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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGQjSTIA.'fcf, WEDNESDAY, .. . SEPJ'EMBEB '30, 1903.-
PITCrtER WAS EA8Y1
Browns Pound Fitzgerald All1
PORTLAND WINS BY 6 RUNS TO 3
Sacramento Gets Away in the Irend,
but Five Hit in One Inning
Settle the Question of Local r
PACIFIC COAST 'IiEAGUE.
Portland 6, Sacramento 3.
Los Angeles 7, San Francisco 0.
Standing of the Clnhs.
"Won. iost. P. C.
Los Angelos i)8 r.O .63G
San Francisco ....... SC 75 .534
Sacramento ... ...... SI 75 .510
Portland 7 81 .452
Oakland . 04 85 .430
Seattle 71 05 .427
Portland G, Sacramento 3.
"Cute" Fitzgerald withheld his -confections
from the Browns for just three In
nings yesterday afternoon. Then they
gently flirted with him In the fourth
inning, fell upon what he had toffer in
the fifth scene, and he was the victim of
a Swat Bund that will linger long In
his memory. In this inning Elsey opened
the Inning with a long hingle that clouted
the right field fence, then when his eight
team .mates took their turn at the -bat
he again came up and closed the chapter
with a long fly to center field. Five
blnglcs, coupled with a couple of costly
errors, dumped Ave runs into the Brown
hopper and the game was tied and
tucked away for the locals. The only
challenge for the game came In the sev
enth inning, wh?n Fitzgerald, with two
strikes on him, nipped one of Ike Butler's
ewift ones on the seam and raised it over
that section of the right field fence which
reads "Hit over me and you get a hat."
"Cute" got the hat and in addition to
bis own run he sent Captain Graham, who
had clouted out a two-bagger, over the
rubber In front of him.
Both Butler and Fitzgerald started the
Fall baseball festival as if they were go
ing to keep the score at ones and wos.
Casey started the Singling in the first
lnning by smashing the second ball into
pafe territory. The- next two men, Hildcr
brand and McLaughlin, both fanned.
With Casey trying to slip into second,
those Fisher comedians tried to work
Eagan oft for Townsend. Casey's ineffect
ual attempt to-purloin second on Danny
Shea left the passionate domed one still
at bat. When t the next .Inning . rolled
around Cy Towrisanft loomed up like an
ice wagon 1n a Bay City fog. The
Browns began to howl, but as Eagan had
not been credited with a time at bat, Cy
was allowed to stay in front of Butler
long enough to poke his bat against one
for a single. Eagan followed suit, and
Sheehan sacrificed the pair a 6tatlon.
It looked as If It -was a hearse and
six for Isaac, but big Elsey was what
the doctor ordered and he killed both
Doyle and Graham by catching two very
difficult .fouls. Fitzgerald paved- the way -lot
ihe scoring in the third inning by lac
ing out a doublet. On the heels of this
Butler walked Casey and Hllderbrand. ,
The crowd in tho land of bleach and in the '
grandstand thought Butler had received a '
message from. Mars and a chill that came
not from the atmosphere' permeated the
bunch. With no particular concern Ike
kept pelting them over and hit to Raidy
and that . lad, who is playing a better
second base than he ever did short,
whipped it back to Shea In time to mur
der Fitr at the pan. -Casey did manage
to score and that was the last until Fitz
gerald's home run, the story of which has
Nadeau, who had been presented Vlth
Btatlon No. 1, started the run-getting In
the fourth inning. Francis drove a liner
into right field, and Nadeau by a pretty
bit of base-running never stopped 1 until
he roosted at third. Holllngsworth nailed
one to left and Nadeau's score tied the
proceedings. The sample was to the lik
ing of Fred Ely's rejuvenated Browns,
and five of them drove singles to various
parts of the lot that boosted the score
column five notches. My,' how that crowd
sat up' and took notice! First it was
Elsey, then Danny Shea did the skyrocket
act In an attempt to dodge one of Fitz-gerald's-t
inshoots and it caromed off his
funny bone. Raidy plunked one to
left and so did Butler. Blake smashed
one straight at Sacramento's twlrler, arid
after it kjssed the tip of his glove it
rompCd into center. in the meantime
runs were rolling in, and there were still
more to come, when Cy Townsend fumbled
and gave Van Buren his life. Nadeau
hit so far out to center field that Butler
Bcored. Francis also drew a lucky num
ber and' once -more Townsend was "It "
HolUngsworth's single was -also good and
it is likely they would be run-getting" yet
but for Elseys fly that was trapped by
When Manager Ely returned to the
city he brought with him a young man
named dark, a back stop who has been
catching-in-one of-the brush leagues this
Summer, Hess' .hand , is giving him no
end of trouble and Clark will be given a
chance to make good while Hess is nurs
ing his injured hand) The score:
-r,, , - AB- PO. A. E
Blake, .r, f. 4- 0 l 3 0 6
VanBuren,.c; f. 4 1 - o 4 o n
Nadeau. 1 1 0 2 0 0
Francis, "3b 4 0 3 0 0 0
HollingswdrtlL.'s.' s... 4 0 2 1'2 n
Elsey. lb f.,.7. 4 12 8 10-
fihea, c i 3 1 0 7 2 0
Raidy, 2b ... 4 1 2 2 0
Butler, p; 2 1 l o 3 0
Totals 30 "i U 27 10 0
Casey. 2b 4 1 2 6 3 0
Hildebrand. 1. f. .... 3 0 1 3 0 0
McLaughlin, r. f. 4 0 0 2 0 0
Townsend, lb 4 0 1 4 0 1
Eagan, s. s 4 0 2 4 1 0
Sheehan, 3b 3 0 0 1 1 1
Doyle, c f. 4 0 0 2 0 0
Graham, c 4 1115 0
Fitzgerald, p 3 1 2 1 0
-Hogan 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 3 9 2i 12 2
Hogan batted for Fitzgerald.
