Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 19, 1903, Page 6, Image 6

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    THE MORNING OBEGONIAN, SATUBDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1S393.
THIRO GAME LOST
Butler Is Bumped in Seventh
and Eighth.
CARLOS SMITH GETS HOME RUN
lTraBhea Give Portland Three Scores
on Loose Fielding, batSend Five
Men. Across the Plate 1j- -
Hcayy Hitting. -
PiCIFIO COAST LEAGUE. .
' Yesterday's Scores.
Seattle. 5; Portland, 3.
San-Francisco, S; Sacramento. 4.
Oakland, 5; Los Angeles, 1.
Standing: of theClubs.
"Won. Lost. Pr. ct.
Los Angeles 93
5tt
71
.629
6an Pranclsco
.80
.047
.513
-.448
.432
.43
Sacramento . r. . . .
Portland ........
Oakland
Seattle
...78
...65
.i.Tl
...63
74
80
S3 ,
84
Continued clouting of the leather In two
successive innings -won for the visitors
their third straight against the Browns
yesterday afternoon by 5 to 3; For sis
Innings Ike Butler gave the spectators
an exhibition of pennant-winning twirling,,
but the effort proved too much, and when
the Slwashes fell upon him It was with a
force that annihilated any liope the fans
may have had of taking the game. Up to
the seventh Sammy Vigneux' men were
two runs to the good, these two having
been presented largely on fumbles. Carlos
Smith again distinguished himself with a
home run, the necessary tally to win, lift
ing the ball high in the air and over the
right-field fence.
It was not such a bad game, and would
have been considered quite the proper
thing had the Portlanders managed to
stay at the head of the column. But there
was something against them. Those who
like a hitting ganv had plenty of oppor
tunity to enjoy themselves when Butler
was receiving his trimmings, for the men
from the North touched him up one side
and down the other before they had fin
ished. ?
There were prospects of much doing in
the hitting linefrom the outset. Lumley,
the big center-fielder, who will come near
the top In his stlckwork. made the Initial
base because Holly fumbled the ball, and
he was carried the last two stations by a
two-bagger to right field that Brashear
tried to stretch Into a triple, but unsuc
cessfully. Blake also opened with a
smash out through short and into the
garden patch, but he dlea at third, trying
to gain too much ground. With two
down, Nadeau was a marker for Barber,
and scored when Francis slammed the
wood against the leather for two bags.'
It was a good starter for a game with
plenty of heavy firing all along the line,
and when Seattle's loose fielding in the
fourth gave the home team two more
runs, there was rejoicing among those
who rooted for Sammy's boys. Francis
took first on a fumble by McCarthy, and
Hollingsworth sent a hot liner to Barber.
The tonsorial artist wanted to cut off Ike
at second, and ,he threw too high, thereby
presenting the Browns with one run.
Holly scoring on a scratch hit by Raidy,
although the shortstop had a close shave
at the home plate.
It was case of rejoice alfaround, until
Parke "Wilson sent out his batters In' the
seventh and Portland stock took a sudden
drop. Zizzy ZInssar opened the engage
ment by sending the ball over Janslng.
He stole second, and after two were out
came home on a double by Brashear.
Brashear scored -when Lumley hit the, ball
to Raidy for a fumble. '
Smith's home run came in the eighth.
The lanky outfielder was the first at bat,
and when he swung for the sphere and
connected Harry Blake, had a surprised
look. It was all Wilson needed, but to
gire good measure Brashear hit over Bar
ber's head, and made the rounds as Jan
sing smashed the ball to right for two
bags. Van Buren made a couple of stops
out in his territory that would have been
good for extra bases otherwise
The jjebre:
PORTLAND.
AB. El 1B. PO. A. E:
Blake, r.f. o
Van Buren, cf. A
Nadeau, IX 4
Francis, 3b 5
Hollingsworth, s.s. ..4
Elsey, lb 3
Raidy, 2b 2
Shea, c 4
Butler, p 3
ilcFarlan .1
Total 35
0 2 1 0 0
0 0 6 0 0
12 0 10
112 11
1 0 2 3 1
0 0 10 0 0
0 2 1 -"-3 Q'
0 0 5 .1 ,'0
0 1 0.2 1
0 0 ..0 0 0
3 S 27 11 .3
SEATTLE. V .
