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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1905)
THE MOBffiSTG OEEGONIAIs. WEDNESDAY,. 'PRIL 12, 1905,
NO ONETO SEE THEM
So Giants Lose to Oakland,
Four to Three.
EVEN SMALL BOYS SCARCE
Ham Iberg, Wearing Commuter's
Uniform Now, Smashes Out a
; Tnree-Sacker That Jolts
His Old Friends.
PACIFIC COASt .LEAGUE.
Oakland. 4; Portland, 3.
Tacoma, 6; San Francisco, 1.
No came at Los'Angeles; rain.
Standing of the Team.
Won. Lost. r. C.
San Francisco . fi 4 .G02
Oakland 8 T, .615
Los Angeles... 5 .R00
Tacoma ............ 0 6 ' .500
Portland 5 7 .416
Seattle .3 9 .250
By AVIII G. Mac Rac.
SAX FRANCISCO, April 11. (Staff
Correspondence.) With two men out In
the last half of the ninth inning, an'l
with the score 4 to 3 in the Giant's
favor, the Commuters took the opening'
game from us this afternoon.
But tor an unfortunate boot which
Jtunkle gave to a savagely-hit hall by
Oscar Qraham, who went in to bat for
J ram Iberg in the closing chapter, anJ
Clark's unlucky drop of the ball after
he had Van Halt en killed off at first,
this "matinee engagement would have
counted for us.
Ham Iberg, who last year sported a
Portland uniform, shoved those slow
teasers, for which ho is noted, over the
platter for Oakland. French, whose arm
is still as full of kinks as an old maid's
disposition, did the trick for Portland.
During the engagement he was clouted
for nine singles, a two-cushion swat
and a couple of triples and hold your
-breath up in Portland town Ham Iberg
made one of those three-ply smashes.
The Team Didn't Think.
' The fact of the matter is that day off
following on tho heels of Sunday morn
ing's game, has left the Giants and their
fielding abilities a bit off color. It was
not a- thinking game that Portland put
up today .for If it had been, four of the
nine hits that went safe into right field
could have been nipped in the bud that
they call a-bornlng. But they were not,
and Oakland won a game after Iberg
had tossed it away.
Talk about Sacramento and Fresno,
yes, and even Tacoma being rotten base
ball towns well, if they are any worse
than Oakland they deserve the tea,
yes, ei'en the biscuits. There was not
a corporal's guard present this after
noon. The ground keeper did not have
boys enough to collect the foul balls
that were hoisted over the walls.
As usual the opposing team got off
in front. They made one in the first
inning, because old Rip "Van Haltren
lammed out a triple. It -cvas good for
this, because McCredie was playing too
close In. In the third inning the Giants
evened. up4 the, score, but In the other
half of the act Oakland annexed an
other, still leaving them In front one
ring. . In the fifth French walked "Van
Haltren, and the new Oakland, manager
scored when Iberg sneaked In his
No One on Second.
The Giants smoked up in the eighth..
Clark hit safe, and French's life was
saved when Iberg winged the ball to
second base without some one there to
stop it. Van Buren walked, and this
filled the sacks, and when McCredie
forced the deacon at second, Clark
scored. Schlafley's single chased
French and the manager over the pan.
The story of the ninth and lucky win
ning inning for the Commuters has
been told. The score:
AB R IB SB PO A E
Van Buron, If 3 1 1 1 2 0 1
MoCredle. rf 4 1 1 1 0 0 0
Sohlafley, 2b 3 0 2 1 1 IJ 0
McLean, c 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Householder, cf..... 3 0 0 1 3 0 0
Atz. ss 4 0 0 0 0 3 1
Runkle, 3b 4 0 0 0 2 r 1
Clark, lb 4 1 2 0 16 0 0
French, p 4 1 0 0 1 1 0
Totals 33 4 0 4 25 14 3
Van Haltren, cf '4 2 2 1 2 0 0
Fxanks. ss 4 0 2 0 2 4 0
Kruger. rf 4 0 0 0 2 .0 0
King. If 4 0 1 0 C 0 0
Strolb. lb 4 0 2 2 10 0 0
Kelly. 2b 4 0 0 1 2 4 1
Devereau. 3b 4 "0 0 0 1 1 0
Byrjies. c 4 1 1 0 2 1 1
Iberg. p 2 1110 2 0
Graham 1 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 85 R 9 4 27 12 2
Franks out. hit by batted ball In eighth
Graham batted for Iberg In ninth Inning.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 4
Hits 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 2 0 6
Oakland 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 15
Hits 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 3 2 9
Three-base hlt-Van Haltren, McCredie
Two-.baso hit Byrnes. .
