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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE FORNING OREGONIAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER II, "1901.
SHUT OUT SPOKANE NINE
PORTLAND PLATED IX LUCK AT
Spokane Line Drives "Went Into
Fleldem' Hands When Men "Were
on Bnse Score, 7-0.
SPOKANE. Sept. 10. Portland shut out
Spokane today by lucky playing, line
drives twice going Into fielders' hands
when men were on bases. The hitting
of Portland -was also lucky. The game
was snappy and most enjoyable. The
B. H. PO.A. E.
nisley, 2b 0 0 2 10
Lougiieed, lb 0 3 4 0 0
Marshall, ss 0 2 3 2 0
Hurlburt, c f 0 13 10
Knox. L f 0 0 4 0 0
Kelly, r. f.. 0 10 0 0
Swindells, c 0 0 7 2 0
Fay. 3b 0 0 112
Miller, p 0 0 0 10
Totals 0 7 24 8 2
Mullen 1. f 1 0 0 0 0
Deisel. ss 2 2 2 3 0
Anderson. 2b 1 3 3 4 0
Tinker. 3b 0 10 10
Vlgneux, c 2 0 5 0 0
-Wood r. f 0 0 10 0
Slahaftey. lb 0 1 H 2 0
Brown, c f 0 0 3 0 0
Engle, p 1 1 2 J) 0
Totals 3 i- 27 14 0
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Spolcne 0 00000000-0
Portland 0 0 2 1 0 1 3 0 7
Earned runs Spokane, 0; Portland, 2.
Two base hits Anderson, 2.
Three-base hit Delsel.
Stolen bases Kelly, Vlgneux. 2; duller,
Deisel. Lougheed. ,
Double plays Anderson to Deisel; De.sel
to Anderson to lahaffey.
Strucb out By Miller. 4; by Engle, 3.
Base on balls Miller, 3; Engle. 3.
Time of game 1 hour and 45 minutes.
Umpires Giendon aid Adams.
Xortlrwest Leagric Standing:.
"Won. Dost. P. C.
Portland 57 27 .679
Tacoma 45 40 .529
Seattle 34 51 .400
Spokane 33 51 .393
Chlcnpro Took Last Game of Series
BROOKLYN. Sept. 10. Chicago took the
' last same of the series of four today by
bunching eight hits in the first and fourth
Innings. Attendance. 1000. The score:
Chicago 4 11 2Brooklyn 3 S 2
Batteries Menefee and Kllng; Hughes
and Farrell. Umpire Nash.
Pittslinrsr Beat Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 10. The home
team lost today's game in the ninth in
ning, when Pittsburg bunched four hits,
one of them a home run, and another a
triple. It was nip and tuck until the last
man was retired. Leever and Townsend
were both batted hard. Attendance, 44S5.
T TJ "Tl T TT "C
Pittsburg .... 8 15 1 Philadelphia... 5 14 0
Batteries Leever and O'Connor; Town
send and Douglass. Umpire Emslle.
St. Lonis vs. Xew York.
NEW YORK, Sept 10.-St. Louis and
New York played a tie game at the jrolo
grounds this afternoon. The locals tried
a new "pitcher named McGee, -who former
ly pitched for Louisville. The game was
called on account of darkness. Attend
ance, 700. The score:
RHE) ' RH E
St Louis 3 7 3New York 3 7 3
Batteries Harper and Nichols; McGee
and Warner. Umpire Dwyer.
Boston Bent Cincinnati.
BOSTON, Sept 10. Boston made it four
straight from Cincinnati today. Hahn
-was easy, while Willis kept the hits well
scattered, except-in the fifth inning. At
tendance, 1000. The score:
Boston 6 11 lCincinnati 2 5 5
Batteries Willis and Kittrcdge; Hahn
and Peitz. UmpireBrown.
National League Standing.
Won. Lost P. C.
Pittsburg 75 42 .641
Philadelphia 69 49 .5S5
BrooK.yn . 69 51 .575
St Louis 66 60 .524
Boston 59 58 .508
Chicago 49 74 .3SS
Cincinnati 44 68 .393
New York 45 70 .391
Cleveland and Philadelphia Divide
Honors in n Dnnlile-Hendcr.
CLEVELAND, Sept 10. Cleveland and
elphia divided honors tpday, the
Phillies being shut out in the first game
and winning the second, nearly white
washing their opponents. Attendance,
2303 The scpre:
Cleveland .... 7 10 lJPhiladelphia... 0 7 1
Batteries Moore and Wood; Wlltse and
Cleveland .... 1 6 3J Philadelphia... 4 8 2
CAlled on account darkness.
Batteries Bracken, Wood and Connor;
Eraser and Powers.
Chicago Beat Milwaukee'.
MILWAUKEE, Sept 10. Chicago de
feated Milwaukee in the opening game of
the series this afternoon by a score of
6 to S. Wet grounds made fast base
running and fielding impossible. Attend
ance, 208. The score:
Milwaukee ... 3 8 OJhlcago 6 10 2
Batteries Garvin and Donahue; Katoll
American League Standing:.
Chicago 74 48
Boston ..67 50
Detroit 64 53
Philadtiphia 62 57
Baltimore 57 5S
"Washington 53 63
Cleveland 51 66
Mlwaukee - 44" 77
AVILL HAVE GOOD FOOTBALL TEAM.
"Wahinffton Agricultural Collegre Is
Preparing for a Busy Season.
