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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OEEGONIAN, THURSDAY; OCTOBER 3, 1901.
UNLUCKY IN THE EIGHTH
PORTLAND NINE WENT TO SLEEP
TVHEX THEY HAD GAME WON.
Spokane Scored Eisht Rnn on. Base
Hits, Error and Fierce Plays
Brown's Star Catch.
It all happened In the eighth. In that
Inning: the Spokane nine fell upon the
drowsy Portland cohorts and routed them
completely. The attack- was sudden. e
surprise was complete. Even the sleepy
spectators were aroused from their stu
por, and shouts of approval greeted each
Spokane batter who lined out a base hit.
Portland had run up a score of 7 to 2 on
the Spokane players, and was resting on
the laurels of a victory almost won. In
that unguarded moment, trne fireworks
commenced to go off, the powder maga
zine exploded, the Invincible fortress of
a five-run lead was hlown up. Spokane
sent eight runs across the plate, and In
the ninth, when Portland went to the bat
for the last t5me, the home men went
out in one-two-three order.
Engle had allowed only three hits pre
vious to that unlucky Inning. Pitcher
Hawley, of Spokane, who made his debut,
pitched a clever game, but was, never
theless, touched up for plenty of hits.
In the third, Portland commenced to
shine. Erown took first on Fay's error.
He went to second on Engle's hit. Muller
filled the bases with a hit to right!. Deise
forced the run in by getting his usual
gratuitous walk. The bases were still full,
when Anderson tapped the ball to Mar
shall, and a neat double play resulted.
Marshall threw the hall quickly to Shea,
Tetirlng Engle. Shea sent the ball to
Lougheed at first in time to put out An
derson. Shea then thought all the work
was over. Muller, however, had started
tunning from second at the beginning of
the play, and attempted to come in on
Shea's throw to first to catch Anderson.
Shea was not watching when Lougheed
returned the ball quickly to home, and li
went wild. Muller and Delsel scored.
In the seventh, Portland's lead was run
up to seven. - With one out. Weed made a
long hit, and reached second on Fay's
error. He scored on Grlm's two-bagger.
Brown went out, Marshall to first, and
Grim reached third. He scored on Engle's
hit to center. Muller sent Engle to third
-with a long two-base hit to right. Delsel
lined cut a timely hit th.at scored both
Engle and Muller. Anderson flew out.
The Portland team had been fielding
-well up to this point!. Jake Delsel had
"been accepting all kinds of chances. Spo
kane's run of luck changed this. After
two men were out in the seventh, two
runs were scored. Hurlburt took first on
Anderson's error, and stole second. He
went to third on Knox's hit. On a throw
to second to catch Knox, Hurlburt scored
on Deisel's error. Two successive errors
on .iie part of Delsel scored Knox.
The eighth started out by Risley's tak
ing his base on an error of Deisel's. Del
sel hadjost his knack of scooping In the
hits, and simply stood in his position
dazed, pawing over the ball when it came
his way. Risley stole second. Lougheed
took nis base on balls. A timely hit from
Marshall scored Risley. Hurlburt's hiC
scored Lougheed. Muller dropped Knox's
h.gtt iiy, and Marshall took third. A time
ly error of Glendon, -wno threw a wild
ball to Anderson, let Marshall go home.
Another timely error on the part of Delsel
let Hawley nil the bates again. Thiel-man'-s
hit scored Hurlburt and Knox and
lied the score. Shea went out, Deisel to
hr&r, and Risley flew to Tinker. Xougheed
cleaned the bases by a hit, and put Spo
kane two runs in the lead. Marshall fouled
out to Glendon. This ended the run-getting.
Tne feature of the game was the sensa
tional catch of Brown's. He misjudged a
fly ball, but afterwards rose in the air
and caught it just' as it was sailing over
head. He fell to the ground, but held the
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Muller. If. 4 2 2 10 1
Deisd, &s. 3 112 5 5
AnaeTbon, 2b 4 0 10 0 1
Tinker, lb 4 0 0 11 0 0
Giendon, 3b 4 0 0 111
veed, rf. 4 112 0 0
Grim, c 4 114 11
Browi:, cf. 4 l 0 3 1 .0
Engie, p 3 12 0 10
Salisbury, p. 10 0 0 0 0
Totals 35 7 8 24 9 9
. , AB. R. H. PO. A E.
Risley, 2b 5 1 1 l l i
Lougheed, lb. . 4 1 10 1 0 1
Marshall, 3b 5 1 l l 4 o
Hurlburt, cf 4 2 1110
Knox, If. 3 2 1 4 0 0
Hawley, p. 4 1 1.0 2 0
Thlelman, rf. 4 110 0 0
Fay, ss , 3 112 3 2
Shea, c. 4 0 0 8 2 1
Totals 36 10 8 27 13 5
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 03000400 7
Spokane 0 0 0 0 0,0 2 8 10
Stolen bases Knox, Lougheed, Hurl
burt. Two-hase hits Anderson, Grim, Muller,
Double plays Marshall to Shea to
Xrougheed; Hawley to Risley to Lougheed.