. Sacrifice hits Iberg and Franks.
First base on- errors Oakland, 3.
First base on called balls French. 1;
Left on bases Oakland. 7; Portland. 9.
struck out By Iborg. 1.
Hit by pitcher Schlafley.
Tim of game One hour and 25 minutes.
NEW SEAL SAVES TEAM'S FACE
Spencer's Run tne Only Preventative
of a Shut-Out by Tigers.
SA" FRANCISCO. April 11. By a com
bination of hits and errors In the sixth
inn ins, Tacoma piled up six runs and
won hapdlly, San Francisco barely escap
ing a shutout by making one run in the
A hit, a sacrifice and a long fly brought
jn Spencer, the new acquisition of the lo
cals. '.For making a motion as though to
question the decision of Umpire Klopf.
Sheehan wa fined and later put out of
the game for questioning the decision.
R. H. E.
Tacoma . 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 06 S 4
San Francisco 0 0000000 11 7 2
Batteries Fitzgerald and Graham; Han
ley and Wilson.
.M'CREDIE WANTS MITCHELL.
Portland Manager Asks for Benched
Player of Chicago Nationals.
CHICAGO, April 11. (Special.)
Manager McCredie, of the Portland
team,, has wired Manager Selee, of tho
Chicago Nationnls. for his terms on
Mitchell, one of the benched players
soon to be released. '
. Portland wants the Syracuse young
ster on first base. Fred Clarke, who
played a two days' engagement in Chi
cago with tho Nationals two years ago,
Is ut present covering first base for the
Portland team. Mitchell is regarded as
a far better man than Clarke 'ever was.
Dcs Moines, Kansas City and Milwau
kee are also bidders for tho four young
players who havo been put on the
bench by the Cubs, and who will soon
Doyle Not for Portland.
That First Baseman Doyle will not wear
a Portland uniform this season was defi
nitely settled yesterday by Ben C. Ely's
announcement that the "scrappy" one
had been sold to Toledo. Toledo first
wanted to trade Its last season's first base
man. Kenner, for Doyle, but as McCredie
did not need the former a cash trade was
arranged. The amount received is not
stated, but this ends the Doyle incident.
Rain at Los Angeles.
LS ANGELES. April 11. The Los Angeles-Seattle
ball game was called off
today on account of wet grounds.
POLITICS MAY DELAY FIGHT
Permit for Brltt-Whlte Mill Has Not
SAN FRANCISCO, April H. (Special.)
As the result of squabbling among pro
moters, the supervisors have held up the
permit for the April fight, and White and
Brltt will find their training for naught,
unless an agreement of some kind is
reached by the promoters without delay.
The friction Is between James Coffroth
and Morris Levy, of the Yosemlte and
Hayes Valley Clubs, respectively.
Charley Mitchell left the training quar
ters of Jabez White long enough to come
over to the city today to see what was
doing about the fight permit. The big
fellow, being unfamiliar with the political
game as conducted in this country, could
not understand the squabble.
"It looks like a silly, dog-ln-the-manger
affair to me," was what Mitchell had to
say. "We will certainly be Teady to
fight on April 25, and I had hoped that
the permit question would be settled long
ago, which would have left nothing to do
but decide on a referee."
FISHER BURIES THE HATCHET
Tacoma Manager Now at Peace With
Morley, of Los Angeles.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 11. SpeciaL)
King Fisher and his flock of Tigers
rolled in last night from Los Angeles.
They were all In high spirits and had no
excuses to offer or kicks to make. The
King was particularly Jovial today. About
the first crack he made was, "Morley
apologized before we left. You. know
Jim said a lot of mean things about me
last Fall, when we had our fight on, and
he hurt my feelings. I finally agreed to
talk to him, after he told me how sorry
he was, and then we had a bottle of wine.
It's all over now,vand we've burled tho
HONITON BESTS AMERICANO.
Favorites Win Half the Races on the
SAN FRANCISCO. April 1L Favorites
again -won honors in half the events at
Oakland today. Interest centered prin
cipally in the fifth race, which wag won
by Honlton. tho favorite, after a sharp
brush with Americano. The field was a
large one In the second, but F. E. Shaw
won as he pleased. .
In the last event Telephone got through
in the stretch and won the race. Al
though Syphon Girl was played heavily
in the initial race, she met with bad luck
and finished outside the money. The
weather was clear and the track fast.
Four furlongs Southern Lady won. Lady
King second. I'm Joe third; time, :4SU.
Futurity course F. E. Shaw won, Pa
chuca second, Billy Taylor third; time. 1:11.
Six furlongs Gallant Cassle won. Toupee
second. Sun Rose third; time, 1:12.
