Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 20, 1903, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE MORNIKG DREG LA2S MONDAY, JULY 20, 1903.
S
evening and. told the people who the
others were. He, too, helped out on
the banquet preliminaries and responded
to a toast later on. ' Some time during
the day Mr. Brooks claims he was com
pelled to look into the conduct of his
farm, but Portland visitors are skeptical.
The other things they saw him do, but to
find time for more appears Impossible
to a man who Is "hot acquainted, inti
mately, with' the Goldendale "hustle."
And they all worked that way. It
was no wonder to the Portland people
when the day was done that Goldendale
had succeeded without railroads and the
Klickitat farmers are rich even though
they hauled their products for twedty
miles or more by wagon to the nearest
railroad.
GOOD-WILL AT BAXQTJET.
jadffe BelltBKcr Protests Against
Tarl'S on Philippine Imports.
In a speech delivered at the Goldendale
banquet Saturday night Federal Judge C
B. Bellinger emphatically protested
against the policy of Imposing a tariff
,upon imports to the Philippine Islands
Irom American territory. The speech of
Judge Bellinger would apply equally .as
well to all the Insular possessions of the
United States, but since the question of
Philippine tariff has been argued so re-
.cently before Congress, and the subject
Is of such Interest on the Coast, It was
applied by his auditors particularly to the
'Philippines, as the Jurist intended.
The sentiments of Judge Bellinger were
enthusiastically cheered by those in at
tendance at the banquet. He disclalmc-d
any reference to partisan politics in his
criticism of the Philippine tariff policy,
.and both Democrats and Republicans
Joined in their approval of his doctrines.
The speech of Judge Bellinger was given
in response to a request by Toastmaster
W. B. Presby that he speak on the ques
tion of "Railroad Commissions," Mr. s
Presby calling attention tot Oregon's ex-
Ecrience and stating that the question had
een Introduced In Washington. Judge
Bellinger Insisted that a reference to the
Railroad Commission would be Impolitic,
'but he added that if "Washington were
to pass a commission bill similar to that
passed in Oregon, the railroads would not
puffer any. He added that at the time the
bill was favorably considered he was a
railroad attorney, and naively suggested
that he had read it carefully before the
measure "appeared on second reading."
Then he added:
'"But if I may be permitted T would like
to say one thing seriously. I do not know
how you regard the question of a pro
tective tariff, and that is not material.
But I do want to say that there should
be no tariff distinctions between the
islands of the Pacific and other sections
of the United States. If they belong to
America, no barriers should be raised
against them. Over no territory where
the American flag floats can there be
raised a barrier for one purpose and not
tor another."
This declaration from Judge Bellinger
wa a feature of an .evening full of in
teresting, exchanges between Portland and
Goldendale speakers. There were spoches
. at the Armory and responses to toasts at
. the "banquet Through all of them ran a
vein of humor, and the tono was extreme
ly friendly.
Toastmaster Presby had all topics of In
terest to the communities represented at
the banquet discussed by clever orators.
He gave to John M. Gearln the duty of
responding to the toast of "Portland," and
Mr. Gearin,made the most of his oppor
tunity. '
"This has been an educational trip to
tts," he said In part. "Though in a gen
eral way we had been familiar with the
.. Klickitat country, few of us knew that
' you had such a beautiful valley here. And
' now that this country has been opened up
by this railroad and given communication
t with, the marts of the commercial world,
your products will take on a new value
and the number of your homes will be in
, creased, your lands will be settled more
generally and your wealth will accumulate
more rapidly. At Goldendale you have
the metropolis of one of the richest -val-
lejp in the Northwest, and as this rail
road is extended and possibly brought Into
connection with some great transconti
nental , system your prestige will grow.
Tou stand here living examples of what
men can do by their own endeavors. You
came Into an unsettled country, without
. railroads, and without even wagon roads,
and. have built. up a rich and prosperous
community."
Mr. Gearin, in mentioning the comple
tion of the Columbia River & Northern
o Goldendale, called attention to the
fact that the system was built "entirely
by' Portland capital, without calling for
aid - from any source. In continuing, he
declared that the Columbia River Basin
was naturally tributary to Portland, and
would continue to look to that city as Its
commercial metropolis. He stated that
Portland would in the future as in the past
continue to aid in the upbuilding of the
Columbia River Basin, and would insist
upon extending all encouragements to the
territory how removed from modern traf
fic conveniences.
In -a humorous manner N. B. Brooks re
lated his experiences in soliciting right-of-way
deeds upon three occasions when It
was believed a railroad could be extended
into -the Klickitat Valley. A. H. Devers,
who had visited Goldendale as a "drum
mer? 22 years ago. Insisted that his ex
perience with a drugstore cocktail In
Goldendale had kept him away from that
delicious though seductive drink for the-
ensuing 20 years. J. P. "Wilson, of The
. Dalles, bespoke a close friendship between
Goldendale and his home city, and County
Attorney R C. "Ward, of Goldendale, urged
the visitors to see more of Klickitat Coun-
ty, insisting that the entire county was
as rich as the section traversed. H. C
Campbell, .manager of the new road, re
lated the story of his first trip over the
route now covered by the road, a iournev
that occupied three days' time and in-"
voivea endless hardships, especially as
he and Engineer Oliver descended Swale
Canyon -and the Klickitat River. C. F.
