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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE XQBitfISf& OKE&OJfrAK, WEDSTESDA, SEPTEMBER 9, 1903.
PITCHES IN PAIN
Loucks Sprains His Back in
FIVE RUNS SCORE AS RESULT
Bntlcr Replaces the Gritty Trrlrlcr
Sacramento "Wins bx Heavy Hit
ting Holllnfirworth. at Short
Is the Star.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Sacramento 8, Portland 2.
Seattle 5. Oakland 3.
San Francisco 10, Los Angeles 1.
Standing; of the Clubs.
"Won. Lost. P.C.
Los Angeles 90 52 .034
6an "ranclsco .... S2 CO .658
Sacinento ....... 74 CO .SIT
Portland .......... 01 75 .440
Seattle t CO 78 .431
Oakland 04 00 .415
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 8. (Special.) The
first five Innings of today's game marked
a magnificent pitchers' battle between
Loucks and Thomas, In -which never a
run would have been scored on either
side had It not been that Graham, In at
tempting to field Van Buren's sacrifice
to second base, threw the ball clear to
the back field fence, allowing two runs
to score. In the sixth Inning, however,
the heavy stocking Senators landed on
Loucks delivery for two triples, a double
and a single, which In connection with a
walk, allowed five runs to score.
This disaster was caused by the fact
that Xoucka sprained' his back, but was
too ETitty to give in. In the eighth the
pain became so acute that he was obliged
to resign in favor of Butler, who finished
the game out. Thomas twirled the game
of his life, and only allowed four clean
hits and a scratch. In fact he was so
effective that even the heaviest sticker
of the visitors could do nothing with the
mix-up delivery which was presented to
Tho work of Hollingsworth at short to
day was the feature of the day. It wag
by far the most brilliant and spectacu
lar exhibition ever given here. He re
peatedly shut out what would have been
safe drives with any other man in the
business. Handling all of his eight
chances, hard ones at that, he has never
been surpassed in any instance and rarely
equaled. Loucks acldent and Thomas'
splendid pitching cost Portland the game.
Manager Fisher has struck up a friend
ship with Sam Morris, the Indian twirler,
and, while in conversation with him to
day, said: "Now Sam, If you feel them
coming on, those scalping symptoms, you
know, and If you should want my scalp,
don't use a tomahawk. Just knock my
hat off and lift it, for my scalp Is loose.
All you have got to do is to lift it off
AB. B, IB. PO. A. E.
Casey, 2b 2 1 0 4 2 0
Hildebrand, 1. f. .... 5 0 0 3 0 1
McLaughlin, r. f 3 2 2 2 0 0
Eagan, s. s 5 2 2 1 6 0
Townsend lb 4 0 1 10 1 0
Sheehan, 3b 4 0 .1 2 2 0
Doyle, c f 4 0 1 4 0 0
Graham, c 4 1 3 0 0 ,1
Thomas, p 4 2 2 1 0 0
Totals 35 8 12 27 11 2
Blake, r. f. 4 1 2 3 0 0
Van Buren, c f 3 10 10 0
Nadeau, 1. f 4 0 0 2 0 0
Francis, 3b 4 0 0 0 3 0
Hollingsworth, s. s... 4 0 1 2 S 0
Elsey, lb 4 0 1 15, 0 0
Raldy, 2b 3 0-0 3 4 0
Shea, c. 3 0 1110
Loucks, p. 2 0 0 0 2 0
Butler, p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Thlelman 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 2 5 27 18 0
Thlelrcan batted for Loucks.
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
Sacramento 0 0000502 18
Hits 0 0 1 0 1 4 1 3 212
Portland 2 000000002
Hits 1 0 1 ,1 1 1 0 0 05
Stolen bases Casey. McLaughlin, Doyle.
Hits Off Loucks, 10; off Butler, 2.
Three-base hits Graham, (McLaughlin,
Two-base hits Graham, Thomas.
Sacrifice hits Van Buren, Casey.
First base on errors Portland, 1.
First base on called balls Loucks, 4.
Left on bases Sacramento 5; ' Port
Struck out By Butler, 1.
Double plays Raidy to Elsey; Raldy to
Hollingsworth to Elsey; Casey to Town
send. Wild pitch Thomas.
Time of game One hour and 40 minutes.
OAKLAND, Cat, Sept 8. The opening
of the series of baseball contests between
Seattle and Oakland was played today on
the local grounds. The attendance was
large and much enthusiasm was mani
fested. Up to the fifth inning, when Oak
land scored three runs and seemed to
have the game well in hand, the play was
rather tame, hut in the sixth Seattle
more than evened up the score, and from
that time to the finish fast and snappy
work was done by both sides. Score:
R H E
Seattle ..." .0 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 0-5 8 2
Oakland 0 0003000 03 9 2
Batteries Hughes and Byers; Lee and
Frisco Easily Downs Los Angeles.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 8. Uncle Henry
Harris' men found Hall an easy mark to
day. Besides, they fielded perfectly while
the locals were piling up five costly er
rors. Dillon was out of the game and
Newton played first very aceptably. Cor
bett was off la fielding. Score:
Los Angeles 0 010000001 9 5
San Francisco 0 0030331 010 15 0
Batteries Hall and Spies; "Whalen and
Zearfoss. Umpire McDonald.
PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Spokane 5, Salt Lake 8.
Standing of the Clnbs.
Won. Lost. P.C.
Butte 75 48 .010
Spokane .......... 08 57 .544
Seattle 00 55 .532
Salt Lake 23 37 .400
Spokane "Wins From Salt Lake.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Sept. S.-Slagle out
pitched Tozler this afternoon, enabling the
Indians to win. Tozler was hit Jn streaks
and when hits meant runs. Slagle kept
the blngles well scattered. Donahue was
put off the grounds for kicking at Colgan.
Attendance, 500. Score:
Spokane 0 0 0 14 0 0 0 5 11 2
Salt Lake 0 0021000 0-3 11 0
Batteries Hanson and Slagle; Tozier
PORTLAND, Sept 8. To the Editor.)
The manager of the Leatherworkers base
ball team Issue a challenge to either the
Iron or Woodworkers, the Ironworkers
preferred; the game to be for a purse of
not less than $100 and gate receipts, to go to
the winner. Theo. Siebels, manager.