RUNS AND HITS Bl' INNINGS.
' 12 3-456789
Portland .0 0015000 6
Hits 0 0 1 2 6 0 0 2 11
Sacramento. 0 010002003.
Hit jl 21D20210 9
Earned runs Portland, 2; Sacramento, 2.
Stolen bases McLaughlin, Van Buren..
Ba&es -on balls Oft! Fitzgerald; 3:- off
Struck out By Butler, 5.
Two-base hits Fitzgerald, ' Graham
Homo run Fitzgerald.
Left on bases Portland, 5; Sacra
Hit by pitched ball-Shea.
Sacrifice hits Butler, Sheehan.
Time of game One hour and 40 minutes.
Those of the fans who Journeyed out
to the Vaughn-street ground after watch
ing the ganie to its close, seemed to be
satisfied that the team was in good hands
and that Fred. Ely would do. There .cer- j
jtalnly seemed -a bit more ginger in the I
crew and, with thl exception of Blake's
being nipped off third by the moth-eaten
trick of whipping the ball to second, the
team ran bases better than for many a
day. It is slow work getting a complete
set of signals into smooth working order,
hut they are "beginning to work, for there
were several instances of it during the
game. Levy came in for his usual share
of trouble. Phil Knell, who seems to have
taken a second lease of life started to
pull- off some of his stunts of '63, but
Levy chased him to the bench In a hurry.
lios Angeles Shuts Out 'Frisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 29. Morley's
Angels had little, difficulty in landing
safely on the offerings of Lindsay. The
game was loosely played, and the fielding
on .both sides was ragged. Score: ,
Los Angeles 0 0 015 0 010714 3
San Francisco 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 9 4
Batteries Gray and Spies; Lindsay and
J ' x
PACIFIC IfATlOXAIi LEAGUE.
Seattle 9. Spokane 0. v
Salt Lake 3, Butte L
Standing: of the' Onus.'"
Won. Lost. P. C.
Butte 80 57 . 001
Spokane 70 G4 .552
Seattle 75 68 .524
Salt Lako 31 47 .397
Seattle Shuts Out Spokane.
SEATTLE, Sept. 29. Hlckey was in
fine form today'and held Spokane down to
two singles, one of them being a scratch."
Seattle hit Slagle hard, making 13 hits,
six of them being doubles and one a three
bagger. Klopf was hurt and had to re
Seattle 0 1 0 2 0 13 2 9 i3 1
Spokane :0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 4
Batteries Hlckey and Stanley; Slagle
Salt Lake Wins From Butte.
SALT LAKE, Sept. 29. The Miners and
Elders put up one of the greatest fielding
games seen here this year. For ten in
nings the players handled everything that
was offered without an error. Wlggs and
Roach were both a little wild. Butte
Krnrpri thn xnMnnlnrr win in lift tonth ati
a two-bagger by Shaffer, a sacrifice and aTsaJed him from a knockout.
wild pitch. Score:
Salt Lake 0 00300000 0-3 9 0
Butte 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 1-4 11. 0
Batteries Wlggs and Hansen; Roach
and Anderson. Umpire Colgan.
Cleveland 7, Philadelphia 5.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 29. The Ameri
can League's season closed here today
with a ten-inning burlesque. Manager
Mack tried some of his new men and the
result was a ragged game. LaJoie retired
in' the sixth inning. Attendance, 2500.
Cleveland 7 7 Philadelphia ..512. 5
Batteries Stovall and Abbott; Plnace,
Fairbanks and Callahan.
New - York 10, Detroit 4.
NEW YORK-, Sept. 29. Griffith's New
York team wound up the American League,
baseball season here today with another
victory over Detroit. The locals-batted
Kane freely, while the visitors got but
six hits. Attendance, 1000. Score:
R.H.E.I . R.H.E.
New York ....10 14 2iDetrolt- 4 6 -3
Batteries Puttmann, Adklns and Za
lusky; Kane and McGuire.
FXtEDEI ELECTED CAPTAIN'.
Columbia" College1 Football Players
Take' First Step 'in Organizing.
At a meeting of thie football -candi
dates of the Columbia College held yes
terday afternoon, Edwin Fredell,- of Poca
tello, Idaho, was elected captain of .the
eleven. Fredell was selected from a list
of 22 candidates. He is a student In the
collegiate department and liy consequence
he is barred from participating ,ln any of
the games played secondary schools, Cap
tain Fredell will begin .active practice at
once and according to the students the
football outlook for '1903 never "looked
Automobile Record Is Established.