Bases on balls Off Engle, 2; off Haw
Hit by pitched ball Engle. 1.
Struck outf-By Engle, 4; by Hawley. 6.
Bases on errors Portland, t; Spokane,
Earned runs Portland, 3.
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
ANYBODY'S GAME UNTIL NINTHS
Taeoma "Won From. Seattle by a
Score of S to 3.
TACOMA, Oct 2. Both St. Vrain and
Hlckey were after strike-out records to.
day, and the game was anybody's until
the ninth inning, when Taeoma bagged
three runs off a base on balls, a two
sacker, a single and Klopf's wild throw to
first. In both the tecond and sixth in
nings, the visitors had every bag. popu
lated when the third man was out With
a man on first in the ninth, SU. Train
struck out Harmon, Hurley and Klopf.
R. H. PO. A E.
McCarthy, ss 3 2 0 10
Murdork, If. 0 0 10 0
Flannery. cf. 0 13 0 0
Lynch, rf. 113 0 0
Mclntyre, 3b. .. 2 3 0 2 0
McCloFkey, lb 116 0 1
Stulz. 2b 112 10
Zearfoss, c 0 0 12 2 0
StVTaln, p .- 0 0' 0- 1 1
Totals S 9 27 7 2
R. H. PO. A. E.
Zeigler, 3b. ...i 0 0 10 0
Harmon, rf. - 0 0 0 10
Hurley, lb 0 0 12 0 0
Klopf. ss 11 l 4 1
Bodie, If. 110 0 0
Frary. c :.... 1 l 11 3 1
Rockenfield. 2b. 0 1 21 1
St John, cf. 0.1 0 0 0
Ilickey, p. o 2 0 5 0
Totals 3 7 27 14 3
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Taeoma 0 3 0 0 10 10 38
Seattle 0 2 0 10 0 0 0 03
Struck out By St Vrain, 11; by Hlck
Bases on bails Off Hlckey, 8; off St
Hit by pitcher By St Vrain, 1; by
Wild pitches Hlckey, 2.
Sacrifice hit Murdock.
Stolen bases McCarthy, 2; Flannery, 2;
Lynch, Frary. Klopf.
Two-base hits McCloskey, Stulz, Lynch.
Double plays Zearfoss to Stulz; Rock
enfield to Klopf to Hurley. '
Left on bases Taeoma, 8; Seattle, 10.
Time of game One hour and 37 minutes.
North-west Leasrae Standing.
Won. Lost P. C.
Portland 69 31 .690
Taeoma 52 48 .520
Seattle 41 60 .406
Spokane 3S 61 .38
PORTLAND NINE WON.
Hillsborn's Pitcher Suffered the Dis
location of His Arm.
HILLSBORO. Or., Oct 2. The Diamond
W's. of this city, and the West Ends, of
Portland, played the first of the carnival
games on the local grounds this afternoon.
The pitcher -for the Diamond W's, while
fielding a ball, suffered the dislocation of
his right arm at the elbow. The result
of the game by Innings was:
Score by innings:
West Ends 0 0 0 2 3 0 2 0 18
Hillsboro 0 1000000 0-1
The line-up was:
Hillsboro. West Ends.
Downs P C. Druhot
Suess C Warren
Purdin IB Gibson
Briggs .2B .F. Druhot
Cook 3B....L. Delschnelder
Hare S. S...W. Delschneidei
McFee RF. Wann
Hatch ...C. F. .Hlggins
Miller L.F. Watkins
This ties the two ninest the first gam&
between them some weeks ago resulting
In a -victory of 3 to 0 in favor of th
Cincinnati, by Losing: Two Games, Is
Assured of Finishing in Last Place.
CINCINNATI, Oct 2. Philadelphia took
two featureless games today. Cincinnati,
by losing today. Is assured of finishing in
last place. Attendance, 500. The score:
Cincinnati ....2 4 lPhlladelphia ..3 8 0
Batteries Hahn and Bergen; Donahue
Umpires Nash'and Brown.
TE? TT 7JM "R TT T
Cincinnati ....S 6 4Philadelphia ..5 6 2
Batteries Phillips and Hurley; Orth and
Umpires Nash and Brown.
Pittsburg Beat Boston.
PITTSBURG, Oct. 2. Pltteburg played
its last game of the season on the home
grounds, and celebrated It by defeating
Boston In a fast game. Attendance, 3500.
Pittsburg 8 13 2Boston 4 8 3
Batteries Leever and Yeager; Nichols
National League Standing.
Won. Lost. P. C.
Pittsburg 89 48 .650
Philadelphia S3 57 .593
Brooklyn 77 56 .576
St1. Louis 74 66 .525
Boston 68 70 .493
Chicaro 52 85 .380
New York 51 84 .378
Cincinnati 51 S5 .375
THE HELENA LYNCHING.