Swlgert compromised when a toast was
demanded of him, and sang a song. When
rnpre was demanded of him he switched off
. on. a poem. E. B. Piper escaped a speech
by. a clever story-
The first exchange of greetings between
;the neonln nf fViirinnrioia u ,.
si6nlsts was given at the Armory earlier
l"i evening. All those residents of
Goldendale and the .surrounding country.
ir"SZ "' Euxaerco. to exiena
'afhearty welcome, and the speeches
breathed a spirit. of cordiality and friend-
i-uwuru rurumiQ mat attested the
,'Ttrength of the bond that unites the two
places. - -
4 in a semi-humorous vein. N t? -rtwv
I who presided over the meeting, contrasted
J Goldendale and Portland, and the advan-
4 lages 01 Tesiams in tne iwo clues. He re
v marked upon the . dangers - of Portland
i streets, the "hold-ups, and the possibility
of colliding with street-cars, and congrat-
1 uiatea tne visitors -mat tney were entirely
3 free from such inconveniences in Golden-
; dale..
I Continuing in much" the same strain, he
predicted tnat "long oerore Portland se
cures a 30-foot channel to the sea, long
. oeipro the pavements are repaired, long
before the Port of Portland Commission
ceases Its fighting, long before the police
. catch the hold-up men, the Columbia River
& Northern Railroad will have Njustifled
the expenditures which you stockholders
have made to complete the system to jGol
. dendale and to open up the Klickitat val
ley."
- Mr. Brooks told of the wealth in nat
. ural resources of Ihls section of the state
. : tand the bond of friendship that united
5Goldendale and Portland, painting a brlll-
- lant picture of the additions to Portland's
commerce from the valley, and the growth
-it was certain to attain by the aid of
railroad communication. Besides express-
lng gratification over Portland's aid to
the- railroad enterprise, he reminded the
"visitors of the time when Goldendale suf-.
fered from fire and Portland came to her
. relief.
President "Rufus Mallory, of the Coliim
'bla River &. Northern, briefly thanked Mrl
Brooks for his words of appreciation of
the efforts made by the railroad company
t on hehalf of Klickitat County, and gave
way to H. Wi Scott, who spoke of Port
land's relations to the surrounding .coun-,
try. Mr. Scott told of Portland's readiness
to aid in the development of the territory
of the Columbia River basin. Mr. Scott
declared the opening of the Columbia
River to navigation for Its entire length
was a matter that called for the support
of both Washington and Oregon, and con
gratulated Goldendale upon the fact that
the Washington delegation in Congress
had aided in securing this result. He said
that Portland was the natural market ior
the Columbia River products, and that, as
such, Portland's interests were the inter
ests of the surrounding, country, and that
Portland would not hesitate to advance
any cause that aided the territory that
was linked in such close connection with
this city. Incidentally, he referred to
Eastern Oregon, and said Portland stood
ready to open up that country.
Referring to the fact that Oregon was
the "mother country," and humorously de
claring Washington had outgrown the pa
rent, Mr. Scott called attention to the
mutual advantage of celebrating the
Lewis and Clark Centennial, and urged
upon Goldendale that It support the proj
ect. He expressed the belief that Wash
ington's Legislature would make a liberal
appropriation, and that both states would
be greatly benefited by the attraction of
thousands of Eastern visitors to the Coast
Judge Bellinger described the trip over
the new railroad in a humorous vein.
Manager Campbell had shown the excur
sionists a burst of speed between Center
ille and Goldendale, traveling the dis
tance at the rate ot 35 miles an hour. But
this Is the way that Judge Bellinger told
of it after he had related the experience
of passing through the canyon:
"This side of Centervllle a boy driving
a load of hay overtook us, and Manager
Campbell, with bis usual foresight, sent
word by him that we were coming.. To
this good Judgment, probably, we owe the
fact -that so many of you were at the
depot to welcome us."
H. C Campbell, speaking for the direct
ors and stockholders of the company,
promised Goldendale and the surrounding
country that the company would use Its
utmost endeavors to build up the section,
and asked the people to bear with 'him
until his company could get Its system In
running order.
Goldendale adjourned the meeting with"
enthusiastic cheers for the new railroad.
CROPS IN EUROPE.
General Promise of Large Yield
Great Increase in India.
WASHINGTON, July 19. The following
crop report of the Department ot Agricul
ture Just out, based on advices received by
the foreign statistical agent of the de
partment at London as late as July L Is
in brief as follows:
"In Russia meteorological conditions
have been in the largest part favorable
for crops In most parts of European Rus
sia and harvest prospects are consider
ably Improved, even in regions where con
ditions at the beginning of Spring were
unfavorable. In Germany, a great Im
provement in all the winter cereals, par
ticularly in "Winter rye, has been shown
the past .month. The condition of every
crop in the middle of June Is officially re
ported fair, although "Winter wheat, pota
toes and lucerne were considerably nearer
to good than medium, and all the others
are graded about midway between the two
conditions.
"Approximately good harvest -of the
Spring crops in Austria Is to be counted
on at best. Maize promises well there.