CLEVELAND, Sept 29. Barney Old
field In his automobile at the Glenvllle
track today traveled five miles In -4:49 2-5.
The world's record, was 4:54.
IVevr York ana Chicago Races.
Direct wires. Commissions accepted;
Portland Club, 130 Fifth street
DENIES RATES WILL GO UP
Trunk Official Declares Talk of
General Ten Per Cent Is Absurd.
NEW YORK, Sept 29. Reports have
been extensively circulated of late that a
concerted movement, taking In all the
large railroad systems of the country, is
under way to bring about an advance in
freight rates on January L The Eastern
Trunk lines, according to the reports in
question; are planning, an increase equal
to about 10 per .cent
When the matter was . called by the
Journal of Commerce, to the attention of
one ojC the best-Informed trunk line of
ficers at this port, he declared the report
"Of course there will be the usual end
year cleaning up of commodity rates
rates on raw material, etc., for short dis
tances to manufacturers and others," he
said, "but it is ridiculous to talk about
any general 10 per cent advance.
However, it has been learned that the
trunk line managers are consldernlg the
adjustment of Import rates, and a joint
conference- of New York-Missouri River
lines has been called to meet in. New York
October 8. The trunk line import com
mittee and the representatives of the Gulf
lines. Western Freight Association lines
and trans-Missouri lln.es will be present,
and through rates from foreign ports
to .Miosouri River points and points In
Western territory will be discussed. The
purpose Is to fix these rates' on a stable
basis, which will prevent the through rate
on Imported goods being less than the
same rate on the home manufactured
For years home manufacturers have, suf
fered greatly on account of relatively low
er Import rates. Many Imported articles,
for example, could be shipped from Lon
don to Missouri River points cheaper than
the same- article could be shipped from
the seaboard to the same points. This
has been recognized by all roads and by
steamship lines to be a great injustice.
An agreement .has been prepared between
the steamship lines -and the railroads
which will be the 100-per-cent point By
this means, it Is expected that the meet
ing will result In perfecting the plan by
placing the Inland proportions of the
through import rate, and on a fixed basis
to all points.
Birthplace of Dickens Sold.
LONDON, Sept 29. The birthplace of
Charles Dickens. 387 Commercial road,
Landport. near the Portsmouth dockyard,
was. sold by auction at Portsmouth to
night, and bought in for : $5625 by the
Mayor, representing the City of Ports
mouth. It was announced that a Dickens
museum would probably be established
in the house.
Stern Postal-Fraud Case Is Called.
TORONTO, Ont, Sept 29. The case of
Leopold J. Stern; wanted in Washington
for frauds in connection with the postal
service, was lief ore Judge Winchester to
.day. A number of .depositions were read.
Decision-was reserved "until tomorrow.
HANLON is winner
Benny Yanger Loses Twenty
Round Fight on Points.
HIS GAMENESS IS REMARKABLE
Victor, for the First Time, Aban
dons His Oroacn Call of Time.
Alone Prevents a Knockout
ntthe Last. "'
MECHANICS' PAVILION, San Fran
cisco, Sept. 29. Eddie Hanlon, of this city,
received a decision over Benny Yanger,
of Chicago,' after 20 rounds of furious
fighting. Incidentally the spectators
were treated to an exhibition of gamo
ness on the part of Yanger such as is
seldom witnessed In the prlzerlng.
It was a hard-fought battle In which
Hanlon, -for the first time, abandoned his
crouch. In the beginning of the sixth
round he stood up and fought without
his crouch. Prior to that and up to the
ninth Yanger had somewhat the better of
It on points. He reached Hanlon time
and time again without a return, and
Hanlon, coming in, punished tho slasher
severely with his right. Hanlon, up to
this period, showed no advantage. This
was the first round which could be de
cisively called a Hanlon round.
From this time on to the 16th he held
his own. In this round he knocked his
opponent down with a right hook on the
jaw, and seemed to have Yanger at his
mercy. By hanging on, however, Yanger
managed to last through the round, al
though Hanlon tried desperately to land
a knock-out punch. During the 17th, ISth
and 19th Yanger seemed to have recovered
from j the disastrous 16th. In the last
minute of the 20th round he was again
floored with a right and left hook on the
jaw, and it looked as if the call of time
Yanger fought with the greatest game-
ness, and proved much the cleverer of tho
two notwithstanding that Hanlon showed
muca improvement There was never one
moment's rest during the whole of the
fight Hanlon was always after his man
and gave him but little respite. The de
cision of the referee was well received,
though Hoftz, Yanger's manager, thought
he should have had a draw, as he al
leged his protege had the better of It in
the greater number of rounds. Yanger,
on leaving the ring, was cheered by the
crowd, even by the admirers of Hanlon.
Hanlon's face looked considerably bruised
and showed plainly the handiwork of
Yanger looked little the worse for the.
fight He said: "The referee has declared
Hanlon the. winner. That settles it I
have nothing further to say."
Barton. Ignores Clancy's Appeal.
SEATTLE, Sept 29. Special.) An at
mosphere of uncertainty seems - still to
surround the jrospects of the Herrera
McClelland light, which is now scheduled
to come off October 7 In the Armory.