PULLMAN, Wash., Sept 10. Orvllle
Adams, the newly elected manager of the
football team of the Washington Agri
cultural College, was in Pullman today
maklng arrangements for the football
season. The season will open October IS,
with a game between the Washington
Agricultural team and the team from the
Idaho State Normal School, at Lewis
ton. The second game will be at Moscow,
Idaho, with the University of Idaho,
October 25. The University of Oregon
-will play next when its team mas a
tour of the Inland Empire, playing at
Moscow with the University of IV ho
November 6; at Pullman, with the Well
ington Agricultural College team, Novem
ber 9; and at Walla Walla, with the
Whitman College team. November 12.
The University of Washington team will
play at Pullman, November 18, and ar
rangements are being made for a game
with Whitman College for November L
The Washington Agricultural College
team will also go to California and play
Stanford, but the dates have not yet been
fixed. Return games will be played with
all the teams mentioned, but the dates
have not yet been arranged.
Manager .' Adams has materially
strengthened the team and will have the
best aggregation of1 football players ever
gotten together at the college when school
opens. W. H. Namack, who played four
years with Cornell and also with the
ail-American team, will act as coach, and
Count Villa, of the University of Michi
gan, will assist A large number of large
men have been secured, among them a
number of well-known athletes, and the
team will consist entirely of heavyweights.
THE DAY'S RACES.
Xeva Simmons "Won the "Woodruff
Stakes at Syracuse.
SYRACUSE, N. Y., Sept. 10. Grand cir
2:14 pace, purse $2100. best three in five
The Hero won the first, third and
fourth heats in 2:11U. 2:11, 2:10. Junero
won the second heat, in 2:12. Belle Can
non, Frank Vokum, Frank H. and John
H. also started.
2:24 trot. Woodruff stakes, $5000 Neva
Simmons won the second, fifth and sixth
heats, in 2:134, 2:12, 2:13. Country Jay
won the third and fourth heats, in 2:10,
2:10. Electa won the first heat, in 2:12.
Marequa, Ira Dee and Mattie Smeltz also
2:1S pace, $1200 Birch Bud won fourth,
sixth and seventh heats in 2:10, 2:18,
2:14. Frazier won the second and third
heats In 2:11, 2:10. Miriah Won the first
heat In 2:09V. Teddy F. won the fifth
heat in 2:15. Pipe, Clover, and Orin B.
2:16 trot for amateurs, two in three
Rainforth won two straight heats in 2:20,
2:18. Louise Jefferson and Majos Ross
Haces at Harlem.
CHICAGO, Sept 10. Harlem results:
Seven furlongs Elizabeth won, Lucy
Locket second, Corlnne Unland third;
time, 1:01 3-5.
Six furlongs Crinkle won, Oliver Mc.
second, Whisper Low third; time, 1:14 3-5.
Six furlongs Queen A'Day won, Delia
Strand second," Pupil third; time, 1:14.
Junior stakes, six furlongs Arlan won,
"Wyeth second, Jaubert third; time,
One mile Searcher won, Pay the Fid
dler second. Max Bendix third; time,
Mile and one-sixteenth, selling Shania
won, False Lead second, Dagmar third;
time, 1:47 3-5.
Races at Delmar Park.
ST. LOUIS, Sept 10. The Delmar Park
Six furlongs Fitzkanet won, Churchill
second. Ford third; time, 1:20.
Five furlongs Barthowe won, Bendora
second, Moro third; time, 1:07.
Seven furlongs, selling Nearest won,
Chappaqua second, Our Lady third; time,
Mile and 70 yardsDandy Jim won. Wall
second, Joe Doughty third; time, 350.
Five and half furlongs Lillian M. won,
W. L. George second, Kaffir third; time,
Mile and three-sixteenths, selling
Swordsman won, Orlandine second, Terra
Incognito third; time, 2:08.
Races at Butte.
HELENA Mont, Sept. 10. Weather
chilly; track fast. Summary:
2:24 class, trotting, best two In three
Adling won first two heats, 2:23, 2:23. Idol,
Congrove second and third In both heats.
Three furlongs Pat Tucker won, Tom
my Tucker second. Midget third; time,
Three-quarters of a mileHurtle won.
Yule second, Charles LeBell third; time,
Six furlongs, East Pacific handicap Sea
Queen won, Nobleman second. Mission
third; time, 1:15.
Three-quarters of a mile, selling Onyx
won, Hattle Perkins second, Jean Spencer
third; time, l:lGVi.
Races at Sheepshead Bay.
NEW YORK. Sept 16. The Sheepshead
Six furlongs Endurance by Right won,
Caugunamaga second, Belles Commoner
third; -time, 1:13 1-5.
Mile and an eighth Decanter won, Belle
of Troy secend, Advance Guard third;
time, 1:53 2-5.
Seven furlongs, Flight stakes Voter
won. Flora Pomona second; two starters;
time, 1-M 2-5.
Two miles, MIneola hurdle Semper Ira
won, Cephalalga second, Miss Mitchell
third; time. 3:53.
Six furlongs, selling Satire won, Scotch
Bush second, Ark third; time, 1:14 1-5.
One ana a sixteenth miles, on turf, sell
ingBlack Dick won, Astor second, Do
lando third; time, 1:4S.
Cresceus and The Abbot Matched.
NEW Y'ORK, Sept .10. A proposition for
a match race between the trotters Cres
ceus and The Abbot at Readyllle, Mass.,
for a purse of $20,000, the winner to take
.all, was teiegraphed to Ed Geers, trainer
and driver of The Abbot, now at Syra
cuse, N. Y. J. W. Jewett, secretary of
the Readvllle track, met George Ketcham,
owner of Cresceus, yesterday and offered
this purse for a meeting of these two
great trotters at Readvllle next week.