Mile and an eighth Kermlt won. Allopath
second, Hcrmencla third; time. 1:54 3-5.
Five and a half furlongs Honlton won,
Americano second. Sad Sam' third; time,
Races at Montgomery Park.
MEMPHIS, April 11: Montgomery
Six furlongs Nannie Hodge won, Van
ness second. Censor third; time, 1:17.
Four and a half furlongs George L'elper
won. High Chance second. Wasteful third;
Six furlongs Miss Gomez won. Dapple
Gold second, Barklemore third; time. 1:17.
Chickasaw Club, seven furlongs Stroller
won. Gua Heldorn second. Judge Himes
third; time, 1:312-5.
Steeplechase, about a mile and a quarter
Myth won. Red Car second. Collegian third;
' For Race Meet at Albany.
ALBANY. Or., April JL (Special.) The
Albany Driving Association, under whoso
auspices so many successful harness
events were pulled off last year, has been
reorganized for the season's work which
it Is expected will be tho best Albany
has seen for many years. This year the
old fair grounds a mile from town will
be renovated and placed in condition for
the racing meets. A lease on them has
been secured, and an effort will be 'made
to revive the interest that surrounded the
county fairs and racing meets in years
Officers elected for the ensuing year are:
W. H. Hogan, president; Kola Nels, vice
president; A. J. Hodges, secretary; Will
lam Eagles, treasurer; B. D. Wells, O. P.
Dannals and Frank L. Skipton, trustees.
Terry McGovern Cannot Sleep.
HOT SPRINGS. Ark., April 11. Terry
McGovern, the pugilist, who arrived here
from Minneapolis yesterday, will leave
for his home in New York tomorrow
night. He is suffering from nervousness
that borders on collapse. He appears
broken in health and cannot sleep. His
mind, however. Is clear.
AT THE THEATERS
What the Press Agents Say.
"Woman Against Woman."
The prices of admission at. the Co-
lumbla Theater are within j;each of
even the most modest income.
The merit and quality of the attrac
tions, the tone of refinement, the ele
gance, of one's surroundings, appeal to
taste and culture. One does not feel
cheap, but on the contrary, ig proud to
be seen going Into, or coming out of
the Columbia Theater.
These last three weeks of the season
are given to plays chosen with rare
good judgment to please everybody,
and not one of them should be noglect
ed by lovers of the theater. "Woman
Against Woman," all this week, is call
ing forth great praise, and delighting
large audiences every performance.
The modern dramatization of Ber
tha M. Clay's most noted love novel,
"Dora Thome." when produced recently
in Chicago, drew packed houses at every
performance, and everyone wondered
that it had not been made into a play
long before. The Columbia Stock Coirf
pany will produce the play for the
first time In the West next week, start
ing Sunday matinee, 'and there has al
ready been evidence of the interest felt
in "the stories of long ago," by an un
usually large number of calls for seats
for the opening performances.
New Policeman Resigns.
Thomas P. Moran yesterday tendered
his resignation as patrolman to Chief of
Police Hunt, at the request of the latter.
Moran is the policeman who did a portion
of a day'f duty, but drank too much
liquor during tht hot afternoon. He was
one of the new appointees.
RENNAN IS SIGNED
Portland Player Will Manage
PLAY IN .NORTHWEST LEAGUE
D. E. Dugdale Comes Down and
Makes the Terms Himself, and
Will Sign Up Players on
Kirby C. Drennan, Portland's old center
fielder, last night accepted tho position of
manager of the Bellingham baseball team
in the Northwest League. D. EL Dugdale
went far enough away from his farm to
help Bellingham organize, - came down to
Portland himself yesterday and made
terms with Drennan. The new manager
will leave for the Sound In a few days to
sign up what part of his team Dugdale
has not already secured for him.
.Drennan, who. was born and rafWd In
Portland, has been playing professional
baseball for. five or 6lx years, and has
always been at center field, a position he
will occuy on Bellingham. He is a good
all-around man, bats well and timely,
fields often brilliantly, throws well and
runs his bases cloverly. He played In the
old California League three years, first In
1S99 on Santa Cruz and then for two years
on Oakland. In 1902 he split between Colo
rado Springs and Seattle. He remained
in Seattle with Dugdale through 1903, and
came to Portland with him in 1904.
Dugdale has the highest opinion of his
abilities, .and says that to get him to
manage Bellingham was the only thing
that could drag him away from his apples
and pears and chickens and cattle and
horses. Dugdale Is much the same a lit
tle bit etouter, maybe and yesterday
when he first came In ho had a beard like
a Wagnerian opora-slngcr. He had this
shaved Immediately, however.