Frank Clancy today wired Jtrom Portland
to Al Barton, suggesting that Barton uae
his Influence to substitute another man
for the Mexican, or to stop the contest.
Knowing this. Barton and o'ther members
ot the Pike-street Athletic Club, which is
understood to be promoting the fight, say
that the arrangements will proceed.
PLUXGER. DRAKE HAS LTJCIC
Wins a Fortune on Trinity Bell and
Stewards Will Investigate.'
NEW YORK. Sept 29. As a result of
John A Drake's Trinity Bell's sudden
Improvement In form yesterday at Mor
ris Park, the stewards took up the sheets
of the bookmakers and are" investigating
the race. Drake Is rjgferted to have won a
fortune, backing thjMoare down from 20
to 1 to 7 to L Summlwy:
September selling hurdle race, mile and
three-quarters, over seven hurdles Amur
won, McGrathlana Prince second,
Draughtsman third; time, 3:17.
Last five and a half furlongs of tho
Eclipse course Crown Prince won. Green
Crest second. Fine Art third; time, 1:03.
The Withers mile Calcutta won. The
Captain second, Medal third; time, 1:41.
Mile and a sixteenth, over the hill. Fair
view selling stakes Embarrassment won,
Rostand second, Wild Thyme third; time,
- Last six furlongs of Withers mile Jo
cund won, Wotan seqond, Outcome third;
One mile Oarsman won, Wild Pirate
second, Joe Cob third; time, 1:40.
WORLD'S RECORD IS MADE.
Alt a. AxTvorthy Leads Tvo-Year-Olds
for Three Fastest Heats.
CINCINNATI, O., Sept 29. The Ohio
stake for trotters of the 2:09 class, at the
Grand Circuit meet at Oakley today
proved a disappointment Caspian won
easily. The Horse Review purse of $5000
for 2-year-old trotters went to Alta Ax
worthy, after she had dropped the -first
heat to Grace Bond. It was the best race
of the day, and resulted In the establish
ment of a new world's record for ihe three
fastest heats ever trotted by 2-year-olds.
The Horse Review purse of $3000, for
2-year-old trotters Alta Axworthy won
the second and third heats ,in 2:15& and
2:16. Grace Bond won the first heat In
2:14 3-5, The Hermit. Madge Wildfire,
Alice Edgar, California Crescfjus, Be
queath; Jessie Benyon and-Iayor Cueth
leln also started.
The 2:0S pace, purse $1200 Council Chimes
won the second and fourth heats, In 208
and 2:09. Larry. -GInter .woif the' third
heat In 2:0S. Baron Rogers won the first
heat In 2:07. Twelve horses started.
The Ohio purse. of $5000 for 2:09 "trotters,
three heats-of one mile each Caspian-, won
the first and second heats In 2:03 and
2:10V. Hawthorne won' the thlrdheat In
2:09. The Roman, Dplce Cor, Maxlne
and Walnut Hall also, started.
2:30. trot, purse $1000 Bessie Brown won
two straight heats in 2:15 and 2:13.
The 2:19 pabe, purse $1000 Irish Elder
won. two straight heats in 2:12 and 2:13.
Fifteen horses started.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 29 The track was
fast-at Delmar today. Results:
Five furlongs Lady Thistle won. Woot
sle Winnerd second, Cardona third; time,
Six and a half furjorfgs Sid Silver wort.
My Surprise second; Deer Hunter third;
One mile Spencerlan won, -Rival second,
Macbeth third; time. 1:42.
Six .furlongs, handicap HiJee won, Mlmo
second, Rose Court third; time, 1:14. M
Mile and 20 yards Alopath won,' Glenh
vlss second, Bengal third; time, 1:44.
Mile and a sixteenth Ringgold won,
Kingstelle second, Landola third; time.
CHICAGO. Sept. 29. Harlem results:
Five furlongs William Wright won; En
virlte second, Trapsetter third;' time,
1:03 2-5; ' -. - .
One mile Colonial Girl won. Talpa sec
ond, Gllfaln third; time, 1:411-5.
Mile and a quarter, Fort Dearborn purse
Our Bessie won, Dr. Stephens second,
Postmaster Wright third; time, 2:07.
Six furlongs Toah won, Golden Rule
second, Gypsene third; time, 1:13 i-5. '
Six furlongs Ocean Dream won, Major
Johnson secopd, Marco" third; time. 1:14. .
Mile and one-elxteenth Flngal . won,
Marshall, second. Incubator third; time,
Women's Championship Golf Match.
WHEATON, 111., Sept. '29. Mrs. Caleb
Foe, of the Huntington Valley Golf Club,
carried off the honors in the -qualifying
round for the National Women's Golf
Tournament over the Wheaton course to
day, taking but 94 strokes for-the 18 holes,
or six strokes less than the women's
bogey.- Of the 56 starters only four suc
ceeded In getting under the 100 mark, and
as high as 120 qualified for the Teal strug
gle for the championship honors, which
will begin tomorrow.
Races at Xorth. Yakima.
SEATTLE, Sept 29. A special to the
Post-Intelligencer from North Yakima
says: A summary of today's races follows:
2:19 trot, purse $500r-Commonwealth won.