AB- R. IB. PO. A. E.J
Lumley, cf. 5 1
.3 1
isionier, zo . 4 0
Smith, r.f. 5 1
Brashear, lb 5 1.
Zinssar, IX 3 1
Janslng, 3b 4 0
McCarthy, s.s 4 0
Byers, ,.c. 4 1
Barber, p 4 0
0 - 3
2 1
2 8
1 .4
2 5
0 4'
1 1
1 0
Total
.SS 5 12 27 10 2
McFarlan batted for Butler.
RUNS AND HITS BY INNINGS.
12 3
Portland 10 0
Hits 2 0 0
Seattle 1 0 0
Hits 1 0 1
5 6
0 0
0 1
0 0
0 0
9
0 3
1 S
05
2 11
3 3
SUMMAliY.
Earned runs Seattle 3.
Stolen bases Zinssar. Barber. Lumley.
Bases on balls Off Barber 3.
Struck out By Butler 3.
Two-base hits Blake. Francis, Brashear,
Byers, Janslng.
Sacrifice hits Raidy, Mohler, Zinssar.
Home run Smith.
Left on bases Portland 10, Seattle 8.
Hit by pitched ball Nadeau.
Time 01 game-rl:45.
Umpire Levy.
OAKLAND WINS IN THIRTEENTH.
Gray, of Los Angeles, Had It Shut
Out Up to Last of the Ninth.
LOS ANGELES, Cat, Sept IS. Gray
had the Oaklanders snut out up to the
very last of the ninth inning, and the
score should have been 1 to 0. With two
men out in the ninth, and an easy throw
to catch Messerly at first, Gray threw
the ball ten feet over Spies' head, and a
moment later Messerly scored on Gra
ham's hit, tying the score. In the thir
teenth the visitors tumbled to Gray's
curves and batted out four runs. Lohman
was put out of the grounds for talking
too much, and Gorton was fined. Both
Gray and Graham did some marvelous
pitching. Score:
RHE
Los Angeles.. 000010000000 01 12 2
Oakland 00000001000 4-5 12 2
Batteries Grat and Hurlbwt; Graham
and Gorton.
'Frisco Defeats Sacramento.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 18.-San Fran
cisco won out today by rallying in the
eighth inning. Up to that time, the Sena
tors had the game safely tucked away
by a score of 4 to 1. Score:
RHE
Sacramento 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 04 6 3
San Francisco ....0 0 010 10 3 5 5 1
Batteries Keene, Graham and Hogan;
Iberg and Zearfoss. Umpire McDonald.
FItzsimmons and Ruhlln .to Meet
LOS ANGELES, CaLL Sept 18. Manager
Mc Carey, of the Century Athletic Club,
has signed an agreement to match Gus
Ruhlln with Bob FItzsimmons, the affair
to occur during the latter part of Octo
ber. The agreement for Ruhlln was made
"by Billy Madden, and a telegram was sent
to Fitzslmmons In New York.
HARRIS DEJflES DR. IlEDBY'S TALE
Open, Question "Whether the Coast
League Will Expand.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept . 18. Henry
Harris repudiates in toto the statements
ascribed to him in Spokane dispatches to
the effect that he had told Dr. Reddy that
the Pacific Coast League would not con
tinue to invade Pacific National territory
next season. Harris said tdday:
"I have not spoken to, seen, or In any
way communicated with Dr. Reddy for
months and I cannot understand how this
story has got about It isn't -true. The
Pacific Coast League as now constituted
is organized on natural' geographical
lines, and we are not going to give up any
territory we now have.
"Whether the Pacific Coast League will
take In any more towns or not is a mat
ter that will bo taken up and acted upon
at its next meeting in December. It is
no,t true that we are dissatisfied with
Portland and Seattle. We are entirely
well satisfied with our acquisitions last
year, and as I said It remains to be de
cided whether we will take in more terri
tory." MAY LOSE INDIAN PITCHER.
Unless He Behaves Himself Sam Mor
ris Will Have to Go Home.
SALEAI, Or., Sept 18. (Special.) Su
perintendent T. W. Potter, of the Che
mawa Indian Training School, today wrote
to Manager "Vigneux, of the Portland
Browns, that unless be can keep Sam
Morris from drinking, the Nez Pefces
pitcher must, come back to school. Su
perintendent Rotter gave Vigneux au
thority to discipline Morris, if necessary,
in order to. keep him from drinking. Un-'
der this authority Morris con be' confined
if necessary. -
Morris, is not difficult. to manage but
needs constant watching. He realizes his
weakness and while he was in jail here
he expressed a. desire to be kept "locked,
up 30 days, so thathe could get' the al
cohol out of his system and lose. his appe
tite for liquor.