Jury Summoned to Investi
gate the Case.
HELENA, Mont, Oct 2. The lynching
of James, E. Brady, who was hanged here
by a crowd of -50 persons this morning,
is to be investigated by a grand jury.
Judge Henry C. Smith, of Department No.
1 of the District Court, called a grand
jury, which will begin work Immediately
upon the case. The court took occasion
to denounce the crime in unmeasured
terms. In announcing the appointment of
a grand jury he said:
"It appears to the court from a reading
of the morning papers that the capital
city of the State of Montana has been dis
graced by a mob of irresponsible hood
lums and toughs, who have apparently
been allowed to take a prisoner out of
the County Jail without any effort on the
part of the officers in charge of that insti
tution to prevent said outrage, and it
further appears that a man named Brady
was mufdered by said mob on a public
square of the City of Helena without trial
or proof of guilt It is considered that a J
grand jury is necessary to investigate said
crime and bring the perpetrators thereof
to the bar of this court; and it is therefore
ordered that a grand jury be drawn and
summoned to attend before Department
No. 1 of this court; that 14 jurors be drawn
and summoned to appear before this court
at 10 o'clock A. M. on October 3, 1901."
IDENTIFIED A DYNAMITER.
Recognized by a Pal as He Lay in
CHICAGO, Oct. 2. The funeral services
over the remains of Thomas Brow were
interrupted in order that the body about
to be buried might be identified as one of
the conspirators in the wrecking by dyna
mite of the Heldmaier & Edgeworth stone
yards six weeks ago. The identification
will release an innocent man, who la at
present locked up int the county jail
charged with knowledge of the crime.
Frank Hardy, who had turned state's
evidence, was taken to the Brow resi
dence to make the Identification. He
was not told what was wanted of him,
and he was led into the house where the
mourners and friends were gathered about
the coffin. Approaching the coffin, Hardy
was told to look upon the face of the
dead man. Once glance and Hardy's face
turned white and he was visibly agitated.
"That body is of the man they called
Lou, and he lit the fuse at the stone
Brow's death adds a new phase of mys
tery to the case. He arrived in Chicago
two days ago, suffering from severe inju
ries to his legs. While being taken home
in the police ambulance he became un
conscious and died a few hours later. The
police are now investigating the cause of
At the time of the explosion at the
stone yards the lives of hundreds of per
sons In neighboring houses were endan
gered. They were saved only by the bad
manner in which the work was handled.
The dynamiters tried to wreck the ma
chinery in the yards.
NEGRO BOYS LYNCHED.
They Were Accused of Stoning a
Printer to Death.
SHELBYVILLE. Ky., Oct. 2. Jim Fields
aged 16, and Clarence Garnett, aged 18,
both colored, were lynched here at 2
o'clock this morning for the alleged mur
der of Willie Hart, a printer, who was
stoned to death the night of Saturday,
September 2L The negroes were taken
from the jail and swung from the Chesa
peake & Ohio Railroad trestle, within 500
yards of the jail. The mob's Tvork was
done quietly and quickly. About 1:30 this
morning the mob appeared .at the' jail,
and demanded the keys, but the jailer re
fused to surrender them. The doors were
then battered down. The prisoners were
removed and a few minutes later were
hanging from the trestle. Hart came to
Shelbyville from Lebanon, O., and at the
time of his death was employed as a
printer on the Shelby Sentinel. The de
tails of his death are not accurately
known, but It Is conceded to be a fact
that Fields and Garnett were his mur
derers. An Oil Inspector in Trouble,
CHICAGO, Oct 2. Before the Grand
Jury, today, charges were made under
oath which involve Robert E. Burke,
City OH Inspector and secretary of the
Democratic County Committee. From the
agent of the Standard Oil Company came
the statement that from 510,000 to $20,000
Is collected In fees annually by Mr. Burke
as City Oil Inspector, while the control
ler's reports show that but from 510,000
to $11,000 reaches the City Treasury each
YACHT RACE VERY DAY
NEW YORK CLUB MAKES A CHANGE
IN ITS RULES.
At Linton's Reauest, Contests Will
Be Held on Consecutive Days
Strong Wind This Morning:.
NEW YORK, Oct. 2. Yachting enthu
siasts and the general public are tonight
expecting a most exciting race tomorrow
between Columbia 'and Shamrock II.
They base their high hopes on the strong
wind blowing tonight, .and which the local
weather prophets assert is likely to con
tinue for 24 hours or more. The Wash
ington Weather Bureau adds to the ex
pectations which it is hoped will be re
alized by holding out a promise of a
strong breeze off Sandy Hook. The bu
"Fresh northwest, winds and fair
weather for tomorrow. Winds ought to
hold good throughout the day."