Master Delmar second. Idol third; time,
Three-year-old pace, J&OO-Economlzer
won thefirst heat in 2:21, the third heat
In 2:lSJ5. Halite Hinges won second heat
Half-mile, running, purse flOO Ellis Glen,
won, John Car second; time, 0:50.
Three-quarters mile, selling, race
Tourist II won, Montara second; time,
BANDITS ROB SALOON.
LSalt Lake Men Who Look Around
Are Clubbed With .Revolvers.
SALT LAKE, Sept. 29. Six men, all
masked and armed, entered a saloon near
tho ShofctLlne depot early tonight and,
after compelling the seven men who were
In the place at the time to face the wall
with their hands elevated, appropriated all
the money in sight, amounting to about
Ben Frlese, the proprietor, attempted to
resist, but was promptly knocked down
by a blow from one of the rubber's guns
and seriously Injured. Another man who
was In tho place at the time turned
slightly around while the robbers were
going through the till and he, too, was
given a blow over tho head with a. re
volver. Two men suspected of being con
nected with the holdup are under arrest
TILLMAN USED RASH WQRDS.
Ex-LIcutcnnnt Governor Gave Wit
ness Impression He Might Slay.
LEXINGTON. N. C, Sept. 29. Good
speeT .was made today In the
trial of ex-LIeutenant-Governor James
H. Tillman, who is charged with
the murder of N. G. Gonzales,
editor of the State. A large num
ber of witnesses were examined today.
One line of examination pursued today by
the state was with a view to laying the
foundation for the Introduction of Gon
zales dying declaration. Four of the phy
sicians who participated In the operation
on Mr. Gonzales after he was shot were
on tho stand today. Much of their testiv
mony was technical.
Ambrose E. Gonzales, publisher of the
State and a brother of N. G. Gonzales,
was asked on cross-examination by the
defense if he had not heard' his brother
express himself in denunciatory language
In regard to Mr. Tillman, to which the
"I cannot say that I ever heard him
use such language."
In reply to further .questions. Mr. Gon
zales said he could not say ho knew his
brother Jo have entertained bitter feel
ings toward Tillman, nor could he say
he knew thatiiJs brother's feelings toward
the defendant to havo been hostile.
A member of the Legislature from
Florence County, W. B. Gause, testified
during the last session or the Legislature
he met Colonel Tillman on the street,
and when someone asked Colonel Tillman
where he was stopping, ho replied: "I
don't know that I am stopping anywhere.
I stuck those editorials of the Stato in
my pocket and told my wife I might sop
at the Penitentiary before I left fhere."
On cross-examination tho witness said he
did not take the remark seriously.
THIEVES ARB SURPRISED:
One of the Men Making a Big Haul
on Chicago Hotel Is Caught
CHICAGO, Sept.-29. Hotel thieves were
surprised at work In tho Sherman. House
today, .and one of them . was captured
after an exciting fight In the corridor.
Clerk Berrlng observed a well-dressed
man coming from the room of a Mr.
Worch, a coal merchant from Fort
Wayne, and grappled with him. The
guests rushed from their rooms and
joined in, the chase that ensued after
Berrlng had been knocked down the
Stairs. The thief was captured at the
entrance of the hotel, and Jewerly valued
at $25,000. and $25 In money was found
upon nlm. Tho house was searched in
vain for the second thief. The captured
thief gave his name as Charles Foster,
of Tiffin, O.
Jealousy Prompts Murder.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 29. George. Worths
lngton Garwood, a wealthy coal broker,
aged 65 years, today shot and killed Hilda
Vogel, aged about 22, and then killed
himself In a room occupied by the couple.
Jealousy was the cause of the deed.
Garwood's wife and nine children are
still living. About two years ago, it is
said, he became Infatuated with .Hilda
Vogel, who was a waitress In a restaurant.
Since then the couple have been on more
pr less intimate terms.
BUI Against Lynchers Ignored.
. WILMINGTON, Del., Sept 29. The
grand jury today announced that it had
decided to Ignore .the bill against those
cliarged with being concerned in the burn
ing at the stake " of George White, tho
man who murdered Miss Bishop.
Horsethlcf Holds Posse nt Bay.
OTTUMWA, la., Sept. 29. Aftr eluding
posses for 24 hours an unknown horse
thief, suspected of being a Missouri bank
robber. Is holding at bay a posse of nearly
200 in the heavy woods (20 miles southeast
of this city.
No. 185 West 88th Street,
' , . New York Citt, Y., April 8, 1903.
Wino of Cardut has been a Hessing to my home. I have of tea found that it was a great relief when I was
weary or m pam, but I am especially grateful for what it did for our daughter and only child. I noticed that her
7?ww7 in the abdomen and about the loins.
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l. a r8,t05 0n e an? disc.usfjnff Pe matter suggested that I. give her a course of your Wine of Cardui as"
it had relieved her dailBrfcfer nf n c m Nr tmutiln Af J umuui a
had used it for five weeks I found a great improvement in her looks,
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rCTe?leJnej13ual function had not been properly started and the unnatural condition was making the young girl an
myalici. Ihe headaches and giddiness, indicated something more than a mere temporary ailment. They were symptoms of a
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If your daughter is sickly and frequently ailinsr the letter of this P-nnd
Wine of Cardui is , the
WILL GOME NORTH
Sacramento Club to Be Re
moved to Tacoma.