Standing: of the Clnbs.
Boston 76 42
Cleveland 6S 54
Philadelphia 62 54
St. Louis 59 54
Detroit 59 58
New York 56 63
Chicago 54 65
Washington ;.37 81
Cleveland 0, Chicago O.
CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 8. Cleveland
shut out Chicago again this afternoon, the
visitors being unable to hit Stovall. the
Pacific League pitcher secured by Cleve
land. The locals hit Patterson hard, six
of their hits being for two bases or bet
ter. Attendance, 1797. Score:
Cleveland.... 613 0 Chicago 0 5 1
Batteries Stovall and Bemls; Patterson
Sew York 1, Boston O.
NEW YORK, Sept. 8. In a pitchers' bat
tle between, Deerlng and Dineen, the New
York Americans beat tho Boston team
here today. The flleldlng was excellent
on both sides, only one mlsplay being
made. Attendance, 1033. Score:
New York... 13 0 (Boston 0 3 2
Batteries Deerlng and Beville; Dineen
and Criger. ;
Standing: of the Clnbs.
Won. Lost. P.C:
Pittsburg 81 39 .675
New York 73 49 .593
Chicago 70 49 .588
Cincinnati 62 56 .525
Brooklyn 60 58 .508
Boston 51 68 .429
St. Louis 41 80 .339
Philadelphia 38 76 .333
Boston, 2-3, Philadelphia 0-0.
BOSTON, Sept. 8. Boston and Philadel
phia closed the National season here to
day by splitting another double-header.
Boston won the first game. Malarkey
pitched very effective ball. In the second
game Carney was easy for Philadelphia,
who scored six runs in as many different
innings. Attendance, 2316. Score:
Boston 2 5 1 Philadelphia.. 0 4 3
Batteries Malarkey and Moran; Mitch
ell and Roth.
Boston 3 5 4 Philadelphia.. 6 10 0
Batteries Carney and Moran; Fraser
New York 4, Brooklyn 4.
NEW YORK, Sept. 8. The baseball at
the Polo grounds ended today with the
final game of the New York-Brooklyn
series, which resulted in a tie, the game
being called at the end of the eighth in
ning on account of darkness. Attendance,
New York... 4 7 1 j Brooklyn 4 12 3
Batteries Matthewson and Bowerman;
Reidy and Jaclltsch.
Chicago 7, Plttslmrjr O.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 8. Williams' phe
nomenal catch of Beaumont's drive in the
ninth won the game for Chicago. Pfels
ter's introduction to the big league was
quite a success, even though the game
was lost. Attendance, 2400. Score:
Pittsburg.... '6 13 3 jChicago 7 10 2
Batteries Pfeister and Smith; Lund
gren and Kllng.
DOHERTYS AGAIN AT HOME.
Tennis Champion Load in Their
Praise of American Tournament.
LONDON, Sept. 8. The Dohertys re
turned to the Queen's Club today after
their victorious lawn tennis trip In the
United States. There was no organized
reception. The two brothers received the
congratulations of their personal friends
and started Immediately to practice on the
R. F. Doherty said to a representative
of the Associated Press that nothing had
been decided upon a trip to America next
year. It was too early to speculate on It.
Personally he hoped the Americans would
send a team over here, and If they can
Include "Whitman and Larned, they ought
to make a very good showing. Whitman,
R. F. Doherty considered to be by far the
best of tho American, players. He added:
"So far as my observation goes, the trip
to America was most enjoyable. All the
arrangements were excellently perfected.
In fact, It is hard ever to pick a flaw in
the management of an International tour
nament In America."
St. Lonls Will Stop Boxing.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 8. Chief of Police
Klely announced that beginning today he
had decided to stop boxing at the West
End Club and other local resorts. He
came to this conclusion after a confer
ence with Circuit Attorney Folk. Chief
"If boxing is to continue in this city,
all the clubs will have to provide proper
halls, having exits enough for the abso
lute safety of the spectators, and confine
the sale of tickets to members."
New Jersey Riflemen In the Lead.
SEAGRIT, N. J., Sept. 8. New Jersey
took the lead at the very beginning of
tho National Trophy match this morning
and .remained at the head of the list of
competitors upon the conclusion of the
first day's shooting in the great military
team rifle contest today. The firing today
was at 200, 500 and 600 yards, constituting
the first half of the match. The firing to
morrow will be at the 800, 900 and 1000
yard ranges. The New Jersey team score
was 1564 out of a possible 1800.
"Honest John" Chooses u. Captain.
SALT LAKE, Utah. Sept. 8,-John Mc
Closkey. who has bought the Salt Lake
franchise in -he Pacific National League,
said today that "Buck" Weaver, formorly
of the San Francisco Pacific National
team, has been engaged to baptaln the
Salt Lake team for next year. Flannery
will probably remain in charge of the
team until the present playing season
Bell and Freeman to Play Match.
SAN RAFAEL, Cal., Sept. 8. The dou
bles championship of the Pacific Coast
was won today by Freeman and Bell, of
Southern California. They defeated Smith
and McGavln. of San Francisco, 63, 64.
810. 62. Bell and Freeman play for the
singles championship tomorrow. Bell is
favorite in the betting.
Memslc and Long Matched Again.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Sept. 8. Louis
Long and George Memsic were matched
tonight for a fight, "to take place either
in Seattle or Vancouver wjthln .six weks.
The men went 20 rounds last night and
Memslc got the decision.
MEMSIG DEFEATS LONG.
Portland Fighter Gets the Decision
in Twenty-Round Bout.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Sept. 8. Science
gave George Memslc, of Portland, a vic
tory over Louis Long, of California. last
evening. The fight took place before a
big Labor day audience at the Savoy
Theater, and was kept up to the end of
round 20, when Referee Fitzpatrlck gave
the decision to the Portland lad on
points, meeting with the general approval
of the crowd.