Mr. Ketcham readily assented, and the
terms of the proposed match were wired
to Mr. Geers, who has full power from
John J. Scannell, of this city, the owner
of The Abbot, to act v
SYRACUSE, N. Y., Sept 10. -Mr. Geers
this afternoon wired the managers of the
Readvllle track that he accepted Mr.
Ketcham's offer of a ?20,000 purse for a
race between The Abbot and Cresceus,
the winner to take' the whole purse.
RIFLE SHOOT CLOSED.
"Winners in the All-Comers' Match at
NEW YORK, Sept. 10 The National
Rifle Association meeting at Seagirt
closed today. The final contest was an
all-comers' match at 800 yards, 900 yards
and 1000 yards. Following are the gross
scores of the 23 men who got cash and
merchandise prizes, as well as medals, In
this contest, every one of the 13 Irish
shooters who competed succeeding in get
ting a part of the Drlzes offered:
Frank Hyde, New York 282
J. C. Sellers, Ireland 270
Major J. K. Millner and Thomas Caldwell,
Robert D. Duncan, Ireland 274
John Morgan. Ireland 272
Sergeant Skedden. Canada 272
Captain "W. B. Martin, Elisabeth' 270
James Wilson, Ireland 2t$G
W. T. Branthwalte. Ireland 260
Lieutenant W. D. Foulke. Philadelphia 2(ft
Captain W. H. Davidson. Canada 203
Privates. S. Paupst. Canada 202
Henry Thyne. Ireland 2G1
J. R. "Williams, Ireland 2C0
S. "W. Henry. Ireland 230
Dr. S. I. Scott Washington, D. C 253
A. Fleming, Canada 253
H. Genesch. Madeira. JC J 252
Sergeant Major Hughls, Canada 252
Lieutenant H. M. Bell. Washington, D. C..251
E. E. Donnan, Ireland 248
John McKennet, Ireland 247
Amnteur Golf Tournament.
ATLANTIC CITY, Sept 10. The first
round of the amateur golf championship
on the Northfield links was started today.
The thirty-six-hole medal-play of yester
day had reduced the entries from 124 to
25, and this latter number was brought
down to 32 before the actual play com
menced. Champion Travis accomplished
a 77 (40 and 37), leading at the 18th hole
by 5 up. Porter pushed him hard during
the earlier stages, but in a little while
the old-time form of Travis asserted itself
and during the home journey he gained
four holes on his opponent Oliver Per
rln showed a score of SO against Pyne's
85, and was 5 up at the 18th hole, three of
which he had at the turn. In the LIv-ingstone-H.
D. Reinhart game the play
was equal, both players .going around in
SO. W Holabird. Jr., of Chicago, equaled
Travis' score of tt, beating Kennedy, of
Montclair, who scored SS- Holabird went
out in 38 and back in 39. W. Egan, of
Chicago, went around in 82, his opponent,
John M. Ward, scoring 81.
FEATURE OF THE SECOND DAY OF
Celebrated the Eighty-seventh An
niversary of Commodore Perry's
Triumph Other Events.
CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 10. The Naval
Veterans took first place in the festivities
attendant upon the Grand Army Encamp
ment today. The eighty-seventh anniver
sary of Oliver Hazard Perry's historic
triumph on Lake Erie -was fittingly cele
brated in the grand parade of naval vet
erans and a naval display upon the lake.
General Leo Rassieur, commander-in-chief
of the Grand Army, with his staff, re
viewed the parade. In the reviewing
stand with General Rassieur was ex
Secretary of War Russell A. Alger and
General J. Wafner Iveifer, of Springfield,
Major-General of Volunteers, together
"with other prominent veterans and celeb
rities. Much regret was expressed by veterans
today by the announcement that Vice
President Roosevelt will not be able to
attend the encampment.
Other features of interest in the day's
programme were a reception by the Cleve
land Yacht Club, a dog watch of the
Association of Naval Veterans at Grays
Armory, a campfire of Union ex-prisoners
of war at Central Armory, a reception for
National officers of the Grand Army by
Women's Relief Corps at Chamber of
Commerce Hall, a reception of ladies of
the -G. A. R., the West Side campfire at
Turner Hall, and a lake front naval dis
play by the United States Naval Reserve
boats, Including illuminations and ma
neuvers by the fleet.
The real businers relative to the admin
istrative affairs of the Grand Army com
menced this afternoon when numerous
caucuses were held at the headquarters
of the various departments.
The election of the next commander-in-chief
promises to be one of the most in-'
terestlng and spirited in the history of
the organization. General Sickles' candi
dacy is not boomed, but if he secures the
election he will be the first Democratic
incumbent of that most important office.
Governor Van Sant, of Minnesota, is
handling the campaign of Judge Ell Tor
rance, of Minnesota, and Minnesotans
claim that they have excellent chances
of winning out. It is said that General
Stewart, of Pennsylvala, Is the adminis
tration favorite, and the fight is expected
to be waged most closely between the
candidates' from New York and Pennsyl
vania. Mrs. Callsta Robinson Jones, of Brad
ford, Vt, is a candidate for president ot
the Woman's Relief Corps, the largest
auxiliary body allied to the Grand Army.
The election is practically decided upon.
At Central Armory tonight the Union
ex-prisoners of war had their 2Uh annual
reunion. The armory was packed to the
doors. Mayor Tom L. Johnson, of Cleve
land, presided. Governor Nash, of Ohio,
and Governor Bliss, of Michigan, ad
dressed the assemblage.