FISHER HAS HADE THE DEAL
pis Home Town Gives Him Poor
Support Decided Change in Sched
ule Next Yeau Seattle Weary
of Two Leagues.
While it is almost three months before
the Pacific Coast League will hold Its
annual meeting, It has been practically
settled that Mique. Fisher will transfer
his . Sacramento' franchise to' Tacoma.
Fisher has been anxious ever since he
came north the first time to get a north
ern franchise and, when the Tacoma peo
ple grew tired of Lucas and dumped him,
the astute Sacramento manager began
working the wires in order to get the fran
chise. It Is understood that Fisher Is ac
ceptable to the Tacoma people and It
goes without saying that he will be wel
comed by the northern end of the league,
for he 13 one of the most popular man
agers In the business.
The dropping of. Sacramento from the
Coast League will not surprise those on
the inside. Sacramento as a baseball town
Is nil. It has never been self-sustaining
and It Is not saying what is not true to say
that Fisher Is the only man who could
have kept tho town In the league as long
as he has. Fisher's Sacramento team
has never been incorporated, in s'hort,
Fisher has been the whole thing and In
order to pay salaries he has had to de
pend upon the gate of the other cities in
the league. Fisher has worked night and
day to give that California city good base
ball, but the people there have failed to
come to the front with their support In
consequepce, Fisher has grown tired of
trying tp please them and will, desert the
city where" he has lived for so. long and
will next season be manager of tne Ta
Just what arrangements Fisher has
made with tho Tacoma" magnates Is not
known, but It Is understood that they are
acceptable to all parties concerned. There
was some talk of having four clubs In
the North and four In the South, but this
plan has been cast aside, because It would
be unwieldy and because the Jump from
Los Angeles to Spokane is as bad as
those tried by the defunct Pacific National
League. The plan Is to go on next season
as they did this, with three clubs In the
North, and three In the South.
When It comes to arranging the sched
ule for next year, there is just a possi
bility that there will be some Important
changes, it. Is Impossible for the Northern
clubs to begin the season In this country
in April, nor is It possible for them to, play
here as late as November. These dlfficul
tles"may be overcome by arranging the
schedule so that, while one of the teams
.from the North Is playing In Los Angeles
and the other in San Francisco, during
April and November, there will be a con
tinuous series in Oakland, instead of play
ing Tuesday and Sunday games according
to the schedule of 1903. Oakland will
thus meet all of the Northern teams at
home. Oakland 13 by far a better town
than Sacramento and some of the wise
Bay City baseball fans think that Oak
land supports a team a great deal better
than tho town which Fisher is going to
Another thing which- will have to be
settled during the December meeting is
whether there will be a consolidation of
the two Seattle teams. The newspapers of
that city are dead sore on two teams and
two leagues and are howling for Wilson
and Dugdale to get together. It may be
that tho scribes of the Sound City are
strong enough to force this thing. If they
do. It will be a great move, but just how
It will be accomplished has not yet been
YELLOW FEVER SPREADING
Situation in Texas Town Is Assum
ing a Very Grave Phase.
LAREDO, Tex., Sept 29. The yellow
fever situation here is beginning to as
sume a .very gravo phase. There are now
In this city 37 pases df fever, 16 of which
have been pronounced genuine by the Ma
rine Hospital Service experts in charge;
10 cases have been pronounced suspicious,
and 11 new cases havo been reported to
day, some of which have been announced
as genuine, and others as suspicious.
Tho conditions In Neuvo Laredo are not
encouraging. One death resulted today.
It is - ImDosslble to learn from the Mexi
can authorities how many cases exist, but
it Is known that there Is a very large
number. Among the cases that were to
day reported very grave Is that of United
States VIce-Consul J. F. Kimball. No
official news has been sent from Mon
terey, but It Is learned on what is con
sidered good authority that there at least
10 new cases of fever.
Prisoners Arc AH Released.
HOUSTON, Tex., Sept. 29. Federal
Judge Burns today made an order re
leasing all the-Federal prisoners held Jn
the county jail at Laredo, the yellow
fever outbreak being the-reason. Most of
the prisoners were held on charges of
Mcllen Confirms It,
ST. PAUL, Sept 29. President Charles
S. Mellen, of the Northern Pacific, tonight
confirmed the statement that his resig
nation has been presented to the directors
of the system. He will be elected presl
menstrual regulator that cures nine
una wu, luuiapcuDduic. mi aruggisxs
dent of "the New York, New Haven &
Hartford at a meeting of the directors
October L '
"I have resigned," said Mr. Mellen. "I
shall leave the Northern Pacific system.
It was inevitable, although I shall great
ly regret the necessity of leaving St
Paul, where I have found many warm
friends. I do not think I care to make
any further statement concerning my
action than to say that it Is settled that
I shall go.":.
FAMOUS -MINISTER DIES.
Dr. Kerr Gray, Originator of the
Sunday Evening Dress Service.