Memslc forced the fighting in round one,
and put in forceful uppercuts in rounds
two and three. Keeping up his rushing
tactics In round four, he forced Long to
repeatedly clinch to save himself from
punishment. Round five found Long
much on the defensive. In the sixth
Memslc drew first blood and Long seemed
However, at the close of the round he
revived and landed twice on Memslc's
wind. The Callfornlan became the ag
gressor in round seven, playing for Mem
slc's wind all the time. He kept up his
attack until round 14, when Memslc ap
peared to have gotten his second wind,
and Long's blows lacked effect. The
Portland boy paid attention to Long's
face, and in round 20 he rushed Long" all
over the ring and landed right and left
on the head in quick succession. Long
was game, on the defensive, but could not
top Memslc's rushes. The latter ap
peared fresh at the close of the battle
and was loudly hailed as winner. Long's
friends backed him pretty strongly and
considerable money changed hands.
THE DAY'S RACES.
At Dclmnr Park.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 8. Delmar Park re
sults: Six and one-half furlongs Eliza Cook
won, Algretta second, Eleanor Howard
third; time, 1:30.
Five furlongs Lady Fonso won, Spen
cerian second, Cardona third; time, 1:08.
One mile, selling BIrdslayer won. Deco
ration second. Class Leader third; time,
Six furlongs, purse Frank Bell won.
Theory second. Optional third; time. l:19i.
One mile and 70 yards, selling W. B.
Gates won, Hilee second, Barca third;
Six and one-half furlongs, selling Brood
ier won, Kitty G. second, dales third;
At Sheepshend Bay.
NEW YORK, Sept. 8. Sheepshead Bay
Six furlongs of futurity course St. Val
entine won, Armenia second, Rob Rood
third; time. 1:12.
Six and one-half furlongs, selling Irene
Linesey won, Toscan second, Stuyve third;
time, 1:29 2-5.
Five and one-half furlongs of futurity
course Memories won, Margee second,
Golden Drop third; time, 1:06.
One mile and three furlongs, the Sep
tember stakes The Picket won, Afrikan
der second, Beverly third; time; 2:20 3-5.
One mile and a furlong, selling Mabel
Richardson won, Lord Turco second,
Knight of the Garter third; time, 1:54 3-5.
One mile and one-sixteenth, on turf, han
dicapLeader won, Duke of Kendal sec
ond, Stamping Ground third; time, 1:48 1-5.
CHICAGO, Sept. S. Harlem results:
Four and one-half furlongs Comrad
won, Ouden second, Bill Walter third;
Six and one-half furlongs Last Knight
won, Marshal Sea second, James J. Cor
bett third; time, 1:21 1-5.
One mile and 70 yards Byways won.
Gallant second. The Don third; time, 1:44.
Six and one-half furlongs Beatman
won. Federal second, Mayor Johnson
third; time, 1:20 4-5.
Five and one-half furlongs Cognomon
won, Allista second. Fox Lake third; time,
HARTFORD, Conn.. Sept. 8. The sec
ond day's racing in the Fall Grand Cir
cuit meet at Charter Oak Park was de
void of any unusual features. Weather
and track conditions were almost perfect,
although tho air was a trifie too sharp to
Insure the best work of the horses. Sum
mary: The Nutmeg 2:09 pace, purse $3000 Su
fret won the second, third and fourth
heats in 2:07, 2:0Si, 2:10, Joe Pointer
won the first heat in 2:0S. Cubanola,
Onoto, Miss Willamont and Brown Heels
2:23 trot, three in five, purse $1500 Ben
Leibes defeated Miss Jeanette in three
straight heats; time. 2:17, 2:19 and 2:17.
2:12 pace, purse $1500 Pan Michael won
three straight heats in 2:10, 2:10& and
2:11; Jessie S.. C. O. D., Midway, Hale B,,
Page Hal and Lord Gentry also started.
2:10 trot, three in five, purse $1500 (con
cluded from yesterday) Dr. Strong won
the third, fourth and seventh heats in
2:1 2:12. 2:11; McKlnley won the fifth
and sixth heats in 2:15 and 2:12; The
Roman won the first and second heats in
2:10 and 2:10, and was distanced in the
fifth. Caspian, George Muscovite, Nell
Gwynne and Edgewood also started.
At Vancouver, B. C.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Sept. 8. The most
successful race meet In the history of
the Vancouver Jockey Club closed today.
Half mile Pat O'Ran won, Montoya
second, Allesandro third; time, 0:51.
Five furlongs Beautiful Girl won, Tod
Sloan second, Madrone third; time, 1:05.
Seven furlongs Espirando won, Master
second. Chub third; time, 1:33.
Half mile for British Columbia,- 2-year-olds
Royal won, Mountain Girl second,
Alice W.- third; time, 0:57.
Three-quarter mile for beaten horses
Jim Bozeman won, Tostl second, Montoya
third; time, 1:20.
Free-for-all trot or pace Fanny Put
nam won In straight heats, Arketa sec
ond; best time, 2:25.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Sept. 8. Weather
mild; track fast; attendance fair. Sum
mary: Drummers special Candy Joe won two
straight heats; Duke Cameo, second;
Yolo Belle, third; best time, 2:271-2.
2:30 trot, puree $500 Enosie Woodburn
won second, third and fourth heats In
2:16, 2:221-2. 2:241-2. Louise Croner won
the first heat In 2:22. Jupiter B., Dolexla
and Moor Rose also started.
Five furlongs Pyiilf won, Hercules sec
ond. Skirmish third; time, 1:001-2.
One mile Illawaho won. Anvil second,
Cambaces third; time, 1:40 3-4.
Bella Vista stake for 4-year-old fillies,
five furlongs Wiggins won, Annie Marie
second, Eva D. third; time, 1:011-2.
Six furlongs Teufel won, Elfin King
second, Bill Young third; time, 1:141-2.
EVERETT, Wash., Sept. 8. The race
meeting of the Snohomish County Agricul
tural Association opened today with a
card of four races.
In the 2:40 trotting class, best three In
five, for a purse of $500, Idyllwlld, owned
by R A. Smith, took three straight heats,
in 2:21 3-4, 2:221-4, 2:201-2, with St. Pat
rick. Q. Hartnagh, owner, and Redskin,
S. S. Bailey, owner, trotting second and
third, . respectively.
Five-eighths of a mile dash, purse $150
Ellis Glen ran first in 1:031-2, with Mod
der second and Hirtle third.
Three-quarters of a mile dash, purse
$175 Sallie Goodwin ran first; time,
One mile run, purse $200 Pettlgrew won;
time, 1:47, with The Elk second. Assess
EqualM the Pacing Record for Mares.