The Woman's National Association, aux
iliary of the exprlsoners of war, today
elected National officers as follows: Na
tional "president, Mrs. William Haut, of
Allegheny, Pa.; vice-president, Mrs. John
Home. Steubenville, O.; junior vice-president,
Mrs. Frank Travllle; secretary, Mrs.
J. R. Hutchinson; treasurer, Mrs. Alfred
At a naval dog watch in Gray's Armory
the principal speaker of the night was
Captain Richmond P. Hobson.
President McKInley's old regiment, the
Twenty-third Ohio, In which he enlisted
as a private In Company G, in 1SG1, and
which had for its commander Colonel
Rutherford B. Hayes, another President,
held Its annual reunion today. A resolu
tion against anarchism was adopted.
SYMPATHY OF CHINESE.
Prince Chang and Earl Li Send. Con
ger a Letter of Regret.
PBKIN, Sept. 10. Prince Chang and LI
Hung Chang have sent to Minister Conger
a warm letter of regret at the attempted
assassination of President McKinley, and
Prince Chang is requesting the court to
Issue an edict to the same purport.
THE BRITISH PRESS.
Comment on the President's Con
dition and the Annrchlst Peril.
LONDON, Sept. 10. The papers again
occupy themselves fully with President
McKInley's state, and the anarchist peril.
The Dally Telegraph says:
"President McKinley has a wonderful
constitution, as has, indeed, been proved
by the incidents of his illness. The sim
ple, almost austere life he has led has
helped him at the crisis of his fate, while
the devotion and fortitude of his wife,
with whom, as the President has said, he
has often conquered both difficulty and
danger, have profoundly touched and In
spired the sympathetic pity of the world."
The Daily Mail remarks:
"Both in this country and in the United
States public opinion has hitherto been
slow to recognize that the unwillingness
to act harshly toward political fugitives
cannot be permitted to condone the crimes
of ruffians, who preach sedition and plot
assassination. Even the latest anarchist
outrage will not have been in vain if it
should determine on both sides of the At
lantic a boundary between the exercise of
National hospitality and harboring Na
The Daily News says:
"The cry of 'Down with tho anarchists'
Is being raised, as It was certain to be
raised in various quarters European as
well as American but It seems to us that
the worst possible way of going about the
business Is to stir up public feeling on
behalf of a vendetta against anarchism
in general. The preater the pressure the
more violent the resistance."
Tho Daily Graphic writes:
"There is no obvious means of discour
aging the anarchist propaganda which
has been too much neglected In the United
States and the Continent namely, to
treat the advocacy of crime itself as
criminal. In this country that principle
is accepted and acted upon. Probably if
a score or so of philosophic anarchlste
were sent to cool their heels a year in
prison they would grow considerably more
cautious in the use of their words, and
their disciples would begin to learn some
thing of the same retlpence in using re
volvers." The Morning Post believes that the char
acteristic lesson of recent events is that
all governments are exposed to the same
"It is not this or that particular form
of authority that is aimed at, but all
authority. Wherever the anarchist sees
authority or government, he strikes, no
matter what its origin may be. This is
the lesson which is being driven home in
the United States by the brutal attack on
President McKinley. While it would ap
pear that certain measures may be taken
by the United States on its own account
in order to combat this new evil, it would
be better If all such measures were adopt
ed in concert by the great powers after
an international conference. There is
certainly solidarity between all civilized
nations now that America is no longer
outside the circle of its influence."
The United States Ambassador, Joseph
H. Choate, has received from the First
Lord of the Admiralty, the Earl of Sel
borne, the fol!6wing message In behalf of
the British Navy and Admiralty:
"Allow me to give expression to the
universal feeling of horror at the attempt
on the life of the President, and the earn
est prayer of all the subjects of His
Majesty that the President may long be
spared to his family and the service of
his country. The respectful sympathy of
all ours Is with President McKinley, at
this time of such grave anxiety and sus
pense." King Edward Advised Daily.
WASHINGTON, Sept 10. A daily in
quiry and an expression of satisfaction
at tho President's progress toward recov
ery comes to the State Department from.
King Edward. This morning Ambassador
Choate cabled that he had received the
following telegram from the King:
"I rejoice to hear favorable accounts ot
the President's health. God grant that his
life may be preserved."
Acting Secretary Adee, In response to
this message, cabled Mr. Choate for the
information of King Edward, the latest
bullet.n issued by the President's physi
cians as to his condition.
Day of Prayer in Colorado.
DENVER, Sept. 10. Governor Orman
has Issued a proclamation setting aside
Wednesday, September 11, as a day of
prayer for the recovery of President Mc
Kinley, and requesting that every loyal
citizen of the state join in a prayer ser
vice for the speedy recovery of the Chief
PROVINCE OF PAMPRNGA.
One of the Most Important of Our
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10. From official
material complied in the Division of In
sular Affairs of the War Department, the
following abstract has been prepared con
cerning the important Province of Pam
panga. Under the provincial organization
act, Pampanga was created a local politi
cal jurisdiction in February last', under
the general authority of the Philippine
Commission. It is one of the most Im
portant of the provinces in population, in
dustry and trade. Its southern borders
contain half of the great delta of the
Grande Pampanga River, which enters
Manila Bay through many outlets.
The province contains 1,413,760 acres,
which makes it nearly twice the size1 of
the State of Rhode Island, and within 150
square miles of the area of the State of
Delaware. The country has every va
riety of surface, being mountainous in
the western part and nearly level In the
center and south. The temperature is
cool and delightful. All the towns of
the interior are within wagon road or
trail communication with the Capitol,
which Is Bacolor, and thence to Manila,
which Is but 35 miles distant.