NEW YORK, Sept 29. Dr. Kerr Gray,
originator of the Society for the Sunday
Evening Dress Service, has been found
dead in bed at Edinburgh, where he had
been spending a short- vacation, cables the
London correspondent of.the Herald.
His most noted work was In connection
with St George's Chapel, of, which he
was the incumbent Troubled over the
smallness of his congregation, he appealed
to the fashionable Mayfalr to come to the
sen-Ice In the attire In which It had dined,
tho service being timed to suit the ways
of society. Thereafter, there were rows
of diamonds and stately ranks of shining
shirt fronts occupying the pews. The
minister was high In the regard of the
theatrical world, and numerous popular
actresses sang In his church choir.
Pioneer Merchant of Chicago.
CHICAGO, Sept 29. Word was received
here today of the sudden death of Henry
J. Willing, one of the pioneer merchants
of Chicago, at Jefferson, N. H., last night
Mr. Willing was at one time connected
with the firm of Field, Letter & Co.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
Nathan Fullerton, 20. Douglas County; Eth
el Nottineham, 22..
Homco Thurlow Hatton, 21; Lora Estella
John Usher. 30; Jsellle May Calcutt. 18.
James F. Llvermore, 29; Jean Fern- Bevls,
John Maeiley, 24; Ida Aeby, 10.
"William M. Farver, 27, Linn County; Mrs.
Maude Farwer, 18.
Real. Estate Transfers. -
Ernest House and wife to J. H. Hud-;
dleson, und. 1-3 of lota 28, 29, block
7; lots 8. 24. 25. 27, 28, 2a. block 8;
lota 3, 5, 0. 7, 8. 9, 10. 1C. 17, 10, 20.
21, 22. 23. 24, 25, 2tt, 27, and 28, block
0. Rlverdale $ 140
Carl Nelson and wife, to William Prehn
and wife, 11& acres, section 34, T. 1 N.,
R. 2 E 2.200
John Thorall to Walter R. Bernard, lots
0, 10, block 8, Central Alblna 700
J. W- Cruthers and wife to John A
Thompson -and wife, blocks 1, 2, La
rooka Add., East Portland 2,500
Catherine Stltt to Wm. Stitt, lot 10,
block 5, Lincoln Park Annex........ 50
Oran N. Staler and wife to Gustaf, lot
9, block 18. Sunnyslde 1,800
G. M. Haines and wife to Bertha L.
Joseph, parcel land, sec? 32, T. 1 N.,
R. 5 B 1
yiels Hansen and wife to H. H. Heide,
E. of W. lots 17. 18. block 52,
John F. Hushes and wife to Mrs. M.
A. Ghormley, lots' 1, 2. block 1, Wood
worth Add. East Portland 2,100
Oran N. Staley and wife to Guslaf Pe
terson, lot 9, block 18, Sunnyslde 1.800
H. W. Scott, adm.. to John D. Llther
land .lots 8. 9, block 3. Laurel Park... 2
Sheriff for Multnomah County to Ogles
by Young, lota 1 to 4. block C: lots 1
and 2. block B: lots 2 to 5, block A,
Bridal Veil Heights 76
Frank J. Bradeen to A. T. Laurie, lot 28,
block 12. Portsmouth Villa Ext 50
Rocky Point Lumber Co. to Karollne
Geyer. W. V of SW. yu section 34.
t T. 3 N, R. S W 1
John D. Lltherland to Marilla Burdlck,
lots 8. 9. block .1. Laurel Park 1
Sheriff for Multnomah County to J. E.
Scott, lota 8 and 9. Bellevlew; lot 2.
block 5, Bourne's Add.; lots 5 and 13,
14 45 and 46. block 2; lot 21, block 8.
lot 4; block 11. Bralnard; lots 11 and
12 block 1: lota 10 and 11, block G,
Bralnard tract; lot J4, block 2, Brook
lyn Heights 136
Geo. W. Brown to Kate F. Purdln, lots
23 and 24, block 10. Woodmere 1,650
Sheriff for Multnomah County to Guy
V. Thompson, lots 10 and Jtf, block 1,
Same for same to H. X Sctt, Trustee.
' lot 1. block 1, Alblna Heights; lota 0
and 0, block 2, Alblna Heights; lot
7. block 4; lot 8. block 4; lot 12.
block 17. Alblna Homestead; loji 0.
block 1, Alblna Add. ; lots 7. 8. 9. block
27. Arbor Lodge; lot 8, block 3; part
lot 0 and 11. lot 10, block 3, Avalon
Mary G. Martin and husband to Caro
line A. Gotshall, lot 4, block C, Wyn-
. koop Villa l.GOO
Eva B. Elliott and husband to Wlllard
N. Moore, lot 5, block 10. S. 34 feet
lot 4, block 10. Glencoe Park 1
Ida B. Burden and husband to Pearl D.
Vanbcbber. E. of lot 8. block 33,
Sullivan's Add 700
Sheriff to J. E. Scott, lots 8. 0, Bellevlew 130
Frank T. Woodward to Tyler Woodwnrd,
mortgage on und. lot 4, block 229,
Holladay Add.; also lots C 7. S. Vt
lots 8, 0. block 15, Hanson's 2d Add;
2 years at 7 per cent 1,500
Louis F. Flea and wife to Sunnyslde L.