SYRACUSE, N. Y Sept 8. Darlel
equaled the world's pacing record for
mares In the first heat of the 2:05 pace
at the State Fair race meeting here this
af ternoont going the mile in 2:01 1-4.
New York ana Chicago Races.
Direct wires.' Commissions accepted.
Portland Club, 130 Fifth street.
Tracey's boxing school, 105 Fourth st
Empire Matinee Today.
The matinee at the Empire Theater to
day will afford an excellent opportunity
for the children to see the entertaining
shadowgraph pictures shown by Loa Dur
byelle. Matinee prices, only 20 and 30
IT WAS A GOOD SPEECH
BUT ITS DELIVERY BY EX-GOVERNOR
GEEIt WAS IMPOSSIBLE
Owing to His Unavoidable Absence
from the State Convention, and
for Secondary Reasons.
SALEM, Or., Sept 7. (To the Editor.)
In the current Issue of The Oregonlan
you use a communication of mine on the
Lewis and Clark Fair as creating a fa
vorable opportunity for printing a speech
I did not deliver before the last Repub
lican State Convention, adding, however,
that if I had delivered It there, or else
where subsequently, I would now, per
haps, be In the United States Senate ad
vising members of Congress officially In
stead of unofficially as to their duty in
the matter of making an appropriation
for the Centennial Exposition, etc.
Permit me to say that I did not deliver
that "momentous" speech before the State
Convention for the good reason that I.
was not In Portland on that day. I could
not very well have said "Mr. Chairman
and Gentlemen of the Republican State
Convention of Oregon" because the con
vention was In Portland and I was in
Salem and, having no long-distance meg
aphone, the speech was not delivered that
day. I was not in Portland because it
never has been my custom to be present
at any State Convention. The day I was
nominated at Astoria, four years before.
I was at home on my farm. I did not
at any time ask a single member of
either convention to support me, and was
never a member of a State Convention in
my life. I was never even present when
a" Republican State Convention was In
session, though a voter for 30 years, save
for a few minutes when Judge Lord was
nominated for Governor in 1894.
The speech you print was not dpllvered
In the campaign of 1902 for reasons I have
given the public already in The Ore
gonlan. The next day after Mr. Furnish
was nominated I wrote him a letter
which contained all the features of the
speech you print cordial In Its tone and
sincerely wishing his success. It found
no responsive chord among those who
had acomplished my defeat by the most
unjust and malevolent misrepresentations
that ever characterized a campaign in
this or any other state, but, on the con
trary, for weeks after the nomination of
Mr. Furnish his particular friends In
Portland continued to Justify my defeat
when confronted by the complaints of
my friends by saying that I could not
have been elected If nominated; that I
had upset the plans of some people In
Portland by vetoing the charter bill, and
that I had been paid a large sum of
money for doing so. Men in the employ
of the Federal service In Portland were
peddling this Infamous He all over the
state weeks after the State Convention
had adjourned, while ostensibly In the
performance of their official duties, stat
ing to my friends In every county, who
were naturally Indignant, that it was
necessary to deny me a renominatlorf be
cause it was well known that I "was
making money out of my office."
For this reason, Mr. Editor, and for no
other, the speech you print today was
not delivered at any time during the
campaign of 1902. I was ready to do so
and had so announced, in consonance
with my letter to Mr. Furnish, as many
of my friends in Salem know, but when
I discovered the malignant spirit of many
of those who had control of the organ
ization, and which knew no cessation, I
decided to do my duty as one in the
ranks, where I had been notified by those
In authority I belonged, and quietly vote
the straight ticket This I did, and not
for a thousand years would I ever enter
a campaign in support of a combination
engaged in the dissemination of such
cowardly and contemptible lies; and I
would have no respect for a man who
would. Neither would you. It would not
be difficult to find good men. even In
Portland, who have openly bolted regular
nominations for much less justification
than I had to have done the same thing.
The headlong and relentless vlcloiisness,
with neither sense nor discretion, which
dominated the campaign of 1902 is alone
responsible for a Democratic Governor in
a state which gave an average Repub
lican majority of over 16,000.
And you will allow me to respectfully
dissent from your conclusion that if -!
had delivered your printed speech I would
have probably today be a member of
the United States Senate. You were
never further wrong In your life. The
same hard and fast combination which
dominated the State Convention com
pletely controlled the Legislature. It was
the same "programme" that governed
them both. It was not even remotely be
cause I had not made speeches In N 1902
that I was not elected Senator. I had
campaigned the state thoroughly in both
campaigns In 1900, when I was not a can
didate for any office, and at my own ex
pense, but it counted for no more in my
favor before the convention of 1902 than
If I had spent the same time at the North
Pole. Speech-making was not wanted by
that convention, neither were speech
makers. You are wrong all along the line
here, for the convention by Its action so
For Instance, If any one man In the
state did his duty by the Republican
nominee for Governor, you, Mr. Editor,
are the man. The Oregonlan did more
editorial work for Mr. Furnish than for
all the other Republican candidates for
Governor combined for 20 years before,
and yet what did It avail when It came
to balloting for United States Senator?
The man was elected to that position
whose friends controlled the State Con
vention, anU the nomination of Mr. Fur
nish then and there settled the Senator
ship. To be sure, I endeavored to break
tho combination by appealing to the pop
ular vote, and thereby forcing other can
didates before the people, but to have
complied might have derailed the "pro
gramme," so It was not done. Although
I did not deliver your printed speech, nor
any other, and although every voter In
the state knew on election day that I was
taking no part in the campaign, my vote
for Senator was larger than any other
man has ever received for Governor In
the history of the state.
But even the popular vote, given under
the law, and that, too, a law expressly
passed for that purpose by those who
controlled the combination, had no more
effect toward interfering with tho "pro
gramme" than had your masterly and
vigorous course In the campaign of 1902.
The "lost speech" -you print today is a
good one, and it is a matter to be deeply
regretted that its delivery was made Im
possible by those who seemed to have no
conception of the rights of minorities In
the same party, who, In spite of their
defeat are, or should be, welcomed re
spectfully in a campaign where the com
bined vote is necessary to success. Tho
utter disregard of the rights of minorities
was never more strikingly emphasized
than by those who were In control In
1902, and there can be found nowhere a
more faithful characterization of the vic
iousness of "machine methods" than in
the files of The Oregonlan.
