Innocence or guilt of
Farley. The trial, so far as the at
tompt to convict Farley was concerned.
was a huge farce, and as a result no
similar effort Is likely to be made again
by a turf association.
The proposed match between Multno
mah and Corvallls for Christmas after
noon has been called off. On account
of a misunderstanding regarding terms
the game could not be arranged. Mana
ger Sttmson thought that O. A. C. should
be entitled to a bigger percentage than
the club could afford, hence the calling
off. There was no Ill-feeling In the
matter between the two managers, as
both thought that they were properly
representing their organizations.
In all probability, Multnomah will
play an all-Oregon team on that date.
Judge McCreedle, Manager McCreedle
and Ben C. Ely will leave for Ban Fran
cisco Tuesday evening to attend the an
nual meeting of the Pacific Coast league,
which will convene on the 16th of this
month. These three gentlemen will rep
resent the Portland Baseball association
at the meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Agnew of Seattle were
visitors in this city yesterday. Mr.
Agnew Is the business agent of the
Seattle baseball club and was on his
way to San Francisco to attend the
league meeting, stopping here to confer
with Ben Ely on baseball matters.
There may be certain objections to
Castro wearing n Portland uniform next
year, but as they represent a pledge
made Manager Dugdale when he was
here, Manager McCreedle has decided to
play Castro. And as "Mac" Is boss of
the situation, old "Cass" will perform.
(Special Dispatch tn The Journal.)
Dallas, Or.. Dec. 8. The Dallas college
basket ball team has been organised and
Is getting Into shape for the schedule
of games arranged by Manager W. I.
Ford. Bert' Teats, last year' crack for
ward, was chosen captain and expects
to put out another championship team.
Although the team Is weakened some by
the loss of Wilson, Hoffman and Poling,
yet a strong team will line up with Gates
and Castle, guards; Shaw, center, and
Teats and Ijguner. forwards.
Barry and Burns are working quietly
In their training camps In preparation
for their boxing contest which Is sched
uled for the latter part of this month.
Both men are In fine physical condition
and their exhibition will be a treat for
the admirers of the manly art. Accord
ing to the local promoters of the sport.
all opposition to the match has sub
sided, even the "knockers" being willing
to come around and help out tha bout.
The second Multnomah Amateur Ath
letlc club's basketball team Is ached
uled to play the first of a three-game
series with the T. M. C. A. Tigers to
morrow night at the Y. M. C. A. gym
The Multnomah team won the city
second team championship last season
and the coming games will be hotly
The Zeniths of Marshall-Wells do
feated the Company C team In the In
door baseball game at the armory last
evening. The score:
Company C 20102000 E 10
Zeniths 1 1 0 0 4 0 7 8 2 028
Headaches from Colds.
raus. To get in- feaulor, call for the full
naBM and look tor tha signature ef K W.
Drove. 8Be.
The first round of the finals In the
women's knockout competition, tit the
fsll handicap. Is being played today at
Waverly links. -
BZSTOSE MAJTSOOD Has rnred thousand,
of eases of Narvous lleMlltr, Insomnia snd Atro
pa). The, rlcar the brain, strengthen lbs
rlieidstloa. msfce digestion perfect and Inipsrt
B'Sfnrtlr fljor to till MmI lietng. All drslna
sbc kanes supped permanently. 81. OU par
ntt. 0 boles (usrsntes Ut curs or refund
ri-ner. $.Yi. Mailed sesled Bisk free.
I'enlsn Mad. Co. ICTB Area at.. l-hllatlelnhla,
Pa. SV.Id In fortlind only by frank Mas.
ctlsod Uetsl I'bumacg.
Oregon Lumbermen Aquiver
with Excitement Over One
Day's Cut of Timber.
Contest that Has Aroused the
Interest of Every Logger
in the State.
Among the Oregon logging camps
there has been one race run, and others
are In prospect. These contests are at
tracting the attention of every logging
camp ulung the Pacific coast, and when
the next one takes place tnere la likely
to be aome money change hands, for
loggers are as willing to wager on their
favorite crew ss a miner la willing to
lay out a whole year's earnlnga on a
game of draw poker.