In Hungary, unless tnere is more improve
ment before harvest, which is hardly ex
pected, this year's out-turn of the cereals
will fall considerably below that of 1302,
the deficiency m the case of wheat being
about 15 per .cent. Most of the Bulgar
ian crops are reported In very .good con
dition.. .Storms and floods have caused ex
tensive damage to crops and vineyards in
Italy. In France the. estimated area of.
"Winter wheat Js BSL724 acres less than in
-1902. A marked Improvement In wheat and
other crops occurred there during June
And the crops now are doing welL
Generally favorable reports come rom
Denmark. .In Great Britain, . the wheat
crop is everywnere somewnat late and
Hardly can come up to an average yield.
Advices to the department from the gov
ernment ot inaia estimate tne total wheat
crop harvested therb in the Spring of 1S03
at 290,2Si;i04 bushels against a yield of
226,370.890 bushels in tn previous year.
u.ne nnai estimates of the department
on the tobacco croD of 1902 In the United
States are announced as follows:
"Acreage, 1,030,734; production, 821,823,963
pounds; value, $57,563,510."
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
Deaths. '
July 14, Inrant of J. W. Jones, 5 North
Fourth, valvular insufficiency.
July 15, EHla Maurine Starr. 7 years, 107
East 17th. tubercular meningitis.
Althea Fowler, 6 years, St. Vincent's Hos
pital, meningitis.
July 13, Stephen Keogh, 62 years, Mount Ta
bor Sanitarium, old age.
July 13, John Peterson, 35 years, suffocation.
July 13. P. H. Sheehan, 26 years, suffoca
tion.. July 14, Elber MeFeron. 7 years, Fulton.,
cerebral meningitis.
July 13, Lee Oy, 47 years. 45 Second, con
sumption. July 12. "William J. Magoon, 65 years. Spring
"Valley city, heart allure.
July 11, Lizzie Henderson, 40 years, 64 North
Ninth, Jaundice.
'July 11, Frank Heckman, 20 years, Iowa
House, typhoid malarial fever.
July 11, Eugenia Hutchinson, 44 years, 408
East Alder, renal tuberculosis.
July 14, Isaac Gray, 73 years. Good Sa
maritan Hospital, fell from roof.
July 12, Emll Stcppenbach. 6S years. Pied
mont, valvular heart disease.
July 13, Alexander Elder, 62 years, 757 Mis
souri avenue, uraemia.
Contagions Diseases.
July 14. Ethel Tressler. aged 16, 245 North
Fourteenth, diphtheria.
July 13, C M. Baldra, 353 Ross, scarlet
fever.
July 10t FrederlckvDrliklng, 294 Seventeenth,
scarlet -fever. v-
July 8. child of George Fernau, 133 Eleventh,
measles. - .
Births.
June 17, to the wire of Thomas Allen, a boy.
July 12. girl, to -the wife of Joseph -N. DoIdo.-
497 Montgomery. ' -
ton, 752 East Durnslder '
July 12, jjlrl, to the Wife of Frank E. -Bur-din,
city. -' - : - r
July 13, tfirl. 'to the- wife' of "Clifford R.
DavrfiDortWB7 East Third.
'i July 0, boy, to the-wife' of James M.-LanN
500 East Couch,
k July Hf girl, to the wife of H. C.' Hmnderup,
215 Spencer.
Heal Estate-Transfers. 1
Franklin Building & Loan ' Association
to H. P: Jorg, 8. 16 2-3'feet'lot 4 and
N. 18 2-3 feet lot 5. block IS. Lincoln
Parle , , BOO
'F. E. Leonard to G. M.. Jackson, lots
3S to 40. hlock 1, Corona 125
Thomas Colllnson and wife to J. C.
Alnsworth. lot 8. block -53. Carter's
Addition . : .250
oait rartc LAnd Company to Frank
Oster, 71x218 teet lot 2, block 6, Oak
Parte Addition, i
r. 'U. aianey to EHia Stone, 'lots 1 and .
6, section 20, T. 1 N. R. 3 E.; also all
Mud Lake A Section 20, T. 1 N. R.
3 E. '. 1
ana ja. Stewart to C T. Kings-
ley. parcel land section 18, T. 1 S. K.
3 E.'. - 400
William D. Fenton to A RhMtnn inf
X. block 2, Story's Addition. .2,000
.nwe uuttinuiw ca -i i j j l vjrnpany to
L. E. Cowles, part blocks "7", and 11,
Northern Hill Addition, and 1 acre In
- section 18, T. 1 N. R. 1 E . 2
TV. H. Nixon and wife to J. and 8. Hoi
loman. lot 16, block 18, Lincoln Park 225
li. it. james ana wjie to lena Mayer.
lot 7, bloik 8T. Stephen's Addition.. S50
C A. ana i. w. jratterson to Joseph
Dar. Jot 11. block 2. Cook's Addition
. to Albino. 1,350
C. v. uay ana wiie xewtn
walte. AV. 75 4eet lots 3 and 4, block
14, Hans&n's Second Addition ...... C00
.iwfiie . xcuuirs 10 -iioiis fauisen, iotr
1 and 2, block 4, East Portland
Heights .w... . 800
L and F. uoctz to E. U. Holmes, lot
IX, block 30, Arber Lo4
ONE MORE YIGTORY
But Browns Are Still in Last
Place.