PITTSBURG WINS THE PENNANT.
First Place in National Lehfeue Is
Cinched by Victories Over Boston.
PITTSBURG. Sept. 18." Pittsburg gained
the pennant today by winning two game
from Boston. Both games were won In
the ninth Inning-by hard hitting. .Attend
ance, 3000. . Scores:
RTH.E;- ' . R.H.E.
Pittsburg. ..4 7 12 2 Boston.... ...-,68 1
Batteries Leever and Phelps; Malarkey
and Moran. t ' '
Second game: ' t
R.H.E. ' ' RJI.E.
Pittsburg.,.. 6,12 2 Boston;.;..;... 5 12 2
Batteries Thompson and Smith; Plttln
ger and Moran;' --
Umpire Hurst . " ' '
Chicago G, O; Philadelphia G, 10.
CHICAGO-, Sept IS. Both games were
loosely played today. The locals won the
first by a margin .of one, a single, a pass
and two errors . giving 'them the winning
run. Chick Fraser pitched a remarkable
game In the second, shutting Chicago out
without a run or hit while his team
found both the local's new pitchers, for
14 hits and ten scored. Attendance, 1200.
Scores:
First game s
R H El
Chicago 6 10 3 Philadelphia
Batteries "Wicker and Kling;
and Dooin.
Second game
R H EJ
Chicago 0 0 33hiladelphia
R H E
..5 9 4
Sparks
R HE
.1014 4
Batteries Graham, Currie and Kling;
Fraser and Zimmer. Umpires Emslie and
Moran.
Nevr York 7, Cincinnati 5.
CINCINNATI, O., Sept lS.-ClnclnnatI
gave the last game of the series to New
York today by numerous errors at critical
stages. Attendance, 1900. Score:
R.H.E.I
Cincinnati... 5 16 4 New York..
Batteries Sudhoff and Peiiz;
Mathewson arid Warner.
' Umpire-O'Day.
R.H.E.
. 7 11 2
Taylor,
A3IERICAN LEAGUE.
Philadelphia 8, Jij St. Lonis 5, 9.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept IS. Philadel
phia and St Louis played two games to
day and broke even. The visitors started
off like winners in each game, but by
good hitting in the first contest the' home
team overcame their lead and won out
St Louis won the second game princi
pally through the poor work of Philadel
phia's pitchers. Attendance, 4403. Score:
First game:
R.H.E. R.H.E.
St Louis 5 8 0 J Philadelphia.. 8 9 1
Batteries-rMorgan and Sugden; .Bender,
Plank and Sch?eck.
Second, game:
R.H.E.J " R.H.E.
St Louis -9 15.. 0 (Philadelphia.. 2 6b
Batteries Powell and Ssugden; Henley,
Bender, Fairbanks and Schreck.
WnshiuKrton 4, C; Detroit O, 5.
WASHINGTON Sept IS. Washington
won -both games of today's double-header,
and, for the first time this season, took
the whole series from a club. Dundle's
splendid pitching in the first game scored
a shut-out Detroit gave a local amateur
a trial at short and his work practically
cost Detroit the second game. Attend
ance. 1740. Score:
First game:
R.H.E. R.H.E.
Washington. 4 9 0 j Detroit 0. 7 2
Batteries Wilson, Dundle and Klttridge;
Kissinger and McGuire.
Second game:
R.H.E. R.H.E.
Washington.. 6 9 1 Detroit 5 9 4
Batteries Patten and Drill; Kitson and
Buelow.
New Yorlc 7, 0 Chicago 1, 3.
NEW YORK, Sept 18. The local Amer
ican League team took both games of a
doubleheader from Chicago here today.
Wolfe and White were the opposing pitch
ers in the opening game, and the former
held the visitors well in hand all through.
Howell had. only one bad inning, the
eighth In the second contest while the
locals hit Owen with good effect Attend
ance. 5000. Score:
First game
RHE
New York 7 11 2ChIcago
Batteries Wolfe and Beville;
and Sullivan.
Second. Game
RHE)
RHE
19 5
White
RHE
New York.... 6 9 lJChicago 3 7 2
Batteries Howell and Beville; Owen and
Slattery.