& I. Co., mortgage on lots 8, 0, 12.
block 25, Sunnyslde; lnstallmento at C
per cent 750
Father Let Off With Light Fine.
MISSOULA, Mont, Sept 29. The jury
this morning found Joseph L. Young
guilty of third-degree assault upon his
son-in-law, Carl Dowdell, placing his fine
at $100. Some months ago Young's daugh
ter disappeared and was located in a pri
vate hospital In Helena, Believing that
his daughter had been wronged and his
family name ruined by Dowdell, 'Young
made a murderous assault upon the lat
ter, Inflicting wounds which for a time
were believed to be fatal.
Dowdell and Young's daughter- denied
Improper relations and subsequently .were
mairled. Young Is wealthy.
Soldiers Senrcli for Girl's Assaulter.
LIVINGSTON, Mont, Sept 29. Word
was received here last night, that the 14-year-old
daughter of "Buffalo" Jones, of
the Yellowstone Park, had been assaulted
by an unknown man at Mammoth Hot
Springs yesterday afternoon. "Buffalo"
Jones is caretaker of the buffaloes In the
park, and yesterday afternoon he left his
home In care of his 14-year-old daughter,
when he went to drive the herd of buffalo
from one corral to another. Returning,
he found his daughter In an unconscious
TSSASTJXBB, RlTHBOXa MRMOBIA& ASSOCIATION.
cases out of every ten. Young girls,
seui.uu Dottles or Wine of Cardui
Itching, Burning Palms,
Painful Finger Ends;
With Brittle, Shapeless,
Weil as Roughness and
One Night Treatment witfiftiti
Gura, the Great Skin Cure.
Soakthehiaids on retiring in a strong,
hot, creamy lather of Cuticura Soap.
Dry and anoint freely with, Cutlcnra
Ointment, the great akin cure and purest
of emollients. Wear, during: the night,
old, loose kid gloves, or bandage lightly
In. old, soft cotton or linen. For red,
rough and chapped hands, dry, Assured,
Itching, feverish palms, with brittle,
shapeless nails and painful finger end3,
this treatment is simply wonderful, fre
quently curing in a single application.
Complete local and constitutional
treatment for yery humour of tho
skin, scalp and blood, -with loss of hair,
may now be had for one dollar. Bathe
with hot water and Cuticura Soap, to
cleanse the surface of crusts and scales,
and soften the thickened cuticle. Dry,
without hard rubbing, and apply Cuti
cura Ointment freely, to allay Itching,
Irritation and Inflammation, and sootha
and heal, and lastly, take the Cutlcnra
Resolvent, to cool and cleanse the blood.
This treatment affords, instant relief,
permits rest and sleep in the severest
forms of Eczema and other itching,
burning-and scaly humours, and points
to a speedy, permanent and economical
cure of torturing, disfiguring humours,
from pimples to Scrofula, from Infancy
to age, when all other remedies and tho
best physicians fail.
Sold thmnrhcrat the world. CntienisIUoTent,fiOe.(Ia
form of Choeolta Coated lllli, 2Jc jxr rUl of 00). Olat.
tJeataX, 8cp, 15c DepoU: Londca. ST CfctrtertaiiM
eq-t Fxrlt, 5 Bn dc I Ptrt Boston. 137 Colmabua At
rotter Dror Chm. Corp., Solo Proprietor.
G9-9dfor MIIov to Cut rery Huaiour."
condition as a result of severe treatment
at the hands of the unknown man.
Tho girl Is being attended by the post
physicians at the Government hospital. It
Is believed If she regains consciousness
that she will De able to give some de
secrlptlon of her assailant. On the discov
ery of the crime, both troops of cavalry
were called out and made a' thorough
search of the entire surrounding country.
Two men ' were placed under arrest, but
there Is no direct evidence connecting
them with tho crime.
Consrar Devour Honseliold Pets.
One day last week a monster wildcat or
cougar visited the home of Harrison
Chase, an old pioneer on Basket Moun
tain, and proceeded to kill and eat the
favorite pussy cat and her seven -kittens
that were nestled under the front of that
mountain home, says the Milton Eagle.
After Mr. Chase had emptied his Win
chester In vain to frighten the Intruder
away, his wife and daughter, with hoe
and pitchfork, came to his assistance,
when the wild animal retreated to tho
woods, but returned the next day and car
ried away the faithful old watch dog.
Captain Broivii Goej. Free.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept.' 29 Captain
James Brown, of the treasure-hunting
schooner Herrmann, was discharged to
day by United States Court Commissioner
Heacock after an examination on. the
charge of assaulting his Japanese steward
on tho high seas.
Senntor Scott Recovers His Ilenltb.
COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo., Sept. 29.
Senator Nathan B. Scott and Mrs. Scott
will ' lonvf. tnmnrrnw for triolr hnmo In
"Wheeling, W. Va., the Senator having re
covered from his recent serious illness.
Only those who use it
know the luxury of it.
Pears' is the purest and
best toilet soap in all the
Established over 100 years.
Cures Cc24iaOne!)ay, CrJp ta
jrVyZTgiS box. 25c
mlJzzie H. Thono
mothers and m;ddle-