The rivers are also navigable, and on
them is carried on a lafge trade in native
products with Manila. The Manila and
Dagupan Railroad i crosses the province
from southeast and northwest, and brings
many of its principal towns in communi
cation with Manila Bay, and the Gulf
of Lingayen, an arm of the China Sea.
The railroad is parelleled by a telegraph
The population, of tle province is 223,
922, six times as large as the State of
Nevada, nearly three times as great as
Wyoming, and considerably larger than
Arizona, Idaho, Delaware or New Mexico.
The Inhabitants are the race from whom
the province takes Its name, Pampanga.
In the mountains are a few Negritos, a
remnant of the aboriginal race of Lu
zon. This population Is distributed among
25 towns, 22S villages and 297 rural dis
tricts. The capital, Bacolor, on the Betls River,
not far from the head of the Pampanga
delta, is a town, of 17,100 inhabitants. It
is well built, has a fine Courthouse and
a monument to the memory of Anday Sal
azar, Governor-General of the Island In
1762-4, 1776. Arayat, in the northeastern
part, has a population of 14,000; Candaba,
near the western margin of the swamp
of that name, 14,000; Lubao, on the delta,
14,000; Macabebe, on the Rio Grande Pam
panga, near one of its outlets, 14,000; San
Fenando, the shipping port of Bacolor, on
the Manila & Dagupan Railroad, 14,000.
There are 12 other towns with a population
The agricultural products of the prov
ince are quite extensive, the staples be
ing rice, sugar, tobacco, cotton, corn,
sweet potatoes and Indigo. The annual
value of these crops is estimated at 51,
210,000. The annual value of forest prod
ucts is $182,3S0. The fishing interests are
also becoming extensive. In addition to
the large occupation of the inhabitants
in agriculture, grazing and fisheries, there
is a considerable development of mechan
ical Industry. At the time of the out
break of the Spanish War, there were 12,
577 looms in operation, and 654 sugar mills,
445 being hand power, 177 steam and the
rest hydraulic. There were 365 stone mills,
15 carriage shops, besides pottery facto
ries, carpenter shops, tool shops, belt fac
tories, etc. A large manufacture of sacks
for commercial packing and sleeping mats
Is carried on.
Under the military organization in 1900.
after the general campaign for the sup
pression of the rebellion, the Department
of Northern Luzon, was created on May
4, 1900, under command of Major-Genera)
Loyd Wheaton, United States Volunteers.
Brigadier-General Fred D. Grant was as
signed to the command of its fifth district
Subsequent operations took place against
the bands of outlaws which had taken
refuge in the mountains, and resulted in
breaking up further serious opposition to
United States authority.
The following provincial officers have
been installed by the commission:
Governor, salary $1600
Secretary, salary 1000
Treasurer, salary (bond ?1C,000) 2400
Supervisor, salary 1800
Fiscal, salary 1350
The Presidentes or Alcaldes of the mu
nicipalities meet quarterly. The local
civil government is meeting with great
success. The inhabitants are beginning to
realize the advantages of stable govern
ment and, as a consequence, great ad
vancement is being made in every branch
Not as Expected.
Detroit Free Press.
"Mrs. Blank has no children of her own,
and that may account for the mistake she
made," said the fond father. "She is al
ways doing something out of the ordinary,
and her latest idea was inviting a number
of street arabs to her house' to spend the
day. Then she came over to borrow our
" 'He Is such a perfect little gentleman,'
said she, 'that I want him there to set a
good example for the rest of the boys who
never had any training and are apt to be
rude and rough simply because they do
not know any better. Now, If you will let
me have your little boy, I am quite sure
that he will have a wholesome effect on
the other boys.'
"This pleased my wife and she con
sented, and although I had serious doubts
about the success of the plan, I said noth
ing. "Late in the afternoon Mrs. Blank re
turned our heir and left him on the front
porch without comment. Come to think
of It, I believe I should have done the
same thing, for our olive branch was not
a pleasing-looking object. Both of his
eyes were blackened, his nose bloody and
out of shape and his clothes nearly torn
" 'Well, sor,' said I, looking him over.
" 'Had three fights, pop, and got licked
every time," he announced. 'Mrs. Blank
says I am a little devil, but Swlpsey says
I will be a little brick, when I learn how
to uppercut I asked Mrs. Blank when
she was going to give another party, and
she said when the moon turned into a
fried cake. She seemed mad about some
thing, so I didn't ask her any more ques
Brnkeman Killed Near Milwaulcie.
MILWAUKIE, Sept. 10. R. J. Hart, a
brakeman employed by the Southern Pa
cific Company, fell from a car about 10
o'clock tonight near Milwaukle and was
Socialistic Speaker Arrested.
EVERETT. Wash., Sept. 10. A socialis
tic speaker was arrested by the police
last night to avert possible trouble.
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EMMA GOLDMAN IN JAIL
(Continued from First Page.)
Goldman answered In the negative. She
declared that she had stayed at the Hol
lenden under an assumed name, so that
the reporters would not bother her.
Miss Goldman's arrest was in answer to
a request sent to the various police chiefs
of the country from .Buffalo. Chief O'Neill
telegraphed Chief Bull of her capture and
will hold the prisoner until the Buffalo
officers take charge of her.
The chief's office was crowded while
Miss Goldman talked. Mayor Harrison
was an interested auditor.
At a conference this afternoon the city
authorities resolved to continue to hold
Isaak and other alleged anarchists under
arrest here without ball.