Boston 7, Cleveland G.
BOSTON, Sept IS. Boston won its third
straight victory over Cleveland today In
an exciting finish, Parent knocking a
home run in the ninth, with a man on
bases. Dais all-round playing was sen
sational. Attendance, 4710. Score:.
R.H.E.) . R.H.E.
Boston 7 10 0 (Cleveland 6 9 5
Batteries Dlneen and Farrell; Killlan
and Abbott.
Neil ami, Reagan Are Matched.
SAN FRANCISCO' Sept IS. Frankie
Neil, bantamweight champion, and John
nie Reagan, of Brooklyn, were matched
tonight to fight 20 rounds before the Cen
tury Athletic Club In Los Angeles, Octo
ber 16, for the-champlonshlp. The lads will
weigh in at 3 o'clock In the afternoon at
116. They will fight straight Marauis of
X Queensbury rules.
NEARLY MOB UMPIRE
Spokane Fans Take Exception
to Work of Colgan,
POLICE HAVE TO PROTECT HIM!
Game Is Called When the Score Is a
9 Tie, and With Liglit TEnorigh
to Play Several
winnings.
PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE,
y k Yesterday's Scores.
Seattle, 6r Salt Lake, 4.
Spokane, 7; Butte; T.
Standing of the Clubs".
Won. - "Lost Pr. ct
Butte 81 Bl .614
Spokane ...74 59 N .556
Seattle... V.. . C9 65 ' .515
Salt Lake- ....21 -41 .397
SPOKANE, Sept lS.Umplre Colgan
required the assistance of "-the .police In
getllng off the ball grdundsfhls" ' after
noon. His work was; the. , Worst exhibition
of umpiring ever s.een in Spokane. He
called thegame at-a little, after 5 o'clock
with light enough .to play several innfngs.
Spokane hadrthe game won.but by listless
playing threw it-away.- Dowlfng was hit
hard and often,, while Hogg kept the hits
well scattered. Attendance, 550. Score:
' R H E
Spokane ...... . ......0 0 0 0 0 4 1 0 2 7 14 3
Butte . ; ,1 0-0 0002047 1 2
Batteries Hogg and Hanson; Dowllng
and Henry. 'Umpire Colgan.
Seattle Wins From .Salt Laltc.
SEATT. Sfipt-lS.-rSeat'tIe won an exciting-10-lnnlng
game today, ..the winning
run scoring on Hipkey's hit with the
bases full ..ana no one out Salt Lake
bunched hits" on Hickey and made four
runs in the fourth. After that they did
not have a chance. Score: . .
P. H E
Seattle 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 l-r5 13 4
Salt Lake .0 0 0 4 0 0.0 0 0 0-4 9 6
Batteries Wlggs and Anderson;-Hickey
and Stanley. Umpire Hutchinson.
CAN FIGHT, IX SEATTLE.
Herrera-McCTeHanii- Mill to Be-Pnlled
Oft in October.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 18. (Special.)
Jack McClelland, who came to San Fran
cisco after Portland authorities had re
fused to allow a bout which had been
scheduled between himself and Herrera
to be pulled off, received a telegram from
Biddy Bishop tonight, stating that the
fight .had. been arranged, to take place. In
Seattle the night of October-2. McClel
land wiir accordingly leave for there tor
morrow. ...
He had. hoped to get a match with the
winner of the Yanger-Hanlon mill, but
says he will' now "wait until he has settled
with Herrera.
International Polo Tournament.
NEW YORK, Sept IS. Although some
eight months must elapse before the
opening of the Paris polo season, the ex
ecutive committee of the Paris Polo Asso
ciation, consisting of the Marquis de
Guay, president; the Marquis de Villa
vieja. Baron Le June and Luis re Errazu,
has forwarded to H. L. Herbelt, chairman
of the American Polo Association, says
a Herald dispatch from Paris, the condi
tions of the international cup tournament
to be contested for . on the Bagatelle
ground next year, and requested him to
form a team, consisting of four of the
best players, citizens of and residing in
th.e United States.