WON 13 GAMES OUT OF THE 18
Portland's Kerf Fielder, Harry Blake,
Arrivea-rClever Team "Work. Cap
tares Laat of the Oak-
. . " laHd'Scries.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
TeaterdaV's Scores.
i Portland, . 0; Oakland, 3 : ,
San Francisco, 3-7; Sacramento, 2-5. "
Seattle, C; Los Angeles, -4.
Standing: ef .the Clubs.
"Won. lost. Pr. ct
Los Angeles ........Gl 36 .629
San Francisco 60 ; 43 -583
Sacramento 50 43 .668
Oakland 44 63 .411
Seattle 38 " 60 .404
Portland ..36 64 . .400
Thirteen games out of eighteen and -a
'percentage of . .722 Is the record of the
.Browns since they came home for the
present series. By capturing the matinee
yesterday "afternoon from Oakland by the
score of , 6 to 3 the locals collected the
above percentage of games won and lost,
but If they had won the games which by
rights, they should have won, it would
have been 15 out of the IS Instead of the
13. Seattle captured one that should have
gone to the Browns. One out of the two
that Los Angeles carried, away was little
short of a gift, and Oakland, considering
their crippled condition, should have lost
the whole series, but at that the past
three weeks has produced the best base
ball In the history of the city, and the
team as a whole deserves great credit for
the magnificent baseball played.
The drubbing that the Browns gave to
Parke Wilson's Slwashes was not a great
task, but the battles which they fought
and won from Los Angeles were contended
for during every minute ot the play.
The same may be said of the Oakland
series. For a crew of players xnalmedyA'nd
crippled as they are, they have made the
Browns fight for every battle they have
won with the exception of one. This week
Mlque Fisher and his bunch of fighting
"Tads, who are running the Loo Loos a
close race for first position, will be the
card. This Sacramento team should get
"theirs" just as Los Angeles did, but in
order to do so the Browns will be com
pelled to play the same gilt-edged baseball
as they did against Money s team. They
can do It, too, If they wish, In spite of the
fact that Shields and Hogg have bad
arma Thlelman's wing Is none too good,
and It may be that this may handicap the
team a bit Hogg, Thlelman and Shields
are all three game fellows, and If there
Is any chance of their getting Into shape
for the Senators they will take their turn
on the firing-line when their turn comes.
New Fielder .Arrives,
Rpvnnfl th snrpnMR of arms in the
pitching corps, the team Is in splendid j
shape, and with the arrival of Harry
Blake, an outfielder and all-around utility
man. Just imported from the Rochester
team.- that part of the team Is guarded
against any mishaps. Blake has a batting
average of .233. fielding .960, 10 assists and
11 errors, and 23 stolen bases. He was at
bat 491 times, and made 144 hits. Tftls is
the record for 125 games. Spalding does
not give the .runs he made nor the sacri
fice' hits. Blake was on the Brown bench
yesterday afternoon, and his presence kept
the fans guessing. N
Tne engagement openea wnn sutler on
the firlntr-llne for the- Browns; and Lazy
Lee sweeping, and swinging things for the
Athenians. Lee has a languid, leisurely
delivery, that was not Very puzzling to
the locals, and the knowledge came as a
great boon to the heart-stricken fans, for
they thought for a brief period that Butler
was to be a second addition ' to Hogg.
O'Hara, who a few minutes later was des
tined to throw his glove at Umpire Levy
and use blistering language at the offi
cial, and for his pains to become a bench
Idol for the rest of the game, bent his
Irish beef and brawn against the second
ball that Butler flirted over the plate for
two bases. Baxter followed, and he lam
basted the ball for a single, which scored
O'Hara. An air of disquietude spread over
the big Sunday crowd present, but It was
lifted a moment later when Murdook hit to
Raldy, and that fast little fellow threw to
Messerly, who In turn relayed the ball to
Andrews, completing a rapid-fire double.
Mosklman the Terrible flew out to Van
Buren. and that was the last look-in that
Oakland had until Butler's bad Inning in
the fifth. When four singles netted two
runs. Portland was four runs to the good,
but those which Oakland sent across the
rubber brought the Athenians within one
of a tie-up.
Fnst Infield Work Saves tke Day.
It was fast Infield work. In which An
drews, RAldy, Anderson and Messerly took
part, that held the visitors back. Butler's
pitching was superb after this, and Mur
dock was the only player who found him
for a hit, and this threatened danger, be
cause It slipped past Van Buren in center
field.
Croll's error allpwed Hurlburt to pre
empt first. He was caught trying to steal
second while Van Buren was teasing the
Infield by trying for a bunt. Finally, when
Hurlburt was no more, the Deacon hit
the ball over Rellly'a head. Nadeau turned
the same trick and "Van Buren scored.
Anderson Ukcd that section of the garden
and also planted the ball for a single, and
JCruger booted It to the tencc, allowing
Nadeau to score while Anderson went to
second. Hurlburt slashed out a double
sacker It) the third, and he went to, third
when Baxter tried to catch the bail with
the toe of his' boot instead "of his hands.
Van Buren was an easy out to Brasher,
who had succeeded Mosklman. at first. Na
deau was peppered with one of Lee's lazy
offerings. " He stole second,, and Hurlburt,
"who had been' waiting at" third, scored on
Anderson's long 'fly to' ICruger, Andrews
"hit one oh the nose that .gave Mosklman',
who" Was moved. from first to eh'ort when
O'Hara. "was benched, 'some trouble. "Ma
deof scored and ..Jay was safe at first.