The contest between the two yachts
tomorrow will be over a 30-mile triangular
course, the same as that attempted Tues
day. Under the conditions of this, the
second race, the yachts will be sailed 10
miles on each of the three legs of the
course. It is the intention of the com
mittee tonight to sail the first leg to
windward, which will make the other two
a broad reach and a close reach, provided
the wind does not shift
At Sandy Hook tonight everything is
ready for tomorrow's race, and if the
weather predictions prove true the yachts
will have plenty of wind. At 9:30 tonight
the wind shifted suddenly in a squall
from south to northwest, and began to
blow hard from that quarter. At 10 o'clock
the velocity was 36' miles an hour.
While -it was a quiet day with the
yachts lying at their irioorings insiae
Sandy Hook, the officials of the New
York and Royal Ulster Yacht Clubs had
a busy time of it in complying with the
request of Sir Thomas Liptoh, backed by
the assent of E. D. Morgan, of Columbia,
that in future the races should be he.d
on consecutive days, not counting Sun
day. In -addition there came, a request
from George L, Watson, the designer of
Shamrock II, for a remeasurement, be
cause of his Intention to take out bal
last before tomorrow's race. On the first
proposition an agreement was finally
reached between the challenge commit
tees of the two clubs for a race every
day, but on the second Mr. Watson, after
further considering- the matter, decided to
let It drop, and the yacht will sail tomor
row with exactly the same amount of
ballast which she has carried in previous
races. If, however, after tomorrow's race
Mr. Watson decides to take out ballast, it
Is probable that there will be no race Fri
day, as under the new arrangement either
yacht is at liberty to decline to race on
the next day. This will be seen in the
agreement which was drawn up and
signed this afternoon, which is as follows:
"The agreement determining the condi
tions and governing the races for the
America's cujj, as agreed upon by the
committees of the New York Yacht Club
and the Royal Ulster Yacht Club, are
hereby modified as follows:
"Strike out clause beginning 'The first
race shall be sailed on Saturday, Septem.
ber 21, 1901,' and substitute the following:
" "The races shall be sailed on the fol-'
lowing dates until the series be complet
ed, namely: September 26, September 28,
October 1 and October 3, 1901, and each
following day, except Sunday; provided,
however, that immediately upon the con
clusion ot the race of October 3 and each
succeeding race, the regatta committee
shall inquire of each contestant whether
he is willing to start the next day, and
should either contestant reply in the neg
ative, one day shall Intervene before start
ing the day's race. The Sunday shall not
count as such intervening day.'
"For the New York Yacht Club:'
"LEWIS CASS LEDYARD,
"For the Royal Ulster Yacht Club:
"R. G. SHARMAN-CRAWFORD,
The proposition for a race on consecu
tive days came from Sir Thomas Lfpton,
and, as E. D. Morgan at once agreed, two
representative: of the Royal Ulster Yacht
Club Immediately sought Commodore
Ledyard, of the New York Yacht Club,
Secretary Oddle and ex-Commodore E. M.
Brown. The matter was discussed fully
in Commodore Ledyard's office. The
agreement of two years ago was gone
over and a similar one finally drawn and
signed late in the afternoon.
About noon it was learned at, the club
that those in charge of Shamrock desired
to ship .some ballast, which, of course,
necessitated plans for a remeasurement.
Whether this plan of removing ballast
from the challenger was made with a
view of decreasing the stiffness of the
boat or cutting the water line a matter of
a few Inches, so as to gain in time allow
ance, could not be ascertained. Under her
present measurement Shamrock allows
Columbia 43 seconds. Much of this allow
ance was due to her great sail plan, as
her water-line measurement is already
some inches shorter than Columbia's. It
will be necessary for Mr. Watson to de
crease Shamrock's water line length by
a foot in order to gain 15 seconds in time
allowance, and, although the overhang of
the challenger, both fore and aft, Is very
long, it is thought that considerable bal
last will have to be taken out in order to
make a gain of even five or six seconds.
Still, with races In which neither boat
seems to have the advantage of more than
a minute or two, the matter of five sec
onds might become very important.
The Tribune is authority for the state
ment that the prevailing odds In the inter
national yacht race appear to be about 2
to 1 on Columbia. Few large-sized bets
are reported, however. Mclntyre and Mar
shall announce that they have wagered
$10,000 on Columbia against $4000 placed on
Shamrock I by persons whose Identity
they declined to disclose. Among other
bets was one by Joseph Corvan, of Joseph
Corvan & Co., who placed $1400 to $1000 on
Columbia for the race yesterday. t
Prejudiced Against Hook Course.
NEW YORK, Oct. 2. Commenting upon
the international yacht races, the London
correspondent of the. Tribune says:
"There'is a marked subsidence of inter
est in the races. The comment now cen
ters upon the even chance by which the
strong and steady wind prevailing on
Monday was lost and the yachts were
remanded to feeble puffs and light airs
and denied the opportunity of showing
thelr real merits. The English yachts
men make no secret of their own preju
dice agajnst the Sandy Hook courses, as
fraught with uncertainty and disappoint
ments. They wax eloquent Iff explaining
the benefits which will be derived from
the capture of the cup by Sir Thomas
LIpton, since conditions of the Interna
tional contests will be transformed by, the
transfer of the scene of rivalry 'to Brit
ish waters, where the challenger will
have plenty of wind and also the privi
lege ot sailing against a fleet in place of
a single defender. They forget that the
Vigilant did not have all the wind that
she needed in racing on the Clyde and
the Solent They speak by book, however,
when they assert that the capture of the
cup will be followed by new conditions
of racinir unlike those dictated under the
deed of gift of the New York Yacht
Another Challenge in Sight.