"I'm afraid I cannot help them now,"
said Miss Goldman, when the news was
brought to her.
A message from Chief Bull, of Buffalo,
to Captain of Detectives Colleran asserts
that Czolgosz was in Chicago August 18,
in company with Emma Goldman and
Abraham Isaak. Isaak. and Miss Gold
man deny the assertion. They assert
that they saw him last July 12. This dis
crepancy In the stories Is now one of the
chief points which the police are trying
to solve. They adhere to the theory that
the attack on the President was the result
of a plot and that they believe the plot
was hatched in the West.
Charged With Conspiracy.
When the interview was over Captain
Colleran served a warrant on Miss Gold
man charging her with conspiracy
to murder the President. The4 war
rant was sworn to by Captain Col
leran. It gives as her co-consplrators
Abraham Isaak, Maurice Isaak, Clement
Pfeulser, Hippolyte Havel, Henry Travag
llo, Alfred Schneider, Julia Mechame, Ma
rie Isaak and Marie Isaak, Jr. They were
arrested some days ago. The women were
allowed to go, but the men were held
without ball and are now In jail. C. J.
Norrls, at whose home Miss Goldman was
captured, was. arrested later.
Miss Goldman was taken from the
Chief's office to the woman's annex of the
Harrison-Street Station, where she will
spend the night
It Is the opinion of several lawyers that
Miss Goldman cannot be extradited for
trial In New York, unless she and Czol
gosz are charged with an offense under
the Federal statutes. The suggestion that
the would-be assassin must be tried under
thestate laws of New York for assault
with intent to kill, would, It is said, pre
clude the possibility of Miss Goldman be
ing extradited as an accessory before the
fact, as her alleged incendiary state
ments were not made in New York, and
she is not a fugitive from justice from
that state. It is said, however, that she
and Czolgosz might be charged with an
offense under section 550S of the Federal
statutes, which fixes a 10-year term of
imprisonment and a J5000 fine for two or
more persons who conspire to injure any
citizen in the exercise of any rights se
cured to him by the Constitution and laws
of the United States. The enforcement of
this statute against Miss Goldman and
Czolgosz would, it is said, permit of the
former's extradition from any state.
Police Helping the Canse.
Later in the day Miss Goldman was in
terviewed in the woman's annex at the
police station by an Associated Press
representative and a stenographic wport
taken. Miss Goldman said:
"I feel sure that the police are helping
us more than I could do in 10 years. They
are making more anarchists than the
most prominent people connected with the
anarchist cause could make In 10 years.
If they will only continue I shall be very
grateful; they will save me lots of work."
Asked if she had been on the down
town streets, before her arrest she an
swered: "Certainly I have, I have been shopping
have been in restaurants; in fact, I
passed tho City Hall several times,
"The police knew positively that I was
coming," she continued, "because I wrote
on Friday from St. Louis, both to Mr.
Havel and Mr. Morris, that I would come
Sunday if I got through with my busi
ness on Saturday and if so I would tele
graph the hour of my arrival. I also said
that if I did not come on Sunday, I
would surely ccme on Monday or Tues
day. These letters they must have seen
at 515 Carroll avenue."
"What do you think of your own ar
rest?" she was asked.
"If I told you," she replied, "It would
look somewhat conceited and I certainly
would not like to be guilty of that. Not
only my arrest, but the others, smack of
the Haymarket) The police are very
much In disrepute all over the country,
and they wish to do something to clear
themselves. They are trying to make It
an anarchist plot. If they wish to make
up a case, they may succeed."
Her Opinion of the President.
Referring to the attempt on the life of
the President, Miss Goldman said:
"It is a dirty trick to charge in the
newspaper reports that It was the result
of an anarchist plot. Mark Hanna has
been the ruler ot this country, not Mc
Kinley. McKinley has been the most
Insignificant ruler this country has eved
had. He neither has wit nor Intelligence,
but has been a tool In the hands of
Mark Hanna. Other Presidents have had,
a neart or sometning, out tnis poor rei
low God forgive him, since he knows
nothing Is a tool . In the hands of the
wealthy and it seems very remarkable
for Mark Hanna to say that he was noti
fied of a plat for his assassination. I
think McKinley too Insignificant for such
"What man In the United States is or
sufficient prominence to warrant such
a plot?1' she was saked.
"I am not in a position to say," replied
Miss Goldman, "who ought to be killed.
The monopolists and the wealthy of this
country are responsible for the existence
of a Czolgosz. If Imperialism would not
.grow In this country, If the liberties of
the people wer6 not trampled under foot,
there would have been no violence."
Referring to the wjuld-be assassin. Miss
"I feel that the man Is one of
those unfortunates who have been
driven by despair and misery to com
mit the deed. I feel deeply with
him as an Individual, as I would feel
with anybody who suffers. If -I had
means I would help him as much as I
could; I would see that he had counsel
and that justice was done him."
Although the whole world waited eager
ly Friday afternoon for the bulletins from
the President's bedside Miss Goldman did
not care enough about the report that
he had been shot, which she heard news
boys shouting, to' buy a paper. It was
Saturday noon before her interest was
sufficiently aroused to cause her to buy
a newspaper containing the story. She
was more interested In the arrest of the
Chicago anarchists than in the Presi
When asked why she did not appear
before the police when she learned that
she was wanted, Miss Goldman said:
"For reasons of my own I did not make
myself known. I like to fool the police
when I can. The very fact that I came
to Chicago shows that I had no intention
of hiding myself. If I had wanted T
would have been able to go from St.