HIGH SCHOOL TRACK TEAM.
It Will Enter Men In the Columbia
For the first time in its history, the
High School this Spring will put forth a
well organized track team. Early In the
year a captain and manager of track ath
letics were elected and the prospects for
a successful season seemed very bright
until Cy4 Armstrong. Raymond Bradley
and Robert Oberteuffer, the captain of
the team left school. The boys have par
tially overcome this handicap, however,
by doing hard work for the last two
weeks. There have been from 15 to 20
candidates out for practice during every
afternoon, and several fast men have been
developed. The most conspicuous of these
finds is Martin Hawkins. Hawkins
proved himself a fast distance man when
he gained several points for his school
at a recent meet held in Columbia's gym
nasium. Another good runner has been
developed In Samuel Foster, and the boys
on Friday evening elected him as their
captain for the coming season to fill the
vacancy left by Oberteuffer.
The High School will send a team to the
Columbia meet next Saturday and expects
to make an even better showing than the
one three weeks ago.
In the 50-yard dash there will be Haw
kins. Foster and Horton Nicholas. The
220-yard dash will be taken care of by
Moore and Wilson, while Hawkins, Rob
nett and Nicholas will be in the 440-yard
dash. The half-mile run will be com
peted for by Hawkins and Harrison, and
Foster, Wilson, Nicholas and Scott will
in all probability run the mile race. Wil
son and Foster will do the pole-vaulting
and as Wilson took--a place in the former
meet without any practice whatever, he
can be relied upon to do as much this
coming Saturday. The relay team will
be High School's most important ovent
and Foster, Hawkins, Moore and Harry
Cason, manager of the team, have
trained faithfully for this work during
the last two weeks. The track team is re
ceiving the support of the school and the
students will turn out in a body to see
the boys run.
Hose Racers Elect Officers.
ASTORIA, April 11. (Speclal.)-The
Astoria hose team, which Is making prep
arations to enter the tournament races
at Oregon City and Portland this Sum
mer, held a meeting last evening and
elected officers, as followa: D. B. Allen,
president: Charles Stlllwlght, vice-president;
Joseph Phillips, secretary: M. Knut
sen, treasurer; Fred Brown, captain.
NAME GREATEST AMERICANS
Electors Who Will Award Nicnes in
Hall of Fame.
NEW YORK. April 11. Chancellor
H. M. McCracken, of the University of
New York, has announced the person
nel of the board of electors which will
during the Summer vote upon addi
tional names of famous Americans for
places In the Hall of Fame. There are
42 niches in the unique edifice now
waiting to be filled. Of these vancancies
26 aro to be filled with the names of
native-born Americans, six by Ameri
cans born on foreign soli, and 10 by
Illustrious women of this country. The
voting will be conducted by mall, the
names in nomination being sent out
May IS, the balloting, to close Octo
The first class on the list of electors
Is made up of university or college
presidents, and Includes Chaplain, of
Washington, and Jordan, of Leland
Stanford. Another class Is made up. of
professors of history and scientists. It
Includes F. W. Blackmar. of Kansas,
and C A. Duniway, of Leland Stan
ford. The third, class consists of pub
licists, writers and authors, and in
cludes Senator Beveridge, William J.
Bryan, Grover Cleveland, Vice-President
Fairbanks and Mary Hal lock
Foote, of Grass Valloy, Cal.
The last list consists of Chief Jus
tices, and thero are many changes in
It. because In many of the states the
terms of the Chief Justice of the
highest court are very short. Among
the new Chief Justices on the board
are W. H. Gabbert, Colorado, and C. O.
Stockslager, Idaho. Of the Chief Jus
tices who hold over on the list are G.
W. Bartch. Utah; T. W. Brantley, Mon
tana, and C. E. Wolvcrton. Oregon.
As at present made up, there are 101
names on the list, but the Chief Jus
tices of Nevada, Wyoming and West
Virginia, to whom Invitations have
been sent, are yet to be heard from.
If the three accept, there will be 104
members of the ljqard. and it will take
the affirmative votes of at least S3 to
put a name In the Hall of Fame. It Is
required that there must be at least
100 electors, but the maximum number
Is not fixed.
(Professor C. A. Duniway, of Leland
Stanford University, who is named as
one of the electors. Is a son of Mrs.
Abigail Scott Duniway. of Portland.
He Is an alumnus of Cornell and Har
vard, and has won recognition for his
attainments In American histpry.)
Candidates Who Desire Offices.
One Democrat, thp first In several
days, sent In bis declaration to City
Auditor Devlin yesterday that he would
run for office. It was Daniel T. Sherrett
647 Karl street, out for Councilman of
tne Seventh Ward.