The contest Is the result of the re
markable performance of the logging
crew of "Johnny" Teon a few weeks
ago. When a logging crew gets out
from 50.000 to (0,000 teet of timber in
a day of 10 hours It la considered a
good day's work. Thia standard with
a few bursts of speed now and then
have contented "Johnny" Yeon, until a
few weeks ago, when he decided to ea
tabllsh a world's record.
Taking a Willamette engine. 10 by 18.
and picking hla crew, with A. Chlaholm
as engneer. "Johnny" Yeon started
operations one bright morning. When
the dey's work was completed It was
found the crew had got out 187 logs,
aggregating 14 2,000 feet. The haul waa
from E00 to 1.000 feet
This established a world's record, and
"Johnny" Yeon and his whole crew
have since been going around smoking
good cigars and feeling perfectly oon
tented with themselves. They felt they
had "made good," and every logging
camp was ready to acknowledge them
the "best ever," except a crew of tha
Oregon Timber at Lumber company, at
Clifton. J. W. Carlson Is engineer of
this crew, and "Jack" McCoy Is the
hooktender. When word of what "John
ny" Yeon and his crew had done at
Rainier reached Clifton there was a war
council around the camp fire.
"Jack" McCoy was the spokesman,
and he said: "Hoys. 'Johnny Yeon and
a crew are going around letting off a
lot of hot air about getting out 142,000
feet of timber. 'Johnny' haa had enough
glory In this world, and It la time that
we faded him to a whisper."
The rest of the crew agreed to this,
and within a few days tney completed
plans for a record-breaking log hauling.
With their by 11 Willamette engine
they started to work, and In 10 hours
they got out 106 log, which scaled
198.600 feet. The haul waa from 400
to )000 feet. When the day'a work
was announced, there was a celebration
in the logging camp that will long be
remembered by every man who waa
Tha Logging World Looks On.
In the Oregon Timber dr. Dumber com
pany's crew there were "Jack" McCoy
as hooktender and J. W. Carlson as en
gineer. The logs were scaled by James
Msnsry. and were tallied by K W. Ring
and F. B. Mallory of B. B. Hicks A Sons
Co. The crew ware so proud of their
work that they Immediately notified W.
H. Corbett, president of the Willamette
Iron A Steel works, who built the en
gines used In both camps.
"Johnny" Yeon and his crew have
heard of the high dolnga at the Clifton
camp, and now- declare that they are
going after a record that will make that
of the Clifton crew look very small.
Yeon even claims that he still holds the
record, declaring that he got out more
logs and had a longer haul than the
Oregon Timber A Dumber company's
men had. To this McCoy and hla crew
say that what counts In the market Is
the feet, and that 18s. 600 feet stands
as a record, and they are willing to de
fend their title of the champion logging
crew. There Is lots of excitement in
every logging camp over these two re
markable performances and all hands
are waiting anxiously now to see If
new record will bo established.
No Entries Received After Monday
Evening, December xa Pets of All
Kinds, Including Cats, Will Be on
In the folders Issued by the Oregon
State Poultry association a typographical
error makes It sppear that entries will
close on "Monday evening, December
10." Monday evening will be December
12. and entries will close at that time.
lit Its greeting to the fanciers of the
state, the association says that Its pre
mium list Is more generous than ever.
and that "We have a committee at work
soliciting specials. They are working
with such success that we feel safe In
saying that. In addition to cash pre
miums, almost all varieties will have
some valuable trophies to compete for."
Among the judges will be W. W.
Browning of Utah. Thomas Wilkinson of
Nanalmo, B. C. Klmer Dixon and P. A.
Stuhr of Portland. The association Is
officered by F. Fsnwlek, president; Dr.
Bowen-Liester. vice-president; B. Lee
Paget, treasurer, and Q. T. Hunt, secre
tary. It is believed with all conversant
with the fact this yesr that this will
be one of the best exhibits the society
has ever held.
Do You Need a Home?
We have been the builders of more
than 200 beautiful homes during the
last three years, and In our position are
able to give you the flneat real estate
throughout the city. We also furnish
the money to build sn elegant home ori
the easiest monthly psyments possible.
Cate snd Powell,. Kast Twelfth and
Hawthorne avenue.