What the Republican party of Oregon
wants Is a more conciliatory spirit and
less malevolent intolerance.
And yet we can work for the success
of the Lewis and Clark Fair earnestly
and unitedly, whether a certain speech
was ever delivered or not. Other speeches
on a different subject are wanted at this
time. T. T. GEER.
ONLY FOUR PASS.
Many Applicants for Druggists Cer
tificates Fall In Examinations.
Only four out of the 13 applicants passed
the quarterly examination of the Oregon
State Board of Pharmacy, held at Allsky
Hall yesterday. The successful young
druggists are: Seniors, Zenas M. Chase,
Albany; N. E. Dodd, Pendleton; John W.
Rlnker, Portland; junior, H. V. Belknap,
A grade of 70 per cent is required to pass
the examination. The test, consists of ten
questions each on pharmacy, chemistry,
materia medica and toxicology. The ap
plicants are also required to recognize ten
specimens each of the first three branches.
The next examination of the board will
be held in Portland, December s.
The board Is composed of the following
pharmacists: President, John M. A. Laue,
of Portland; secretary, A. Yerlngton, Eu
gene; treasurer, C. G. Huntley, Oregon
City; Z. J. RIgg3, Salem? Miss Kittle M.
MULVEY IS A JOKER.
"Don't Take Him Seriously," Says
"Why, I have come to take the whole
affair as a huge Joke," said Bishop.
"Mulvey is all right, he's a good fellow,
but don't take him seriously, for he's as
fickle as a prima donna.
"Now, let me tell you something about
this fighting business," and the manager
of the famous Mexican became serious.
"It Is not all roses with us fellows, and
I have drilled myself to take the bitter
with the sweet, and at the same time to
look pleasant, and these little roasts have,
the same appearance to me as the boosts.
I don't mind them In the least and, to
tell yoU the truth, they make me feel
good, for it Impresses me that if a fellow
was only of ordinary ability he would
never attract enough attention for anyone
to roast him, so there you are.
"And, another thing, newspapers are al
ways looking about for something on the
sensational order, and they jump at the
chance to print stuff about me that may
excite some Interest. I don't blame them
for that, but let me explain some of the
art of match-making. You see, fighters
as a rule have tough picking, and none
of them, from the champions down, over
look the easy money. Young Corbett
takes on a sucker every week in the East
and nothing Is thought of it Jeffries had
a set-up in his fight with Corbett Why.
It was a gift Did anyone roast him?
And the best part of It was everyone
knew that Corbett had 'no chance.
"When I matched Herrera to box that
fellow over at Salt Lake, I knew In my
own heart that my boy could win In a
round or two. I knew It was easy money,
and at that I would not make tho match
until I had felt the pulse of khe people
and found that they wanted the match,
Mulvey was stuck to see It come off, and
so was every sport In the town.
"Was It a fake? Why, there was noth
ing to it at all. Herrera simply beat a
fellow that was easy, and that's all there
was to it When two men fake it Is with
some object, and that object is usuaHy
the remuneration. Why, there wasn't $50
bet on the fight Now, mark what I tell
you, there is no fight manager In the
business that will sidestep from an easy
fight We'll all take them, but that
doesn't signify that the fight must neces
sarily be crooked. As for me being dis
honest I will leave that to the general
public to judge. A man In my business
must be on the level; If he Is not he
can't last long, that's all there Is to that
No, all the knocking in the wprld will
not rob Herrera of his ability and reputa
tion, and inside of 12 months you will
see him the feather-weigh champion.
"No, don't take Mulvey seriously. He's
all right. His one great hobby is to see
his name in print; he likes that, and
that's just why he's going so strong on
this thing. He likes the notoriety. To
show you how Mulvey feels toward me,
why, he 1 has Invited me to journey to
Seattle with him as his guest to witness
the Turner-Selger fight, and only last
night he put his arms around my neck
and told me In the presence of a dozen
friends that he loved me as he did his
own child. Now, does that look like he
was very sore at me?"
WILL NOT GIVE HIM UP.
Vlgnenx Insists on Playing Hollings
worth, and Morley Protests.
SAN FRANCISc67Sept S. (Special.)
Manager Vlgneux and Captain Van Buren,
of the Browns, declare that they will not
give up Shortstop Hollingsworth and claim
that permission was granted to sign the
jumper before the business was transact
ed. Morley denies that he ever consented
to such a reinstatement, and the Los An
geles club promises to walk off the field In
a body if Portland attempts to play Holly
In the Inter-club series. The case may
cause serious ructions, as both sides
are obdurate. Morley believes that it is
only Just to the men who stood firm when
the other league was offering big salaries
to exclude all contract-Jumpers from play
ing in tho Coast organization.
Jacob Neustadter, of San Francisco, is
visiting relatives In Portland.
H. S. McGowan, the canneryman. of
McGowan. Wash.,- Is at the Perkins.
Charles Butler, a well-known wool
grower of Port Townsend, is at the Per
kins. R. Allschul, of San Francisco, an official
of the London & San Francisco Bank, ar
rived at the Hotel Portland yesterday.
S. B. Huston, a prominent attorney oj
xiiMSDoro ana presiaent oi me atate jsar
Association, registered at the Imperial
H. C. Wortman, or the firm of Olds,
Wortman & King, has returned from
New York, where he has been for the last
ten weeks on a business visit
A party composed of Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
O'Brien, of Butte; J. A. Gallagher, of
Salt Lake, and C. P. Connolly and wife,
of Butte. Is at the Portland. They are
in the city to assist at the ceremony of
conferring the third degree in the local
branch of the Knights of Columbus, the
famous Catholic order.
Mr. Edwin Bonnell, of San Francisco,
assistant cashier of the Savings and Loan
Society of that city, is visiting Portland.
His father, A. C. Bonnell. was onevof the
early Mayors of Portland. The last time
that Mr. Bonnell visited this city was in
1877. The changes since then have been
altogether beyond his comprehension. He
spent a very pleasant, hour yesterday
afternoon In the rooms of the Oregon His
Mr. Estale, representing a large Import
ing firm of Kobe, Japan, is in the city.
Ho comes here with a commission to
buy $250,000 worth of Oregon products for
shipment to Japan, one of . the principal
Items being 20,000 sacks of flour. Mr.