Louis right across to Canada, and then
they would have looked for jme a long
time. I came here especially to be on
the spot when I saw the necessity for an
nouncing myself to the police and also to
be able to help Mr. Isaak and his fam
ily. If the police were able to connect
me with the attack on the President I
was ready to give myself up."
Asked if she thought Czolgosz's act
was praiseworthy from her viewpoint
"I am not In a position to say whether
it was good or bad. It is bad for th
man who attempted to do It I am not
in his boots and know nothing about It
What I do not see is why they would
make more fuss about the President than
anybody else. All men are born equal."
"But some men rise above the equality
of birth," a reporter suggested. "We are
all interested in the man whom we have
"made our chief."
"I don't think that men put him in
office; I think, that money put him in
office," she replied.
Did Not Inspire Czolgosz.
In reference to Czolgosz's alleged state
ment that he was inspired .by a lecture
of Miss Goldman's in Cleveland, the
"As I have repeatedly said. It is fool
ish to think that this man would claim
that he did that deed alone and unaided
and at the same time claimed that I
Inspired him. If he had accomplices and
still claims that he was acting alone, do
you think he would have singled me out
as the only friend he would not protect
by assuming entire responsibility? He
may have heard me In Cleveland, for I
lectured there twice on May 6 last.
"As to my arrest. If the police had wait
ed a few minutes longer they would have
saved themselves the trouble and the
glory; I was about to give myself up; I
would have done so last night had I not
a severe headache. I decided that I
would go this morning and give myself
up. When Captain Schuetler came out
to arrest me he found me dressing and
I had a little fun with him, as I have
told you before.
"I was born in St. Petersburg. Russia.
32 years ago. I came to this country with
my sister, who is now in Rochester, 16
years ago. I speak Russian, German,
French and English. I came from the
middle class in Russia, but my heart
has always been with the poor and down
trodden. "The Injustice of the Haymarket pros
ecution made an anarchist of me. I
have taught the creed of anarchy ever
Where She 3Inde Her Home.
Charles G. Norrls, at whose home Miss
Goldman was taken Into custody, and who
was later arrested. Is a Canadian by birth,
but has become a citizen of this country.
Norrls disclaimed any knowledge of any
plot to assassinate the President, and said
that he knew nothing whatever of Czol
gosz. When asked how Miss Goldman
came to be an inmate of his place, he
replied that he had on a previous occa
sion, invited her to make her home there
whenever she was in Chicago. In reply
to further questioning, he said that he
had attended Miss Goldman's lectures to
study anarchism from a sociological
standpoint. Wishing to know more of
Miss Goldman, he sought her acquaint
ance merely because he wished further
knowledge of the principles she professed.
"When she came to your house did you
not know that she was wanted by the po
lice?" was asked.
"Then why did you not inform the po
lice?" "Well, she said when she came to the
house that she had come here to surren
der herself to the Chicago police, and I
supposed she would do so when she got
"Don't you know," asked the .Chief of
Police, "that she was not going to sur
render to the police at all? Don't you
know that she was preparing to leave
"No, I don't," was the reply. "She told
me she was going to give herself up, and
I had no reason to doubt her."
"I don't believe one word of that." said
the Chief of Police, as Norrls was led
away. "The woman was preparing to run
away, as we can positively show, and, of
course, Norrls must have known It I
shall hold him in custody and have him
indicted for conspiracy to Jcill the Presi
dent." The presence of John Nowak, the Buf
falo bcarding-house keeper, on the occa
sion of the arrest of Emma Goldman was
thought to have particular significance.
Nowak identified Czolgosz as a man who
had been boarding with him in Buffalo.
He was sent out here by the police of
Buffalo, and arrived In the city Monday
morning. He came for the purpose of
Identifying Emma Goldman, if she should
be arrested in this city, as the local
police believed would be the case within
a short time. Nowak also came for the
purpose of Identifying Miss Goldman as
having been In conference with Czolgosz
in Buffalo before the shooting of the Pres
ident He failed in the latter, however,
and, beyond asking Miss Goldman a few
questions while she was in the office of
Chief of Police O'Neill, he took no part
in the proceedings.
Miss Goldman's Movements.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 10. It has been
learned that Emma Goldman, the woman
anarchist leader, held eight conferences
last Friday and Saturday with St Louis
anarchists In the saloon of. Ernest Kur
zenknabe, at 201 South Third street Mr.
Kurzenknabe says that Emma Goldman
came here Thursday night directly from
Cincinnati, where she made only a brief
sojourn. He says that she departed for
Chicago Saturday night after still another
conference with St. Louis friends at Tony
Faust's, but says that she may have left
the train before reaching Chicago.
One of the two letters which Mls3 Gold
man received at the St Louis postofllce
Saturday was from New York. It con
tained a check from a wholesale house
for which Miss Goldman Is traveling.
When Emma Goldman came into the ren
dezvous Saturday morning Kurzenknabe
showed her the newspapers detailing the
circumstances of President McKInley's
shooting, and stating that she was ac
cused of being Implicated In the crime.
She laughed aloud.
"Let's see them prove what they al
lege," she said. "I have a notion to go
straight to one of the newspaper offices."
she is quoted as saying, "or to the police
and ask them what they want of me. I
may go to Buffalo and brave It through
there. Why, what can they do? They
can prove nothing."
Stutx "Will Demand Damages.
BUFFALO, Sept 10. Alfonso Stutz, the
German officer held In custody for three
days on suspicion of complicity in the
attempt on the life of President Mc
Kinley, was released today. He says he
will demand damages for false imprison
ment He asked first for the German
Consul, and then for a German lawyer,
and said that he would sue the authori
ties for 5100,000.