Messerly hit safely, but the round ended
when Raldy hit straight at Lee.
Hh rife art Stars at the Bat.
. Hurlburt's batting was the star feature
of-the engagement, and when he came up
in the lucky seventh- he drove out a triple
that set the vocal chords of-tho crowd
atune. Van Buren was out by a close de
cision at flrsand it was up to "Whispering
PhU to get.by Lee again. Anderson want
ed another single to even up his batting
average, and he placed a pretty one back
of tho shortstop, which sent Hurlburt
home and Nadeau to second. Andrews
could not hit safely, but he drove one far
out. Murdock fielded it skillfully and
threw to third to catch Nadeau, but tho
ball bounded over Rellly's head. Gorton
was backing up the third guardian, and
he, too, missed the ball. Nadeau eaw
this. Ho also saw that the plate was un
guarded. He never stopped when he
reached third., and for his headwork he
gets a stolen base and a run. This was
"the end of the rungettlng, but It was
enough and to spare.
"Raldy was at his old station at short,
and the gap that Oakland found there Fri
day was closed up and sealed. Six chances
came his way. four were mit-oUts and two
were assists, which were handled without
-a skip or a break. Andrews was another
busy person, and Jay handled six or the
seven chances which came his way very
cleverly. Some wise guy took the Oakland
crew into his confidence and told them
that if they would plant their swats
toward Jay they would capture the game
hands down. Last night Pete Lohman
was looking for the chap with a. bundle
of swear words that would have scorched
him. The score:
PORTLAND.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Hurlburt r. f.......... 5 2 2 1 0 0
Van Buren, c f. 4 11 2 0 1
Nadeau,-' L f. 2 3 1 0 0 0
Andeison. 2b 3,0 2 1 1 0
Andrews, 3b 4 0 1 4 4 0
Messerly, lb 2 0 1 15 1 1
Raldy, s. s. 4 0 0 2 4 0
Hess, c 3 ' 0 0 Jl 0 1
Butte, p 4 0 0 0 4 0
Totals .31 "i "i ,27 14 9
OAKLAND,
v A3. R. H. PO. A. E.
O'Hara s.s. 1 1 l- 1 0 0
Rrashear, 3b 4 0 , 1 14 1 0
Baxter,- c f. 4-. 0 2 2 0 1
Murdock.. r. f. 4 0 -1 1 0 0
Mosklmon, s. s. 401 1 3 0
Kruger, 1. f. 4 0 0 2 1
Gorton, c. 4 1 2 1 1 0
Reilly, -3b .4-1-1 240
Croll, 2b 3 0 0 0 1 1
Lee, p. 3 0. ,0 0 4 0
Lohman - 1-0 0 ' 0 0 d
Totals .....7. 36 3 ,9 24 14 3
Lohinan batted for -Lee In the ninth.
-HITS" AND RUNS BY INNINGS.
f- ' T-2 3V4 5 6 7 -8 9
Portland- 2 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 . 6
Hits V..3 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 -S
Oaj&ahd -. 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 '03
Hits 2 0 0 1 4 .0 0 1 19
SUM MARX.
Earned-ruhs--Poftland. 2; Oakland 2.
Stolen bases Nadeau, 2. .
Bases on balls-rOff Lee:2; off Butler. 1.
. -Two-base -hits Hurlbdrt . O'Hara, Mos
klmon., - . ' .. ;
Three-base 'hit Hurlburt.
Ddublo play-Raldy to Messerly to An
drews. Left on bases Portland, "7; Oakland 7.
Hit. by pitched ball Nadeau, 2.
Sacrifice bit Hess.
San. KraHcisco 3-7, Sacramento 2-5.
SAN" FRANCISCO, Cal., July 19. The
San Francisco team wrested second place
In the league race from Sacramento by
securing both of today's games from the
Senators. The opening play brought out
the greatest attendance of the season,
over 10,000 people witnessing the contest.
In the morning at Oakland the Senators
energetically hammered Heir In the first
inning, making three safe hits, but he
was a puzzle thereafter." The 'Friscos had
an uphill fight but won out In the seventh
by timely hitting. In the afternoon game
victory fluctuated f or the first half. The
Issue was decided In the last of the sev
enth, when Sacramento had a lead of one
run and "Frisco had the turn at bat
Leahy got a two-bagger and Lindsay a
single. Krug was intentionally walked,
and Kelly lined the ball to right, scoring
two runs. Score:
First game:
R.H.E.
San Francisco 0 0 0 0 0 210 3 6 0
Sacramento 2 0000000 02 6 ' 4
Batteries Herr and Leahy; Thomas and
Hogan. '
Second game:
R.H.E.
Sacramento 1 0 310 0 0 0 05 10- 4
San Francisco 3 010 0 0 30 7 12 2
Batteries Cutter and Graham; Whalen
and Leahy.
Seattle B, Los Angeles -1.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 19. Wheeler
was put out of the game lh the fifth in
ning today, and, because neither Hurlburt
nor Newton could play first base, while
Dillon tried takeover second, the locals
made three runs In the fifth inning and
won .. the game. Neither Corbett nor
Hughes pitched up to form, and the game
dragged through 2 hours and 15 minutes.