Estale Is being entertained by Colonel
Henry E. Dosch, whom he met at the
Osaka Exposition, and his visit at this time
is due to the fine showing made by Ore
gon at that exposition.
NEW YORK, Sept. 8. Senator William
A. Clark, of Montana, arrived today from
Europe on the steamer Deutschland.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 8. John Barrett, Unit
ed States Minister to Argentina, left here
tonight for Washington. He will sail from
New York September 30 for Europe, his
plan being to visit the different European
corps before proceeding to Buenos Ayres.
NEW YORK, Sept. S. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered at Now
York hotels today as follows:
Portland Wlnsonla, Dr., A. Tilzer and
wife. Grand Union, B. E. Fiske, W. P.
Lyman, F. R. BIngley. Rossmore, Peel.
Imperial, H. G. Jenkln, A. G. Mohler.
Victoria, B. Backman and wife. Union
Square. H. B. Straight
Baker City, Or. Grand Union. C. W.
Seattle Grand Union, H. R. Smith.
Holland. M. J. Henry. Victoria, Miss M
Chllberg, E. Chllberg.
Advised Against Going to Panama.
PARIS. Sept. 8. The president of the
Council of Ministers has sent a letter to
the prefects throughout France directing
them to warn the people against Ill-advised
immigration to the Isthmus of Pan
ama In expectation of an early resumption
of work on the canal.
RO BOOTHS TO BE VACANT
MERCHANTS EAGER TO MAKE DIS
PLAYS AT CARNIVAL.
Executive Committee Votes Manager
Kerrigan. $350 for Prises for
Medals on Athletic Nights.
"Just as I told you," said Director-General
Bentley last night. "Industrial street
will be the biggest thing of the kind ever
seen in Portland. Look at that blue-print
of the street Do you see any vacant
booths? Well, I guess not. The business
men of Portland have done Just what we
expected taken all the space we have and
aro asking for more. Twelve thousand
dollars put into a carnival means that
'something is doing;' It is useless to talk
about it; just come out the opening day
of the. carnival and see the outlay the
merchants and manufacturers of Portland
The general meeting of the Multnomah
Club had the desired effect It awakened
the merchants to the fact that the carni
val is to be the biggest 12 days ever given
in the West, and that thousands of visit
ors would be in the city at that time.
All day yesterday H. B. Perks, In charge
of the blueprint of Industrial street, was
busy as a bee disposing of space, and at
night practically everything was taken.
The Acme Harvester Company secured
the largest space, taking "spaces A and
C," ten booths and 96 feet of ground. Beal
& Co. take "space B" and 40 feet of
ground, while the Studebakers take 80 feet
The following Arms have taken from
one to five booths: Air Gun Company,
Acme Mills, Albera Bros., Bushong & Co.,
Crofut, McAyeal & Co., A. W. Clapp, Con
fetti Company, Chase Paint Company,
John Deere Plow Company, Emergency
Hospital; William Gadsby & Sons, Hon
eyman Hardware Company, James Hills
& Sons, Jaeger Bros., Knight Shoe
Company, Little Art Store, National Food
Company, Oregon Furniture Manufactur
ing Company, Prael. Hegele & Co.;
Pacific Coast Biscuit Company, Mrs.
L. D. Purdy, Portland Coffee & Spice
Company; Portland General Electric Com
pany, Pacific Monthly, B. B. Rich, Strain
Tailoring Company, Swetlands, M. Slchel,
Star Brewery Company, Pacific Sta'tes
Telephone & Telegraph Company, Tull
& Glbbs, Tlmms, Edwards '& Co.; W.
F. Wallace, Wallace & Cochran, H. H.
Wright, Zan Bros., Portland Basket Com
pany, Peerless Food Company, S. Hob
son, F. T. Merrill, F. H. Browning, Clos
set & Devers, Henry Weinhard, Mrs. F.
G. Wonders and Willamette Iron Sc Steel
Yesterday ' morning the Ellers Piano
House donated a fine piano and Studebak
ers a beautiful road wagon, which will be
disposed of by the club, and In this man
ner a neat sum will be netted.
At a meeting of the executive committee
last night It was voted to allow H. W.
Kerrigan, who is in charge of Athletic
day, the sum of $350 to be expended for
medals and prizes for athletic nights, Sep
tember 21 and 23. Mr. Kerrigan made his
report to the committee, and an the 21st
will pull off the following:
Fifty, 75, 100, 220 and 440-yard races.
One-half mile, one mile, 120 and 220-yard
On the night of the 23d the following
events will be pulled off:
High dive. v
Five wrestling matches.
Five boxing matches.
Apparatus work, parallel bars and "spe
cial drill by Professor Krohn.
There will be 24 first prizes and 14 sec
ond prizes. The wrestling and boxing
matches do not require prizes. Already
there have been a number of entries from
the outside, and Mr Kerrigan says that
both the evenings will be full of entertain
ment. During the past few months there Jias
been, considerable rivalry between he
messenger companies of the city as to
which gives the best service and which can
deliver a message In the quickest time. In
view of this rivalry it has been decided
to have a messenger race contest on the
carnival grounds on the evening of Sep
tember 17. This feature Is in the hands of
H. W. Kerrigan, who has been given $100
to expend for prizes to be used at the con
test. The events will be so divided that
boys of different ages will enter different
classes. Already the messenger companies
have entered Into the spirit of the contest
and have their fleetest boys In training.
Mr. Kerrigan, who is an enthusiast over
field sports, is confident that the races
will bo full of Interest and that every con
testant will be given a fair opportunity to
win laurels for the company he represents.
These races will afford no end of amuse
ment, and Director-General Bentley made
a wise selection when he placed Mr. Ker
rigan In charge of the feature.
Last night at the rehearsal of the spec
tacular production there was a large at
tendance, and those who take part In the
drill and dances made a splendid showing.
Robert Krohn, in charge of tho work. Is
certain that it will be presented in a most
creditable manner. Some of the costumes
have arrived, and they are beautiful and
Bnildlng Strike Comes to an End.
MINNEAPOLIS, Sept 8. The building
strike came to an end today, work being
resumed on all the largo buildings. The
differences between the building laborers
and the contractors are to be arbitrated.
AT THE HOTELS.