(gpeclal Dispatch to Tha Journal I
Moscow. Ida., Deo. 8.--Coach "Pink"
Griffith of the University of Idaho haa
picked the following men to constitute
the all-i;orthwest team: Center. Snow.
Idaho, right guard, Thomas, Idaho; left
guard. Walker. O. A. 0,1 right tackle.
Rogers, Idaho; left tackle, Larson. Ida
ho; rlgfit end, Dutcher, Whitman; left
end. Chandler. U. of O.: right half. QUI,
w A. C.i left half. 3. Templeton, U. of
O.; fullback. McDonald. Washington;
quarterback. Mlddleton, Idaho.
At a meeting of the football players
Saturday night J. R Mlddleton was
chosen to captain next year's team. The
conferring of thia honor upon the popu
lar quarterback la not only a deserved
compliment, hut also most excellent pol
icy. The appolntmeut la pleasing to
very one,
Our Easy Weekly or Monthly
Payment System
Makes it possible for anyone to secure diamonds, watch
es or jewelry, which are the most acceptable of all holiday
We differ from the exclusive jewelers only In the
matter of selling. We gather in the same markets, of the
same manufacturers) travel together up to the selling
point there we part. Theirs must be a long profit, to
cover the short season, ours the usual small profit.
The Portland
DAN MARX, Proprietor
We have removed to our new quarters, corner Thirteenth and Irving streets,
and are prepared to offer the trade the largest variety of Stoves snd Ranges,
to be found on the Pacific coaat We carry In atock Hotel Ranges,
portable and brick-set 4 feet to 12 feet, with single and double ovens; Portable
Cabinet Ovens for Bakeries, Restaurants and Logging Camps: copper snd re
tinned Hotel ware. Kitchen Utanalla, Tinware, Colonial. Imperial and Amethyst
enameled wares, etc. We solicit your patronage.
Loewenberg & Going Co.
Special rates made to families and
bath eatabllahment In tha hotel.
1 mLmL in Cut Rates
Boston Painless Dentists
are now giving their annual CUT RATE
PRICE8 on all dental work. Tha
charges are less than college prices and
all work done by our painless system
and by specialists of from 12 to 20
years' experience. NO STUDENTS em
ployed. TEBTH extracted, filled or
crowned absolutely without pain by our
secret preparation applied to the gums.
Extracting Free examination Free
silver rulings SSe
Oold rulings TBe
Oold Crowns SSUM
Pull Set Taeth SXOO
All Work Guaranteed 10 Year.
Have your teeth extracted without
pain and replaced With new onea the
same day. Come In at once and take ad
vantage of low rates. Be aure you are
In the right place.
Boston Painless Dentists
Entrance 391' , Morrison. Xserge.
tal ooncern la the world.
promises to be a year of un prene
den ted prosperity for the Oregon
Oonntrj. To share this prosperity
do not trust too much to lnok. A
bit of good advertising strongly
written snd well printed erestes
prosperity. Let as show yon thst
oar service will "create" for yon.
Writers, Printers snd Binders
First snd Oak 8treets Main 186
Elocution and Vocal Culture
Art Of Expression.
Apply to Miss Louise Fersythe,
BT. HELEN'S HALL, Portland, Or.
Dsuwrvo, WA
WOOD wobsl ua
Lessons glvea by Miss Leone
1 kW A enarlim nksBBxsas,
i cox.Oav raw
ra wou.
Loan Office
UTe Portland
attmnaro. obzoow.
American Plan
$3 Per Day and Upward
single gentlemen. A modern Turkish
H. C. BOWERS. Manager.
Thursday evenings from
to nine.
(Psrnln Bystera).
(Touch method)
BXOtlSI and
rSIgOat, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Friday evanlnga from serea
to nine-thirty.
TUITION, 6 Mos., 125.00
By the mouth six dollars for the
first month, five dollars per month
for the following five months anal
four dollars per month there
after Call or send for Catalogue
Through the kindness of
the Y. M. C. A., day snd
night school is being held
as usual at the association
building, Fourth and
Yamhill streets, telephone
Main 513.
Our rises In all appliostlons at the
art convenes each Tuesday and Thare
dsy afternoon from I to 4 o'clock
Phone Red 1768.
'ertUuasV OSj