Score:
li , T XT TT!
Seattle .... 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 0 5 7 6'
Los Angelcs ,..2.:o 0 0 1 O'O 1 0 4 8 4
Batteries-rHughes and Boetteger; Cor
bett and Spies, . ... -
tlmplreHDopaid.- . ,' ".
PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE.
.. Yesterday's Scores. ,
" Los ' jngel'ea,- 13-0; Salt 'Lake, 12-5.
k ' Tacema, 0; Butte, 8.
-Sen TrancJeco.'O; Helena;. 5,
Spokane, 12; Seattle, "2.
Standing of the Club.
-Won. Lost Pr. ct
Butte....: .....62 "30' .034
Los Angeles 52 32 .610
Spokane 47 35 .573
Seattle 40 33 .548
San Francisco 43 41 .612
Tacoma 34 48 .472
Helena .30 48 .385
Salt Lake 5 13 .278
PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Spokane 12, Seattle 2.
SPOKANE, Wash., July 19. Spokane
bunched their hits on McCay this after
noon in the eighth and ninth Innings and
piled up eight runs. Carney was invinci
ble, and allowed but five scattering hits.
He struck out ten men. Score:
, R.H.E.
Spokane 1 0 010 2 0 3 512 16 0
Seattle 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 5 1
Batteries Carney and Hanson; McCay
and Stanley.
San Francisco 0, Helena' 5;
HELENA, Mont. July 19. With the
score 3 to 1 In favor of Helena in the
third inning, Thompson caught a ball on
his thumb, tearing his hand frightfully.
Wiggs was then put In the box without
having warmed up, and a wild pitch al
lowed the visitors to tie the score. War
ner's decisions gave the game to the vis
itors in the fifth and sixth. Score:
San Francisco 0 0 3 11 10 0 06 S 6
Helena 0 3 00 COO 0 2-5 7 5
Umpires Borchers nnrf Zearfoss;
Thompson, Wlggs and Carrlsch. Umpire
Warner. Tacoma O, Butte 8.
TACOMA, Washw July" 19. There was
plenty .of exciting .stick work, today, the
Tlgertown talent placing. Its allotment of
hits to the-best advantage. .The affair was
long drawn out. extending over two hours,
the Butte, devoting half their time to
kicking and the other half to playing ball.
They had a chance In the ninth, when
Runkle reached third with ope . out, but
they could not get him home. Shaffer
was fined and driven off the lot In the
sixth by Umpire Mahaffey. In the second
Bandelln ran Into Hutchinson, Injuring
the latter's knee, so that he will.be out ot
the game several days. A running catch
by -Lawler and Lynch's all-around work
were the fielding features. Score:
Butte 0 0 3 0 2 3 0 0 0 S 14 2
Tacoma .4 0 0 0 2 2 0 1 9 14 4
Batteries Bandelln and Swindells; Blew
ett and Byers. Uirpire Mahaffey.
Los Angeles 13-0, Salt Lake 12-8.
SALT LAKE, Utah, July 19. Los An
geles took both games from Salt Lake
this afternoon by better all-around play
ing. The locals clubbed the Angels hard
enough to win In both cases, and in the
first game had overtaken the visitors in
the first half of.-the ninth. This game
was lost on Davis error, which allowed
"Dad" Clark to land tho winning run.
The second game was a repetition of
the first .The heat was too much for Um
pire Coglan, and he retired at the end of
the first game, the second being umpired
by a player from each team. Attendance.
2000. Scores:
Firat game: . R.H.E.
Los Angeles 3 2024010 113 15 4
Salt Lake 2 010 0 0 0 5 412 18 8
Batteries A. Hildebrand, Thatcher and
H. Hildebrand; Helsman, Stopher and An
derson. Umpire Coglan.
Second nunc: R.H."R
Los Angeles 2 0 0 2 2 0 3 0-09 15 8
Salt Lake 0 10 0 0 0 0 3 4-8 9 7
Batterlee-Stricktett snd Hildebrand;
Parrott. Jensen ad Aderson. Umpire's
Tom Kelley and A. Hildebrand.
TAKES ST. PAXIL INTO CAMP.
Oregon City Team Makes Great
Slanghter of Visitors. '
OREGON CITY, Or.. July 19. (Special.)
The crack team of St Paul was not In
the game for a minute this afternoon
when It went .up against the Oregon City
nine at Canemah (Park. By a score of 17
to 4 the locals captured the game after
knocking Cdstello, one of the visitors'
pitchers, out of the box. Ed Fields um
pired the game, which was characterized
by a home run by tJharles Giles and the
heavy stickwork of E. Catiff. Each team
made three errors. Only five strike-outs
were made, Letto landing three. The bat
teries were Letto and Kreltz, for Oregon
City, and Costello. Chououette and Hagln,
for St Paul. A river excursion from
Dayton and intermediate points brought
about 300 people. Increasing the number of
spectators to 500. The score:
R H
Oregon City 10521260 17 19
St Paul 0020 000204 6
Eagene Defeats -Salem.
EUGENE, July 19. (Special.) The Sa
lem team went down to defeat again to
day In one of the most interesting games
of the season. The star play was by
Shonalfan, when he muzzled a long fly to
center field and threw to home plate and
put out the runner. Somers, In, the box,
did his usual good work. Score:
R.H.E.I R.H.E.