The da'te " of the competition has been
fixed for the first week. In June, when the
season, is at its height but Mr. Herbert Is
given the latitude of naming any date
.which suits the convenience of the Ameri
cans between May 10 and July L
English Cricketers in-the Lead.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept IS. At the con
clusion of today's play In .the first of the
international cricket matches'- between
the Kent County-eleven of England and
18 Philadelphia colts with a captain, on
the grounds of the Germantown Cricket
Club, at Manhelm, the Englishmen were
in a very favorable position. The colts,
who batted first, could score only 79 runs,
while the visitors, when drawn for the
day, had made 47 runs for the loss of two
wickets.
. Nevada Will Play Corvallis.
CORVALLIS, Or., Sept IS. Special.)
The Thanksgiving day game of football
at Corvallis will be between the Oregon
Agricultural College and University of Ne
vada teams.
GOVERNOR IS DENOUNCED
Colorado Federation of Labor Also
Scores Military at Strike Scene.
CANON COY, Colo., Sept 18. The ses
sion of the State Federation of Labor
closed today. Resolutions were adopted in
dorsing the strike of the miners, millmen
and ameltermen for the inauguration of
the eight-hour day, and pledging ;them the
full power and resources of the Federation
to that end.
, The resolutions "condemn the unwar
ranted and autocratic action of Governor
Peabody in turning the military arm of the
state government over to the Mineowners
Association for the furtherance of their
own private interestsfat the cost of the
people of the state, and against the inter
ests, welfare and liberty of the citizens.
The resolution says: "This action, and
the fact that the mineowners are furnish
ing the money for the payment of salaries
of members of the militia and expenses of
the military campaign, shows Governor
Peabody to be a subservient, though will
ing, agent of the Mineowners" Association
and other capitalistic interests of the
state"
They also "denounce the acts of Gen
eral Sherman Bell as those of one whose
weak intellect and mind have been over
balanced by an ambition" to pose as a mili
tary hero, as well as the fact of a well
paid tool, who is always willing to do his
master's bidding, regardless of the welfaro,
happiness and liberty of his fellowmen." -
They declare that "If such militarism ' Is
allowed to continue In this state, the richts
of freedom of assembly, freedom of speech
and liberty of action under the laws of the
land are In jeopardy and ask that all pres
sure bo brought to bear to put an end to
such militarism."
The moral and financial support of the
Federation to the coal miners of the state
In their demand for an eight-hour day was
p.cugca.
PRISON DAYS NOT OVER.
Action of Colorado Strikers Against
the Military Is Continued.
CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., Sept 18. Act
ing Advocate-General McClelland appeared
In the District Court today and asked for
a continuance for five days in tho habeas
corpus proceedings on behalf of C. H. Mc
Klnney and three other strike leaders who
have been held as prisoners In the military
guardhouse for more than a week. Judgo
Seeds, overruled the motion and adjourned
court until afternoon. Neither Adjutant-
GONE!
To Happy Homes in Portland;
1 to Many Towns in Oregon;
Out Onto the Prosperous!
Farms All Over the State and
Clear fhto Idaho and 'Wash
ington. " ,
Our Great Alteration Sale" of
Pianos and Organs Has Scat-
. tered Them Broadcast
Through the Land. Many
People Have Purchased
Through the Mail arid Many
More in Person.
Besides the- Instruments sold to people
living in Portland and vicinity so far this
week, five instruments were sold to resi
dents of Goldendale. They were an ele
gant Cnickering. a no less choice Kimball,
a Whitney, a Weser and a 5todart; two
fine Instruments to Wasco a Vose piano
and a Pacific Queen organ; Hammond, Or.;
got a Mathushek piano; Prlnevllle a
Brlniterhoff piano; Oregon City a Kimball
piano; SHverton a Kimball piano; Plea
ant, Wash., a Kimball organ: Kelso,
Wash., a Milton piano; Lucas, Wash., a
Kimball organ; a Burdett organ went -to
Rockwood; a Paclf.c Queen organ went to
Dryden; another Burdett organ to Selma;
a Kimball piano to Wallowa; another to
Newberg; a fine Kimball oran went to
Cleone; Rainier got a Hardman piano.;
The above list is sufficient to convey an
excellent Idea of the worth and standing
of the pianos that are going In this sale.
And Prices
You can pay anything from $26.00 for
good, second-hand organs to $107 for a
first-class, fine, new piano-cased organ,
the exact style that other dealers are ask
ing as high as $175 for.
SECOND-HAND PIANOS $S2.00 for a
good one and all the way up to $125.00 for
one of our choice Webers," used but one
month, and then exchanged for a Weber
Grand. Everyone knows this is a snap.