GLASGOW, Oct. 2. It is said here that
if Shamrock II. is not -successful In the
present series of races for the Amer
ica's cup, a syndicate is preparing to is
sue a challenge for the cup.
Amherst Held Yale Down to a Single
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct 2. Am
herst's football eleven treated the Yale
U team to a surprise this afternoon in hold-
ing the Elis down to a single touchdown
In a game of 12 and 10-minute halves.
Harvard, 12; Bovrdoln, O.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 2. Harvard
defeated Bowdoin today "in two 12-minute
halves 12 to 0, the same score as last
At Albany All-Amerlcans, 11; Chicago
At Princeton Princeton, 35; Villa Nova,
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania, 6;
Franklin and Marshal, 0.
At Harrisburg Gettysburg College, 6;
Carlisle Indians, 5.
At Ithaca Cornell, 50; Rochester Uni
versity, 0. .
EXPULSION OF REIFF.
The Jockey Says it "Was Due to Jeal
ousy and Hatred.
LONDON, Oct 2. Lester Reiff, the
American Jockey whose license was with
drawn by the Jockey Club yesterday,
and who was warned off Newmarket
Heath, in an interview today on the sub
"It's all a maze and a muddle. There
are no explanations. The stewards de
cided that I pulled, or, at any rate, rode
a crooked race on De Lacy and let my
brother win on Minnie Dee. I have
nearly been at the top of the list this
year and was the leading jockey In 1900.
I have half as many mounts as some of
the crack jockeys, yet I ride more win
ners. To do more than this I would
have to ride the winner in every race.
Yet Lord Marcus Beresford declares I
rode crooked. I got well away on De
Lacy leading until he reached the bend
to the straight It is a peculiarity of
the Manchester course that the leading
horse always goes wide four or five feet
or more in turning in the straight. De
Lacy did. this thing. Johnnie, seeing his
chance, shot through and got in. If I
had closed in again I should have put
my brother over the rail. All I could do
-was to keep De Lacy straight and ride
like the devil to win."
"Lester rode as straight a race as I
ever saw," interposed Washard, Richard
Croker's trainer. "I never saw a horse
that did not swerve at the Manchester
bench as Reiff says."
Continuing, Reiff said: "I never bet on
horses and I told the stewards so. I made
this explanation to them, ibut the case
was already decided against me. . One
of the three stewards acted as prosecu
tor as well as judge. It was no use to
argue. The whole business is the out
come of the hatred and jealousy of the
English trainers and jockeys to us Ameri
Huggins, W. C. Whitney's trainer, said
he considered that Reiff rode an admira
ble and perfectly fair race.
THE DAY'S RACES.
World's Record Lowered by McChes
ney at Harlem.
CHICAGO, Oct 2. Another world's
record was hung up in the fifth race at
Harlem today. McChesney covered six
and a half furlongs in 1:18 4-5, beating
the best previous record of 1:19, held by
Sly over the same track. Results:
Five and a half furlongs Blue Ridge
won, Zibla second, Queen W. third;
time, 1:07 2-5.
Five and a half furlongs Pretorlous
won, Mabel Winn second, Amote third;
Steeplechase, short course Dick Furber
won. Lord Chesterfield second, Coranatus
third; time, 3:38 2-5.
Six furlongs Andes won. If You Dare
second; Sharp Bird third; time, 1:13.
Six and a half furlongs McChesney
won, Merriment second, Aladdin third;
time, 1:18 4-5.
Mile and thre-fifteenths Ben Chance
won, Kentucky Babe second. Laureate
third; time, 2:01.
Races at Tetre Haute.
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Oct. 2. The re
sults here today were:
Trot, 2:18, $1000 (unfinished from Tues
day) Galbetor won second, third and
fourth heats and the race; best time,
2:11. Dartmore won the first heat.
Pace, 2:16, $1000 W. W. J. won second,
third and fourth heats and the race;
best time, 2:114. Ante Rose won the first
Trot, 2:15, $1500 Ozonan won the first,
second and fourth heats and the race;
best time, 2:11. Lady Thisbee won the
Kentucky Stock Farm Futurity pace,
$1000 Babe Allerton won in straight heats;
best time, 2:19.
Trot. 2:12, $1200 Waubun won in straight
heats; best time, 2:14.
Races at Gravesend.
NEW YORK, Oct. 2. Gravesend sum
mary: Two miles, hurdles Matt Simpson won,
Charawind second, Jim McGlbbon third;
About six furlongs, selling Lady Ster
ling won, Man of War second, Kunja
third; time, 1:11 2-5.