Salem 3 7 2 j Eugene 5 8 1
Umpire Turner. - ...
. Albany Loses to Roscbnrg.
ALBANY, Or., July. 19. (Special.) Al
bany lost- to Roseburg again today on a
score of 3 to 4. As usual, the local team
lost on errors. Score:
. R.H.E: " R.H.E.
Albany ........3 9 3Rosebufg 4 ,8 1
Eatteries Roseburg, Kostal and White;
Albany, Mclnnl? and Brademier.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the dabs.
Won. Lost P.C.
Pittsburg 53 21 .688
New York 46 28 .622
Chicago 46 33 .5S2
Cincinnati 41 35 .539
Brooklyn , 37 35 .507
St Louis 31 33 .449
Boston 30 44 .405
Philadelphia 23 54 .299
St. Lonln 5, Brooklyn 4.
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. July 19. St Louis won
an up-hill, ten-Inning game from Brook
lyn today. In the early stages It looked
as though Brooklyn would win hands
down, but the local team rallied In the
eighth and tied the score by batting in
two - runs. In the tenth- inning a double
by Smbot and Gadclay's single, after two
were out. settled the game In the local's
favor. Attendance. 9174. Score:
RHE RHE
St Louis 5 6 2Brooklyn 4' 8 4
Batteries M. O'Neil and J. O'Nell;
Jones and Rltter. Umpire O'Day.
Chicago 8, Pittsbnrg 5.
CHICAGO, July 19. The locals won to
day's game by clever playing. They bat
ted Doheny hard, ran bases cleverly and
took advantage of every mfeplay. Pitts
burg could do nothing with Taylor until
after the game had been practically won
by Chicago. Attendance, 11,500. Score:
RHE! RHE
Chicago 8 11 2 Pittsburg 5 9 1
Batteries Taylor and Kllng; T. Doheny
and Weaver. Umpire Moran.
Cincinnati 0-7, Philadelphia 5-4.
CINCINNATI. O., July 19. Cincinnati
easily took both games from Philadelphia
today. Both of the visiting pitchers were
hit hard and frequently. The second game
was called In the seventh inning to give
the Philadelphlans time to catch their
train. Dqnlin was hit on the hand by a
pitched ball and had to retire from the
game. Attendance, 6000. Score:
First game
- RHE RHE
Cincinnati.... 914 4PhlladelphIa.. 5 6 3
Battferles Poole and Bergen; Dugleby,
Rothla'nd Dooln. Umpire Johnstone.
Second game
J-V RHE! RHE
Cincinnati...., 711 0 Philadelphia.. 4 8 3
Batteries Suthoff and .Bergen; Frazer
and Dooln. Umpire Johnstone.
Schlllers Defeated, 12 to 5.
The Vancouver baseball team defeated
the Schlllers on the Vancouver diamond
by a score of 12 to 5 yesterday afternoon.
Manager Bert Mott, of the Schlllers, had
but three of the regular men on the team.
making the victory an easy one for tho
Vancouver men. j
George Lawrence Team Wins.
FOREST GROVE, Or.. July 19. (Spe
cial.) The game of baseball played here
today between the George Lawrence team,
of Portland, and the Washington County
Club, resulted In a score of 6 to 5 In favor
of the visiting nine.
-SPORTSMEN SHOOT BLUEROCKS.
Harry Ellis Makes High. Score W.
AV. Caldwell Wins Inninn Medal.
Harry Ellis made the highest score, with
92 birds, at the blucrock shoot yesterday.
and W. W. Caldwell won the Inman dia
mond medal shoot. J. E. Culllson broke
6 birds, one of the best records made
during the day, and Will Llpman defeated
W. E. Carlon in a close and Interesting
50-blrd match.
Nnvahoe Wins Yacht Race.
DEAL, England, July 19. The handi
cap yacht race from Heligoland , to Deal,
which was started last Thursday after
noon at 3 o'clock, was completed today.
The Navahoe finished first the Comet
was second and the Empress' yacht Iduna
third. Emperor William's Meteor and
the Theresa also started.
New York ana Chicago Races.
Direct wires. Commissions accepted.
Portland Club. 130 Fifth street -
"That bathing suit Is quite a creation, Isn't
It?" "well, it s nearly a. creation made out
of almost nothlnR!" Puck. . .
We perspire a pint a
day without knowing it;
ought to; if not,-there's
trouble ahead. The ob
structed skin becomes
sallow or breaks out in
pimples, fhe trouble goes
deeper, but this is trouble
enough.
K you use Pears' Soap,
no matter how often, the
skin is clear and soft and
.open and clear.
Sold all over the world.
Pears
DROWNED FROM SAILBOAT
TWO WOMEN AND A MAX MEET
DEATH AT EVERETT.
Inexperienced at Sailing, They Let
Boat Get Into Eddy and. Capsize
- All Sink Before Help Comes.
EVERETT, Wash.. July 19. By the cap--
sizlng of a sailboat in the harbor here at
4:30 this evening. Miss Nina E. Solomon,
an operator at the local office of the
Sunset Telephone &. Telegraph Company;
Miss Edna Warner, a, school teacher, and
P. G. Foster, an insurance agent were
drowned. The police worked until a late
hour trying to recover ' the bodies, but
were unsuccessful, and dynamite will be
used early In the morning at low tide.