SQUARE PIANOS, CHICKERINGS.
WEBERS, "Voses, Hardmans. Kranlch &
Bach, Ivers & Pond, J. P. Hale, Steinways
all good makes, true, toned, just the
thing for practice work! Prices $27.00 to
$103.00.
NEW PIANOS. No exception Is being
made to our regular lines. Almost all our
choice makes are going in this sale. 'We
must have the space. The range of pianos
and of prices is thus almost limitless.
Terms
Wo are stopping at nothing within reas
on when It comes to terms. Prices now
border so close on sacrifice there Is no re
ducing them further. But in order, to.
hasten this clearance, our terms are great
ly to the advantage of buyers. $4.00, $5.00,
$6.00. $7.00. $8.00. $10.00. $15.00.- $20.00. accord-
inc to the instrument you buy. And every -
payment is byying you a fine pjano. Eilera
Pianov House, wasmngton street, corner
Park Store-' open evenings..- " .
General Bell nor Brigadier-General Chase
was in court- nor were the prisoners pro
duced.
When-court reconvened, this afternoon
General Chase's answer was read by Act
ing JudgerAdvocate McClellapd. General
Chase holds y that while the military is on
doty '-under, orders, frpmthe Governor, tho
right of habeas corpus.is suspended. When
the reading "was concluded'-' the court an
nounced a continuance of the full hearing
until Mondavi
on nenainor uenerai aeu a sworn siaie-
men was filed which declared tnat no
prisoners were held In custody by him.
Brigadier-General Jolm Chase, in his re
ply through counsel, assumed responsi
bility for the military arrests.
Tho answer filed on behalf of General
Chase was largely based upon the recent
decision, of the Supreme Court of Penn
sylvania in a case growing out of the'
anthracite coal strike of last year, and
known as the Wadsworth case. A private
in the National Guard, named Wadsworth,
acting under orders, from his superior offi
cer, shot anaKiliea a sinner, ae was
prosecuted In the criminal courts forjnur
der, and the case was appealed to the Su
preme Cpurt, which a Jew months ago
exonerated him from responsibility-lor tne
killing. The court held that the ordering
the troops to the strike district, where dis
order prevailed; was a, declaration of
qualified martial law.
LABOR LEADER IN GUARDHOUSE.
Cripple Creek Troops Say He Swore
Falsely to Get Through Lines. '
' CRIPPLE,. CREEK, Colo., Sept 18. C.
G". Kennlson, president of tho Miners'
Union here, and member of the executive
council of the Western Federation in this
district,' was arrested today by the mili
tary and placed In the guardhouse. It
was stated at headquarters that several
days ago Kennlson was instructed to keep
away from tho lines, but today he got
through the lines at the Stratton Inde
pendence mine by saying he had been
sent for by "Superintendent Cornish. He
was inside tho lines when arrested. It Is
further stated at; headquarters that Ken
nlson had a revolver and a;box of cart
ridges on his person, and alleged he was
a Deputy Sheriff, although he had no
commission. ,
Non-Union Miners Bronght In.
rRTPPLE CREEK. Colo.. Sept 18. Fif
ty-one nonunion miners arrived In this city
on a special train tomgnt ana tomorrow
and Sunday wJH be put to work. Their
arrival was not attended by any disorder
nor has there been any demonstration of
any kind so far. Tho Midland Terminal
Railway was guarded by the military for
25 miles.
For building up the whole system noth
ing equals Hood's Sarsaparllla.
Greew Lake, "Wash., May 6, 1903.
Physical health has a great influence on a person's life. A sick mother means a wretched home, especially
ao when the family is poor and cannot afford to keep help. I hare known hundreds of women, poor sick
mothers, worn out working women, and invalids or chronic patients who became well and happy through the use
of Wine of Cardni.
Hy special attention was called to it four years ago when I caught a severe cold, being exposed for over an
hour in the rain away from home. Inflammation of the womb followed, with all the painful and serious conse
quences. One of our lassies advised me strongly to use Wine of Cardni, telling me of a number who had been
cored tnrongn its use. x usea six ooiues, ana was not oniy curcu out
gained nine pounds in weight and felt ten years younger.
I have advised sick women to use it since. It is the only medicine
we keep constantly on hand for sick women in our barracks. It has
never failed so far to relieve, to cure and to bless sick women. I heartily
endorse it.