Mile and an eighth Belle of Troy won,
Peninsula second, Advance Guard third;
time, 1:53 1-5.
Fort Hamilton handicap, about six fur
longs Cervera won, Paul Clifford secorJd.
The Puritan third; time, 1:10 1-5.
Mile and 70 yards Dolando won, Bowen
second, Astor third; time, 1:45 4-5.
About six furlongs Slip Thrift won
Cast Iron second, Metal Bert third; timq
1:11 3-5. .
Races at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Oct 2. Fair grounds
Five furlongs Anna Elliott won, Man
second, Sting third; time, 1:03.
Five and a half furlongs Harry Duke
won, W. J. Baker second, Hi Kollar
third; time, 1:09.
Mile and an eighth Honeywood won,
Satin Coat second, Orris third; time,
Five furlongs Runnells won, Sambo sec
ond, Colonial Girl third; time, 1:01.
Mile and a sixteenth Siddons won, Miss
Theresa second, Found third; time, 1:50.
Six furlongs Kindred won, Jake Weber
second, Jim' Clark third; time, 1:11.
Racing in California.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 2. The directors
of the new California Jockey Club have
'decided to open the racing season at Oak
land, November 2 and continue about 30
days, after which racing will be held at
Tanforan. It has also been determined to
Insert the claiming clause in Half of the
selling purses and to eliminate it in the
others, thus giving horsemen an oppor
tunity to exercise their preference in such
Hereafter all jockeys and trainers will
be required to make application for a
license from the new California Jockey
Club, the same as required by all other
turf bodies, and shall not be permitted to
pursue their respective vocations on the
California tracks until such license is
granted. The judges are not to have the
power to suspend or rule off, but will re
port all cases to the board of stewards,
who will act thereon.
Races at The Dalles.
THE DALLES, Or., Oct. 2. Summary:
Trot, 2:40 class, purse $75, best' two in
three Dennis won, Freak second, Edmund
S. third; time, 2:44V4.
Five furlongs, purse $125 Little Henry
won, Ragalong second, Undergrowth
third; time, 1:05.
Novelty, purse "$75 Daisy won, Whistler
second, Mayflower third.
One-half mile, special, two-year-olds,
purse $100 K. C. won, B. C. Green second,
Eddie M. third; time, 0:55.
Cricket at Bergen Point.
NEW YORK, Oct. 2. The English crick
eters under the captaincy of B. J. T. Bo
sanquet began a two days' match against
New Yorkers at Knickerbocker athletic
grounds, Bergen Point, N. J., today. The
teams are made up of 12 men a side. The
of Pure Blood
That is what is required by
every, organ of the body, for the
proper performance of its functions.
It prevents biliousness, dyspep
sia, constipation, kidney complaint,
rheumatism, catarrh, nervousness,
weakness, f aintness, pimples,
blotches,' and all cutaneous erup
tions. It perfects all the vital processes.
W. P. Keeton, Woodstock, Ala., took Hood's
Sarsaparilla to make his blood pure. He
writes that he had not felt well but tired for
some time. Before he had finished the first
bottle of this medicine he felt better and
when he had taken the second was like
another man free from that tired feelins
and able to do his work.
Promises to cure and keeps the
promise. Accept no substitute,
but get Hood's today.
New York team won the toss, and were
all disposed for, a total of 143 runs.
Lord Dcrby-Bornlma Race Off.
BUFFALO, Oct. 2. Harry Hamlin has
telegraphed Secretary Wilson, of the
Kentucky Trotting Horse Breeders' Asso
ciation, declining to accept the challenge
for a race between Lord Derby and Bor
alma for a purse of $5000. Mr. Hamlin
says Lord Derby will be reserved for
trials at the record and that he will con
test with no horse until he has been
given every chance to lower the world's
LEXINGTON, Ky. Thomas W. Law
son to-night wired Secretary Wilson, of
the Kentucky Trotting Association, that
he was very anxious to start Boralma
against Lord Derby here, and .authorized
him to Increase the amount of the chal
lenge. Washington State Fair Races.
NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., Oct. 2. The
State Fair races were not equal to those
of yesterday, but were good. Orita won
the 2:20" trot in 2:15. The special $200
pace was won by Barnacle in 2:13. Pe
ter Dolan took the half mile and repeat,
running In two straight heats. Best time,
Coach Smith at U. of O.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene,
Oct. 2. Coach Warren Smith arrived this
morning from Berkeley and will begin at
once to put .the football boys through a
rigorous course of training. For the past
10 days the football squad has been do
ing light preliminary work so as to be
come hardened and in shape for hard
work under the coach. The Eugene col
legians feel encouraged over their pros
pects for a successful football season.
Mr.rtin Knocked Out Griffin.
LOS ANGELES, Calif., Oct. 2. Hank
Griffin, the colored heavyweight, who
made some reputation by staying four
rounds with Jim Jeffries recently, was
knocked out in the seventh round tonight
by Denver Ed Martin. Martin outclassed
Griffin in cleverness and w-as able to Ian I
whenever he pleased.