A boy who saw the accident from the
Jetty, 200 yards away, started to the
rescue In a rowboat . but all three went
down just before he reached the spot and
did not rise. " The place is regarded as
unusually dangerous, on account of an
eddy formed by the river current A similar-
accident occurred - at the . same place
about a year ago, when three young peo
ple were lost.
Miss Solomon and Miss Warner were
each 21 years of age. Foster was about
45. All three were well known In this
city; Foster is supposed to have been an
inexperienced sailor, as the main sheet
was found lashed when the boat was
picked up.
TO CHOOSE CUP-DEFENDER
Trlnl Yacht Races Will Be Sailed Off
Xewport Next Week.
NEW LONDON. Conn., July 19. After
a tempestuous night which the combined
fleets of the New York and Eastern Yacht
Clubs fortunately rode without serious
accident yachtsmen spent the day In so
cial calls among the fleet and trips
ashore.
The feature of the day was the meeting
on board the Corsair of the America's
cup committee and the regatta committee
of the New York Yacht Club. At this
meeting It was decided to have the trial
races for the selection of the America's
cup-defender against Shamrock III sailed
off Newport during the week of July 27.
This modification of the original plan,
which extended the races over a period
of nearly two weeks, was due to the re
quest of the managers of the three big
boats, who wish to have plenty of time. In
case of their selection, to prepare for the
cup races.
On July 2S there will be a. race for all
classes of the New York Yacht Club fleet
On July 29 will come the second trial
rape, on July 30 another regatta for the
fleet, and on Saturday, August L the third
and last trial race It is confidently ex
pected by the members of the club that
tho Reliance will prove sufficiently able
to win all the trial races and be selected
to defend the cup.
Anything: to Avoid Shut-Ont.
EUGENE, Or., July 19. (Special.) It
has developed that the action of Captain
Haynes, of the Salem team, in the ball
game yesterday was not altogether pas
sionate, but. that it was considered better
to end the game that way than to play
out the Inning and stand a clear shut-out
The Salem team lost courage In the third
Inning, and thereafter became an easy
prey. The Eugene team took advantage
of the opportunity and played steady ball,
making one In each Inning for four
straight and preventing the Raglans
from coming around. The Salem captain
was nettled by his disappointment, and
saw a big line of"0s" on the score. He
was joshed a good deal about getting
the same usage he had handed to Albany
and to Roseburg, so determined to have
some kind of a row with the umpire and
lose the game by forfeit, rather than by
nine goose eggs. The opportunity came
when Saunders attempted to make sec
ond. Ordway was there with the ball, and
had It on the football player, who threw
himself with violence against the base
man, knocking him ten feet from his
place. The runner was called out, and
then Haynes rushed In and demanded
that the runner be given the base or he
would not play. Umpire Vincent respond
ed that the game was ended in a forfeit
ure. The Salem people take their dlsap-
Such as plies,
nnement
an teed.
TnrTvn xtttv trntihiri -with nlsrht
fulness, aversion to society, which deprive you of your handhood, UNFITS YC
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Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He uses no patent nostrui
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His New Pamphlet on Private Diseases
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ST. LOUIS DISPENSAI
SECOND AND YAMHILL
polntment- with reason, and are lool
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Travis Af?ain Golf Charapiexu
CHICAGO, July 19. Walter J. Trai
holder of the National amateur
championship title in 1900 and 1901, defe
ed Louis N. James, present holder of
title, by four up and two to play, 1b
36-hoIe match at Glenvlew links too
In the morning Travis made the course
77, finishing nine up on James. Ja
picked up wonderfully In the afterno
and won back five holes. On the eal
match Travis won 14 holes. James
11, and 11 were halved.
Mr. Looney Elucidates.
Writing from Tangent, Or., concern
a recent neighborhood jangle, W J
Looney writes as follows;
"The rent due Franks by Hartman.
been due two days. Hartman stood re;
to lift this debt but neglected It a si
cient time for Franks to run an att
ment and throw the costs on HartmJ
which ha did, and, as there was an
grudge existing between them, it
simply a Diece of SDite work. Mrs. He
man did take a buggy whip and
Franks over tho head and hands at lc
four or five blows. Mrs. Looney, be
present, called on Mrs. Hartman to
slst which she did. At this mox
Franks pulled a revolver out of his
pocket. Mrs. Hartman said: Ydu
better out that ud. which ho did.
Immediately started for Albany, exclai
lng that he would have Mrs. Hart
l arrested. Mrs. Hartman was somew
Irritated at the attachment proceedl
but the real cause of the horse-whlpj
was his insulting conduct"
Veternn Fire Chief Killed.
LOUISVILLE. July 19. Major Edwl
Hughes. Louisville's veteran fire
was run over and killed today at nooi
a trolley-car. Major Hughes was on
the best-known fire chiefs in the cq
and had been at the head of the"
ville fire department for 25 years,'-
recently, when he was retired' on pay
was a picturesque character and had
a fire-fighter for more than 50 yearsi 1
Ceased Durin
Fainting Spells.
Revived by Artifici;
R.espiration.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cua
Cured Wife.
Fainting spells are a sure indication ol
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hearts must have aid from the outside, stl
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had two very bad sinkine spells, when
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STREETS. PORTLAND. OR.