Captehi Habely is the leader of the Salvation Army in her own town. Her life is given up to self
sacrificing labors and she is a woman of high character. Her heart goes out to all suffering women.
Mrs. Habely is in a position to know the quality of Wine of Cardui, as the most distressing cases of
female diseases come to her attention. Women come to her with menstrual disorders, bearing dovn pains
and teocorrhcea, which by long neglect have become chronic. She says Wine of Cardui has never failed
to relieve in these severe tests. And Wine of Carctui made Captain Habely herself a well woman when she
was suffering female diseases. While cheap enough for any one, Wine of Cardui is used
in the homes of the rich, being the best medicine women can secure at any price. Will you
a $1.00 bottle of Wine of Cardui from your druggist today? '
igh Class
AND OTHERS '
"T" ' ....
- The better class of druggists; every where, are men of scientific attainments and hign' integrity,
who devote their lives to the welfare of their fellow men in supplying the best of. remedies and
purest medicinal agents of known value, in accordance with physicians' prescriptions and
scientific formula. Druggists of the better class manufacture many excellent remedies, but
always under original or officinal names and they never sell false brands, or imitation medicines.
They are the men to deal with when in need of anything in their line, which usually includes
all standard remedies and corresponding adjuncts, of a, first-class pharmacy and the finest and
best of toilet articles and preparations and many useful accessories and remedial appliances.
The earning of a fair living, with the satisfaction which arises from a knowledge of the benefits
conferred upon their patrons and assistance to the medical profession, is usually their greatest
.reward for long years of study and many hours of daily toil. Thejr all know that Syrup of
Figs is an excellent laxative remedy and-that it-gives universal satisfaction,, and therefore they
aresellirig many millions of bottles annually to the well informed purchasers of the choicest
remedies, .and they always take pleasure in handing out the genuine article bearing the full
name of the Company California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of every package.
They know that in cases of colds and headaches attended by biliousness and constipation and
of weakness or torpidity of the liver and bowels, arising from irregular habits, indigestion, or
over-eating, that there is no other remedy so pleasant, prompt and beneficial in its effects as
Syrup of Fig3, and they are lad to sell it because it gives universal satisfaction.
Owing to the excellence of Syrup of Figs, the universal satisfaction which it gives and the
immense demand for it, imitations have been made, tried and condemned, but there are
individual druggists to be found, here and there, who do not maintain the dignity and principles
of the profession and whose greed gets the better of their judgment, and who do not hesitate
to recommend and try to sell the imitations in order to make a larger profit. Such preparations
sometimes have the name Syrup of Figs" or "Fig Syrup" and of some piratical concern
or fictitious fig syrupy company, pointed on the package, but they never have the full name of
the Company California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of the package. The'imitations
should be rejected because they are injurious to the system; In order to sell the imitations
they .find it necessary to resort to misrepresentation or deception, and whenever a dealer passes
off on a customer a preparation under the name of "Syrup of Figs", or "Fig Syrup," which
does not bear the full name of the California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of the package,
he is attempting to deceive and mislead the patron who has been so unfortunate as to enter his
establishment, whether it be large or small, for if the dealer resorts to. misrepresentation and
and deception in one case he will do so with other medicinal agents, and in - the filling of
physicians' prescriptions, and should be avoided by every one who values health and happiness.
Knowing that the great majority of druggists are reliable, we supply the immense demand
for our excellent remedy entirely through the druggists, of whom it may be purchased every
where, in original packages only, at the regular price of fifty cents per-bottle, but as exceptions
exist it is necessary to inform the public of the facts, in order that all may decline or? return
any imitation which may be sold to them. If it does not bear the full name of the Company
California Fig Syrup Co. printed on the front of every package, do not hesitate to return the
article and to demand the return of your money, and in future go to one of the better class of
.1 i jn.li ' 1 , t 1 1 -l 1 1 p 11: 1;
druggists vr-uu wmseii you wnax you wisn aname Desi 01 every uuug
uitnuiaEkuE"1
FOR WORLD PLAY
Crack' Teams i in. Great Bail
' LeaguesMArJVIatched.
PLAY NINE GAMES NEXT MONTH
;Plttbnrennd BpsionWilJ .Piny
w;our.v.;ijnme)! , i-.icii.. on uome
' Grbunds--Fin'al 'Scheduled. "
1
' Contest- Unlikely.'.