Fire at Alton.
ST. LOUIS, Get. 2. Fire that broke out
at 10 A. M. in the plant of the E. O.
Stanard Milling Company, on the river
front, at Alton, 111., destroyed that and
several other buildings, causing a loss
estimated at $400,000. A high wind blew
the sparks broadcast, threatening the
destruction of the business section of Al
ton, and St Louis was appealed to for
help. A special train carriedtwo engine
companies from here, and they, with the
local department, finally got the flames
under control about 1 o'clock.
The heaviest, losers are: E. O. Stanard
Milling Company, $C00,CO0, insured; Roll
ing Mill Company, $5000, partially insured;
George B. Hayden, machine shops, $15,000,
partially Insured; Farmers' Elevator, $25,
000, Insurance partial; and the Model Ho
tel, $5000, partially Insured.
Five Bluff line freight cars, loaded with
wheat, the freighthouse of the Diamond
Jo steamship line, and seven buildings of
minor importance, were also burned.
m Gigantic Lead Trust.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 2. The Evening
Telegraph today prints a story to the ef
fect that a combination of all the lead
Interests of the country Into one large
company, with a capital of "about
$150,000,000, is a probability in the near fu
ture. Such a combination, it is said, has
been attempted in the past, but was al
ways blocked by the attitude of the firm
of Wetherlll & Bro., of this city, who
have steadfastly refused to put their plant
into any combination. Recently, the
Evtning Telegraph says, business condi
tions have been such as to produce a
change in the attitude of the Wetherills,
and a member' of the firm is quoted as
favoring the combination under certain
WALK A MILE
Is a laconic definition of a toboggan ride.
It's quick work going down the. slide,
but it's a long climb back to the starting
point. It is very much that way with
health ; it is quickly lost and slowly
UBU4WUiO0n regained, waen
,-yg the first symptoms
of failing health ap
pear, proper care
may prevent the
descent to utter
weakness- and debil
ity. Usually the
complication of dis
orders known as
general debility has
its origin in. a. dis
eased condition of"
the stomach and
other organs of di
gestion and nutri
tion. These diseases
are perfectly cured
by toe use of Dr.
It cures through the
which have their or
igin in a diseased
condition of the
There is no alco
hol in the "Discovery," neither opium,
cocaine nor other narcotic.
"I was all run down; had no strength; had
sharp darting pains all through me ; head and
back ache every day," writes Mrs. Frank s
well, of Salamanca, N. Y. "I was also troubled
with a distressed feeling In the stomach and pain
inront of the hip bones. I had a severe cough
and It nearly killed me to draw 'a long breath,
I was so sore through my lunRS.
I wrote to Dr. Pierce, telling my symptoms
as near as I could. He sent me a very kind
letter, advising me to try his medicines, which
I did. and before I had taken tham a week I
was decidedly better. I took two bottles of the
Golden Medical Discovery' and two of the Fa
vorite Prescription,' and am sure I never felt
better in my life than when I quit taking them."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are a cure
SPLENDID WORK DONE UNDER DR. COPE.
LAND'S EXCELLENT SYSTEM.
Best Professional Skill the Country Affords for
Ail in Need of a Doctor $5 a Month,
AH Medicines Included.
There is one hig place in Portland
where tilclc folks find themselves
sure of an honest welcome, -ivliether
they come in satln-llncd carriages,
or llnip in on crutches. That place is
the Copcland Medical Institute In the
Deknm building. Under the Cope
land system there is neither question
nor curiosity as to vrhat patient is
rich or what patient is poor. The
same matchless treatment, the same
great ofiar of help Is open to all no
charge for consultation, no charge
for examination, no charge for diag
nosis, no charge for advice, no
charge for preliminary attentions,
no charge for medicines, and, for i uU
course to a enre, no charge beyond
the nominal '-$5 a month," medicines
This system has been devised to
meet popular wants, and especially
to overcome the prejudice that ex
ists on the part of most people, ns
well as the fear and distrust felt by
the average sufferer toward a high
priced doctor and the train of ex-
HEAD NOISES CURED,
Mr. T. J. McClure, 3Iosier, Wasco
County. Oregon, was badly afflicted with
catarrh for a number of years, the result
of which was to destroy his hearing. He
was greatly worried over his condition,
as he feared his case was a hopeless one.
Mr. T. J. McClure, Mosier, Wasco
In speaking of the result of his treat
ment at the Copeland Institute he said:
"The outcome of my treatment at the
Copeland Institute Is very gratifying to
me. I suffered with catarrh of head and
throat for several years. I had
All the Symptoms
which are so generally complained of by
those afflicted with this disease stop
ping up of the nostrils, dropping of
mucus, tickling in throat, hacking cough,
etc. Every change in the weather gave
me cold, accompanied by ringing and
buzzing in the ears, and I would be un
able to hear distinctly. Gradually these
noises became more constant and annoy
ing, often changing to a roaring and pop
ping, and my hearing became Impaired.