GIRL WENT BACK ON HIM.
James H. "Wilson's Midnight Adven
ture Lands Him in Jail.
James H. Wilson, colored, a waiter In
a Sixth-street hotel, was arrested at Z
o'clock this morning by Policemen
Welsh and Coleman, charged with de
facing a building and threatening to kill,
on the complaint of Susannah Williams,
also colored. Susannah and Wilson had
been lovers, and were to have been mar
ried some time ago, but on account of
his drinking habits she broke the en
gagement. AVilson met her Tuesday night
on Washington street, and upbraided her
for leaving him for another young man,
and, she says, threatened to take her
life. Tuesday night, the girl was late
In getting home from her place of em
ployment, and when she did arrive home
she found the lights In her room extin
guished and a large pane of glass In the
window removed. The window is on the
ground floor, and outside is a grass
patch. When Wilson was arrested he
had newly been In bed, and the police
men found grass clinging to his trousers,
and a razor In the breast pocket of his.
Snle of Mexican International.
NEW YORK. Sept. 10. It was offi
cially announced here today that the Mex
ican International Railroad had been pur
chased by Speyer & Co., of this city, and
it Is expected that the property will be
operated more or less in harmony with
the Mexican National, which Is In process
of reorganization by the same firm.
LiKhtwcishts Fongrht 13 Rounds.
HELENA, Mont, Sept. 10. Doc Flynn,
of San Francisco, and AI Trodlc, of Hel
ena, lightweights, went 13 out of a sched
uled 20-round bout tonight at! the Helena
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traordinary effect of Swamp-Root Is 3on
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wonderful cures of the most distressing
Swamp-Root is not recommended for
everything, but if you have kidney, liver.
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If you need a medicine you should have
the best. Scld by druggists in fifty-cent;
and one-dollar sizes. You may have a
sample bottle of this great kidney remedy.
Swamp-Root, and a book that tells all
about it and its great cures, both sent ab
solutely free by mall. Address Dr. Kil
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erous offer in The Portland Dtttly Ore
gonlnn. Opera-House, before several hundred peo
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seconds threw up the sponge. Australian.
Jimmy Ryan was announced to fighn in,
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colored heavy-weight of Denver.
OUR TRADE WITH SPAIN.
Conditions Are the Same as They
Were Before the War.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 3. Trade rela
tions between the United States and
Spain have resumed the conditions exist
ing prior to the war between the two
countries. The exports from the United
States to Spain In the fiscal year just
ended were larger than In any preceding
year with a single exception. 1888, and
show an Increase of $6,000,000 over 1899;
while our Imports from Spain also show a
marked increase over 181)8. In the seven
months ending with July. 1901. our imports
from Spain were $3,110,718. against $2,375.
S40 in the corresponding period of the
preceding year, while during the some
period our exports to Spain increased
from SS.1S9.2SS to $S.9S8,9i0. For the single
month of July, our Imports increased
from $270,215 to $ll,CG5 and our exports
to Spain Increased from $tl,8S0 to $1,136.
490. Raw materials form the most important
features of our exports to Spain, and
fruits and iron ore the principal artteles
of importation. The total value of out
imports from Spain In the fiscal year
1901 was $3,400,301. and In WW, 36.9W.W7.
The details of the 1901 importations are
not available, but those of the year 15HX1
show: Fruits, over ore and a half mil
lion dollars; nuts, STdS.OOO; wines. $f3.000.
and Iron ore. StTiO.OOO In vahie.
Turning to the export side, raw ma
terials prove to be the chief feature oi
our export trade with Spain. Our total
exports to Spain In the fiscal year 1901
were $15.4S4,738. against 513.399.aS0 In 1900.
Of the latter total cotton was valued al
$9.61S,930; mineral oil. $?S3,01l: ahooka and
staves, $850,295; tobacco. $61.12; boards
and planks. $12S,CS7; breadstuffs, $23(1,353;
iron and steel manufactures. $182,738;
chemicals, drugs, etc.. $3.5S2; ami meat
products. $18,470. While the figure! of the
year just ended are not yet available, as
to details. It Is probable that the chief
growth will be found to be In the Item
of cotton, of which prices during the
year were materially higher than in 1S00,
whose figures are above quoted.
The following table shows the imports
Into the United States from and export!
from the United States to Spain In each
year since 1S90:
Fiscal year. Spnln.
1901 (7 months) .1.110.718
RoiikIi on Missouri.
New York Press.
The utterance of Missouri's Quartermai-ter-General
urging the negro-burning mob
to keep the arms which they hafd stolen
from the armory under hl official charge
is typical of a commonwealth whooe prin
cipal home Industry has been eald by its
own Jocose sons to be train robbery, and
where a Governor to secure Jutiee haa
to procure assassination. It helps to ex
plain the curious standing of the state,
which la fifth In point of population hi the
Union, and not loth In nil. beside the
mere breeding of bipeds, whieh goes ta
The Auto Road Race.
ALBANY. N. Y.. Sept. 1. Fourteen
motor vehicles in the test raee of the
Automobile Club of America reached her
today. The first to receive the timer" s
signature was David Wolfe Bishop, wha
drove a 30-horsepower motor. Next in
line was the 12-horsepower car of Brad
fdrd B. McGregor, and after him John
Jacob Astor. in his 1900-pound gasoline
vehicle. The last auto arrived at S.5J
ing from female
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of soothing, healing, strengthening
herbs and vegetables, which have
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Send for a nicely llltntra'eil free boot on the subject.
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cCSfiiLP S 4jLw