BOSTON, Sept 18. Manager Collins, of
the Boston American League team, was
notified today by the owner of the club,
Henry KlUllea,. of Milwaukee,- that a series
of nine games for tho world's champion
ship, 'between Boston, champion of the
American League, and" Pittsburg, cham
pion of the National League, has been ar
ranged. The series wljl begin in Boston about Oc
tober 1, and will consist of four games in
each city with a ninth game here or at
Pittsburg. In case a tie results.
Yankee Golfer Defeats Englishman.
MANCHESTER, Vt, Sept 13 In, tho
IS-hole match play at the Ekwanok Golf
Club course here today, E. M. Byers, of
Pittsburg, beat Norman S. Hunter, of
England, one up.
PLEASURE YACHT LOST.
Gale on IiOiigr. Island Known to Have
Cbst Seven 3rore Lives.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Sept. lS.-Tho
yacht Red Dragon, which left here on
Tuesday on a fishing cruise, was wrecked
In the storm of "Wednesday morning. The
bodies of Captain DewAt Clark, of the Red
Dragon, and Sailor Daniel Murdock were
found today on the shore at Beach Haven
and the hull of tho Red Dragon camo
ashore at Harvey. Three other men. Sin
bad Ducasse, John Elln and John A. Swan
sen, were -In the party. The body of a
man who was washed ashore today at
Bonds Is unidentified as yet.
The little vessel started from Atlantic
City on Tuesday for a long fishing cruise,
having on board a party composed of Cap
Medicine in 'the Barrack
imtiimiiiininna
tain J. Clark, John A. Swansen, wife and
children, Sinbad Ducasse and John Adams.
LIGHTHOUSE IS DAMAGED.
Building Near Delavrnre Capes Is
Started Barge Is Beached.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept IS. The bark
Bear Ridge, from this city for Newbury
port, Mass., ..was beached above the Dela
ware Breakwater this morning with fire
In her enginefoord and water was pumped
into her. It is not known how badly tho
barge is damaged, but it is believed she
will not prove a total loss.
The Government lighthouse-keeper at
the Harbor of Refuge came ashore, this
morning and reported 4that the lighthouse
sustained much damage by "Wednesday's
storm. The keeper says the house was
started, windows smashed and the- entire
bouse flooded. The supply- of sand was
ruined by the salt water, and-the keeper
was forced to come ashore for oil to keep
the lights burning.
Reports to the Maritime Exchange this
morning are to tho effect lhat a three
masted schooner Is at anchor at Rehobeth,
Del., with her foremast gone and sails
blown to ribbons.
Rode O'nt the Gnle.
NEW YORK, Sept. IS. Tho Gypsy Girl,
for Infants and Children,
Castoria Is a Harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness.
It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind Colic. It relieves Teething-
Troubles and cures Constipation. It regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
Tim. f!hilflrfms P.inacea-Tha Mother's Friend.
The Kind Ton Have Always Bought
i- .1 r j. i?
.Dears xne
In Use For
THE CENTAUR COMMWT. TT
MM
Captain, Salyatioit Aeiit.
Jf9
m ma nue av wu&ouawc jjiiuea.
one of the missing fishing schooners of the
Fulton Market fleet, came Into port today.
Almost the smallest vessel In the fleet
she went through tho storm of "Wednesday
without damage. The Ettle Peterson,
with a crew of 21. and the Emily P.
"Wright, with 17 on board, have not been
reported.
Carnlvnl Concert.
The following programme will be ren
dered at the Carnival tonight at 7:30, by
Brown's Military Band:
March "Lewis and Clark Centennial"
E. A. Barns
"Waltzes "Tout Paris" "Waldteufel
Overture "Raymond" Thomas
Song for Cornet "Sweetest Story Ever
Told" .'. Stultz
Mr. John H. Kreyer.
Medley of Popular Songs Mackio
INTERMISSION.
Intermezz(j "Love's Dream of the
Ball" Czlbulka
Grand selection from "Ermanle".... Verdi
Caprice "Badinage" Herbert
Fanlasie Burlesque "Arkansas Trav
eler" Reeves
Twostep "Dixieland Haines
CHAS. L. BROWN, Conductor.
Every day Increases tho popularity and
sale of Carter's Little Liver Pills. The
reason is that when once used relief Is
sure to follow. Don't fonret this.
oignaiuxe 01
Over SO Years,
KURmTTCtT. MCW TOHK CITT.
largely
secure"