It was very difficult for me to distinguish
sounds or conversation. It grew worse
right along, and I feared I would soon be
Upon the advice of a friend in The
Dalles, I began treatment at the Cope
land Institute. I Improved from the
start, and now, after a few months' treat
ment, I am
I hear as well as I ever did, the catarrh
has been cured and the head noises re
lieved. , ,
I can heartily recommend the Copeland
treatment to all sufferers, and will gladly
answer any letters or Inquiries.
"It is a crime to experiment with the health of the people," says Dr. J.
Henri Kessler, manager of the Old St. Louis Dispensary at Portland. "If
I did not know positively and abso lutely that my new homo treatment
will cure all diseases of men, even when all other methods of treatment
fall, I would consider I was committing a crime to make such a statement
to the public. Nothing is so precious to a man as his health nothing: so
horrible as an Insane Asylum or the grave. Little ills, if, not promptly
cured, often result in obstinate chronic diseases. I know that my new dis
covery is the most marvelous treatment ever known, and I Intend to glvo
its benefit to the world. I Intend that every man, woman and child who
comes for treatment shall have it. I propose to tell the sick, absolutely
free of charge, if they may be restored to perfect health. I would rather
be a benefactor to the sick man than to have the wealth of Croseus."
The above are remarkable words, but those who know Dr., Kessler, and
have tried his treatment, can vouch for their absolute truthfulness.
He restores the wasted power of sexual manhood.
He also cures to stay cured VARICOCELE. STRICTURE, SYPHILTIC
BLOOD POISON, NERVO-SEXUAL DEBILITY and all associate diseases
and weaknesses of man. To these maladies alone he nas earnestly devoted
25 of the best years of his life. He makes no charge for private consulta
tion, and gives each patient a legal contract In writing to hold for hi3 prom
ise. Is It not worth your while to investigate a cure that has made Ufa
anew to multitudes of men? If you cannot call at his office, write him your
symptoms fully. His home treatment by correspondence 13 always success
ful. Address, always enclosing 10 2-cent stamps:
J. HENRI KESSLER, M. D.
ST, LOUIS DISPENSARY
COR. SECOND AND YAMHILL STS. PORTLAND, OREGON
Library Association of
Hour From 9 A. M. to 9 P.
$5.00 TZ YBKR
SPECIAL BATES TO STUDENTS.
pensive iees connected with treat
ment under him.
The Copeland physicians take a
personal Interest in every case that
Is entrusted to their cure.
They are aaallfied for their worlc
by special training1, superior educa
tion, first-class equipment, a splen
did laboratory and a long and va
ried experience. Examining ns they
do, thousands of cases, they are fa
miliar with every phase ofthe!r spe
cialties and with all forms of dis
eases. A bill at the druggist's Is oae of
the necessary adjuncts to treatment
under the average physician. With,
the Copcland physicians there Is
nothing of this ort to contend with,
as their terms include, besides treat
ment, all medicines they prescribe.
These facts are commented on dally
by the numerous patients at their
offices, and are vitally Interesting to
all those who contemplate taking
Doctor Copeland requests all who are
ailing, all who feel a gradual weakening.,
or all who realize that their health ia
being undermined by some unknown com
plaint, to cut out this slip, mark tho
questions that apply to your case, and he
will diagnose your case for you:.
"Is your nose stopped up?"
"Do you sleep with mouth wide
"Is there pain In front of head?"
"Is your throat dry or sore?"
"Have you a bad taste mornings?"
"Do you cough?"
"Do you cough worse at night?"
"Is your tongue coated?"
"Is your appetite failing?"
"Is there pain after eating?"
"Are you light-headed?"
"When you get up suddenly are you
"Do you have hot flashes?"
"Do you have liver marks?"
"Do your kidneys trouble you?"
"Do you have pain in back or under
"Is your strength falling?"
"Are you losing flesh?"
"Do you wake up tired and out of
For this Doctor Copeland's services aro
freel It means no charge will be made,
not a penny will be received. It means
no promises' to pay no future obligation
is implied or demanded. It means what
it says. To one and all It la unequivocally
and absolutely free.
Deafness, Catarrh of the Head,
Nose, Throat, Bronchial Tubes,
IiUngs and Stomach, Disease of the
Ijlver and Kidneys, Blood and Skin,
Dr. Copeland's Book Free to All
The Copeland Medical Institute
The Dekam. Third and Washington
W. H. COPELAND M. D. Tfirg
J. H. MONTGOMERY, M. D. "JfiT
OFFICE EOrRS From 9 A. M to 13
M.f from 1 to 5 P. M. ,
EVENINGS Tuesdays and Fridays.
SUNDAY From lO A. M. to 12 M.
SEVENTH AN IB
M., except Sundays and holidays.
$1.50 TZ QUSRTBH
81.00 A YEAIt