A E Palmer, city 'Mrs F Rice, S P
L McMahon, Chicago j I Henry and wife,
J L Speer and wife.l Cleveland
Pittsburg t J B Wright Baltlmr
J R Speer, and wife. Mrs W II Denny and
Pittsburg t dghtr, Duluth
C F Allen, Erie iMIss Sherwood. Anol
R Althal, S F B T Sweeney, Seattle
L Blanchett, Beau- (Lt C S Kempff, U
Capt C B Hardin,
Col J F Huston. U SA
H W Hill and wire.
F E Macklntlre. Cine
B Clark. St Louis
Mrs H Morgan. Cal
Mrs J Austin, do
A S Collin and wife,
S Thall, The Chepa-
R K Malcolm. S F
J T O'Brien and wf.
jN L DeManlln and
N H Whither. La
J A Gallagher, Salt L
J P Connelly and wf.
A G Whether, do
H B Howland. Dulth
ansa iiamberaon. do
L G Bowers, -Salt Lie
H D Brock, do
R H Slllman. USA
A G Root. Chicago
C Grange and wife,
MIs3 N C Carey,
Mrs K L Goodman,
T M Schroeder. N Y
J Klshear, do
K Randstrlce. Ottawa
J F OBrlen, Tacoma
M S Marcus, Chicago,
tt -tsarenoiomae. : y
II J Bartholomac. do
Mrs J M Baker. Phlla
Judge witmore and
A Llebenthal, N Y
G W Lloyd, Cottage
J Newstadter, S F
W F Cotton, Butte
D JInnoponto and
wife. St Louis
Miss P Phiambolls.
O W Berner. L A
Mrs J F Forbes and
W Matthews, St Louis
V dorter. Seattle
E Kelly, S F
II Fish. N Y
R B Armstrong.
N N Stranahan. N Y
H Fish. Jr. N Y
w a Parsons. N T
A L Clark, wife and
B P Forbes, Cleveland
Mrs E L Godfrey and!W C Barnhart, Tacom
dghtr. Walla Wal J L Marks. S F
D C Leeper, N 1
M Aronson, N x
M Abrams. S F
S Burkhardt, Vane
P Nester. Duluth
F P Nester, Dnluth
B Rosenfeld, S F
G H Hutchlngs, Ho-iMrs J Stratton, Ath-
Kittle Horbrod. Salm
H M Wood, do
V V Sparks, Baker C
Mrs Sparks, do
G B Ensenberger,
Mrs C H Sampson,
B F Hance, Sacra
Mrs C E Collins.
W C Miles, Seattle
C A Moody, Knoxvllle
E J Harrington, Den
ver J M Gorge. Corvallis
J M DeMoultn. do
Dr A Bonebrake,
C Bonebrake, do
Mrs ,M C Quinn. Ho-
E B Bergeron. Mpls
F A Seufert. The DIs
F MacKenzle, S F
R Bynton, S F
H Stelnlgger. S F
Mrs Stelnlgger, do
T B Dick. Vallejo
Mrs W H Kirkman,
Mrs Sadie Cobb, do
M C Hickok, Sumpter
r jaaira, ao
Mrs L W Hellard, IM. D Carter. Condon
L H Graham, Post J P Goodhue. W W
Falls c A O Leary. Wood-
S B Huston, Hlllsborol burn
C B Morris, Tacoma lMrs F R Pinter,
Mrs Morris, do Canby
E H Torkey. Chgo Mrs F F Deyo. Berkly
F V Campbell. Red-F C Schomaker. Ne-
J Baumgarter. SalemH J Thiele. Syracuse
Mrs Baumgarter, do J H Robnett, lone
F Patton. Astoria ,H Y Blackwcll, Bak
Mrs Patton, do City
T S Harris. La Grnd P J Brown and son.
Mrs A S Tee. Astoria Baker City
Men.' do lJ E Quinn, Castle Rk
Mri ILBe11 and child. F E Hamman. Chgo
Seattla H D Rankin. Denver
G Dorver, Pendleton Mrs Rankin, do
J W Dennison. Gnfs J A Wilson. Indpls
"L . H S Mcuowan. Mc-
JV4Sn!T' Td8 1 Gowan. Wash
i v, ? Johnstn, IB F Laughlln. Dalles
Ashland s McDaynor. Los Ai
S 1 lrs J lnton lM McDaynor. do
Mrs A N Ferris. Frst, R T Ragsdale. W W
xnV5 . i Mrs Ragsdale. do
5 k A Haskell, do j J Dolanson. Tlllamooi
7i W'heI' s ' ;J P Weler, DePue
V Saft do 1K Dorrey. Hoquiam
$ ,r?era' &t paul;C O Hopkins. Butte
t r C ose- s F I M Hopkins, do
it T?kay- Tacniaj Miss Kate St Martin,
fF,M. Dfplt' d0 1 Carson
Ar,M"' heeler. Eagle , Miss Grace Perro. do
tjHJA? . S Waters. Goldeni.Ue
Af-f 5?a3, AstorIo- ! P A Foley. La Grand
v,?hm,as' d0 G W Parman. Condor
?T AiheU' d0 1J Ensley. Vancouer
U H Ohara, do ,c R Robinson. S F
t o Johnston, Boston, W. H Wann, city
5f. Johnston, do Mrs Wann, do
0 AcJeff3r It0land iMIss Wann. do
S-(Srazln- Slt LakeiM Lynch. S F
5. SAear W W Mrs Lynch, do
r r per d0 I Miss Lynch, do
Ueo M Lowe, do i L Agnew. Fonita Pa
?r-? w5; X1?01' lMIss Agnew. do
o m G hltnej-. iUrs Agnew. do
Seaside js Greshel N Y
Miss Gurhart. Pomeroy F Hnaman. ' Pendleton
W A Loomis, Denver ;Mrs Hildman. do
Mrs Loomis. do jMrs S C Cook. Kalama
W D Blackman. Bed- ,A W Stoll. Mplis
iJ I Mrs G JBaton. Belolt
M" Blackman. do EE Baton, do
1 ?Black.man do i Mrs D E Billings.
J C McCarthy, Seattlei Kalama
Mrs McCarthy, do Mrs II M Drlscoll. do
A R Seaman. Mshfldj S L Marsh. Montana
M Seaman, do R Eaton. Olympla
Fr P orton. d I J Kelley, Freewater
TiJf3, Ji"on. , a I A Bystorn. Kalama
Fred Shin, do (Dr C A O'Leary. Wdbn
?,R,McJ?ee' CowuHe W H Harlow. Chgo
Mrs McGee. do W L Rice. Lansing
Mrs M E Stepson, jW A Williams. Cstl Rk
PI"fbirg (Mrs White. Chthalls
Ida Maher. Wasco JA J Edwards. Bristol
Mrs G E Robinson, doiMi-e Edwards, do
W L Wilcox. Condonjs J Beck. Lexington
Mrs Wilcox, do ET Anderson. Cot Grv
Mrs M Halsted, do Mrs F W Naaberry.
W E Walthers, The Astoria
, Dalles w W Fleck. Lyle
H A Young, Oak Pt Mrs Fleck, do
Mrs Young, do
THE ST. CHARLES.
F Cochran, Brwnsvil J B Drlscoll. Butto
C W Mendenhall, Iowai Mrs A D White, do
Mrs W A Taggart,
Miss Edith Hayes,
G MacCaulcy, Astoria,
Mrs MacCauley, do
Wm Wlest, Stella
Mrs Wlest. do
W W Bryan, Astoria
C Martin. Stevens
Francis Wlest. Stella
Mattle Donley. Asuria
O E Elliott. Mahlanil
J Braugh, Rainier
Albert Meier. Gable
S A Stafford. Trtdalo
W Stat, do
Frank Tishburk, do
M Tishburk, do
John Tishburk. do
L W Jones, Hd River
v is Jones, do
K E Moore, do
W J Lee, Texas
Wm Greller, Wash
John Bittner, do
Geo Gaeghan. do
A Wallace. Og City
I D Chapman, do
a- McKuity. do
A Applegate, do
H B Phelps. Cstle Rk f J Simmons. Stella
jir -iiaime spauiuing.j n w Kreltr. do
do B J Mills. Eagle Cliff
T G B Slugg, Phlla JMrs Mills, do
ueu iveruyson ana iu V KoseDrough,
E Porter. Ilwaco
Miss Scott, do
H Crawford. Camas
I N Steusland. Chlnok
W H Janney. Sit Lako
Mrs Janney, do
II Schmidt. Phlla
Mrs Schmidt, do
N WlUoughby, Kalla
W H Cochran, Browns-I
Mrs Cochran, do
W H Smith, Sutton
W H Husler. The Dais II C Tout. Hallev
Mrs Husler and chll- J Buchner, Lebanon
uren, ao t u Dick. Vallejo
Nellie Circle, do
Mrs C E Gray and
E J Rowland, Loulsvl
D Logan, Astoria
E L Howland. Sit Lk
S W Purvis, Buffalo
C B Vantress. W W
H Shafer, Eugene
Al Sundby, city
C G Hall, do
Mrs Hall, do
J Alexander. NshvllleiH McConhev. do
G H Clark, Starbuck Robt Crabtree. do
T McNlsh. Kalama 1 Mrs Llppy. do
Walter Graff, do" M J Bassford, do
Mrs Graff, do I James Ryan, do
J. Clark, do w L McBlveay. do
F O Huges. Carthage F M Stewart, do
Mrs E Laughead, ,S F Howe, do
Marshneld Mr Smith, Gervais
Mrs Ellerby. city Mrs Smith, do
Mrs A H Robinson j.V Applegate, do
and fmly, Spokane
F Arnold. Hood Riv
E Carlson. Kalama
E Anderson. Stella
Mrs Anderson, do
F McAdam. do
Mrs J V Blackburn,
W Nelson and wife,
M Taylor, Stevenson
W E Chellls, city
J Donaldson. TUIamk
A Rouburn. Gresham.
J A Hendeen. city
L M Smith. Gervais
Mrs L M Smith, do
J T Reynolds. Carsn
o ti urames, Eaglo
C Green, do
C E Caswell, Van
couver C A Carlson, do
E A Owen. Astoria
H E Desmond. Vano
P Hastings. Hay Ck
W N Blocksley, St
A Warrenson, Adna
C W Spencer. The DIa
J F Baker, do
W B N'oodcn. Fossil
S L Stokes, do
Mrs W H Kirkman
and child. Areata
Mrs Sadie Colt, do
Miss E Strahorn. Til
lamook Miss E Kaufman, da
II L Hathaway,
Aii8s jarvis, Boston
Mis3 N Montgomery.
H Williams. Seattle
C C Ruckles. Kalama
C A Strohrer. Kelso
J N Ward, do
P I Hoge. Hoge Ldg
a u Alien, iuast
C A Smith, Quinn
W L .dall. do
J Quli.n, do
Miss L Wiley. Phlla
C II Oakes, Stella
F Carlson, Cas Lks
L Wilkes, do
J Schlatter. Waylnd
J Frledberger, do
Mrs De Robinson,
L Robinson, do
Miss Robinson, do
Miss A S Taylor,
G Neptune, Omaha
S T Lamb. Seaside
J Ulrich. Vancouver
T Storey and wife,
H G Babcock, do
Mrs J Miller. Oreg Cy
C E Cramer. Eagle CI
C C Wilson. Salem
S Bromberger. city
k L Collins, rocatella
M Haney, Seaside
Mrs Lottie Wiley, cty
Mrs W G Whitney, do
O L Anderson, Gol
I B Gerow. Chinook
Mrs Burrow, Rklgefld
J B E Bourne, Ralnt
C C Preston. Gts P
Hotel Brnnswlclc, Senttle.
European plan, popular rates. Modem
Improvements. Business center. Neaa
Tacoma Hotel, Tncomn.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Hotel Donnelly, Tncomn.
First-class restaurant In connection.
Rainier Grand Hotel, Seattle.
European plan. Finest cafe on Coast,
Hdqrs. naval, military and traveling men.
Rooms in suite and single. Free shower
baths. Rates. $1 up. H. P. Dunbar, prop.
It is the Cream
that makes the coffee appetizine. Poor
cream has spoiled many a breakfast
bears the above can label. Ask
vour erocer for the right kind.
which is the most satisfactory
kind. Never sours, euaranteea
r-ji acsmuieiv Dure tuw i iiiuk. mubi
3 nutnaous and appeuzin?. Try
it in your coffee it beats all