Several Republicans also declared
their aspirations. Henry A. BelJIng, 36
Nebraska street, petitioned for the of
fice of Councilman in the Sixth ward,
and W. C. Seachrest. 554 Fourth street,
did the same for the Fifth Ward. The
latter, who is tho North Pacific agent of
the New York Central lines, opposes
district assessment for public utilities
and favors the city paying for fills and
bridges. A. L. Barbur, 261 Third street,
and J. F. Wilson, 314 Sacramento street,
petitioned to be made precinct committeemen.
POLICEMEN ARE DISAPPOINTED
Anxious That the New Shift Sched
ule Be Put In Force.
For some time policemen, especially
those on the outside beats, had tried to
have the time .of the shifts changed so
as to bo more convenient for them and
to the best interests of the public, and
were pleased last Friday when It was
announced that arrangements had been
made so that hereafter the shifts would
be: From 7 A. M. to 3 P. M.; from 3
P. M. to 11 P. M., and from 11 P. M. to
7 A. M. But they were disappointed to
learn that tho "bid schedule was still
In force, as they were anxious for the
change to be made as announced.
The patrolman on the Brooklyn and
Sellwood beat reports foe duty at 5 P.
M.. and off at 1:15 P. M. If he happens to
be in Sellwood at the latter time ho must
walk to the Central Station, about four
miles, spending two hours to get there
and then must walk home. Policemen
say this same experience is common with
many of the officers under the present
shift. If the schedule announced were In
force It would be altogether different,
and all policemen could ride, on the street
cars without loss of time. Some of the
officers stationed some distance out have
to lerivc their beats some time in advance
In order to get to the station in time,
but if they could take a car this would
not bo necessary.
A patrolman said: "If the shifts were
from 7 A. M. to 3 P. M., from 3 to 11
P. M. and from 11 to 7 A. M. It would en
able policemen to ride on tho street-cars
to and from their homes. As It now is
some policemen have to leave their beats
more than an hour ahead of time In
order to get to the station in time, but
if they could take a car they could stay
on their beats much longer, and give
better protection. They have to spend
so much time walking after 12:3) A. M.
that they are not in fit condition to pa
trol their beats. This schedule does .harm
to the policemen and the public as well."
BACK ..IN RUSSIA'S CLUTCHES
Prince Savine, Noted Train-Robber,
Given Up by Germany.
NEW YORK. April 11. "Prince" Sa
vine, who was arrested at Bremen Sat
urday at the request of the Russian
Consul, has, says a Herald dispatch
from Berlin, been conveyed to the
frontier and turned over to the Rus
sian authorities, as was also the sum
of $50,000 which he had in his posses
sion. (A statement made by Savine In a
newspaper interview after his arrest,
contains several allusion recalling tho
career (although not positively identi
fying him) of Nicholas E. Savine, who,
under various aliases, among them tho
Count of Toulouse-Lautrcle, attained
an International reputation as a swin
dler. Once he came within striking
distance of procuring the throne of
Bulgaria. Savine is a native of Rus
sia, and escaped from Siberia, where
he had" been sent on charge of forgery.
After sorvlng a year In prison he "was
released and departed for Europe. Af
ter many adventures he was arrestod
in Chicago in 1900, charged with for
gery.) DAILY CITY STATISTICS.
F. K. HubcT, 49; Augusta Hildcbrand, 2S.
To the wife of Robert W. Chambers, 414
Everott. a gld.
To the wife of F. Ornato, 05 North Fourth,
To the wife of William Wilson Pratt Holt,
April 8, Myrtle Marie Ericksen. 90G East
Tenth North, aged 1 year.
. April 10. Tom Williams, Goodnough build
ing, aged 50 years.
George Langford, Twenty-second. be
tween Davis and Everett, repairs, $300.
Daisy A. Holman. Washington, between
Seventeenth and Eighteenth, frame building,
F. Pfluger, Eleventh, between Lovejoy and
Marshall, repairs. $500.
M. A. Bane, Sixth, between Washington
and Alder, repairs. SuOO.
A. R. Draper. Weldler. between Seventh
and Eighth, dwelling. ?2r75.
J. A. Zeller. East Ash, between Eighth and
Ninth, repairs, $185.
Bromfeld & Hoclifeld. Thurman, between
Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth, stores. $1000.
Portland Consolidated Railway Company.
Savler. between Twenty-third and Twenty
fourth, car-barn, $2000.
J. Ira Routledge. East Yamhill, between
Thirty-second and Thirty-third, dwelling,
H. B. Stout, factory, between Twenty-second
and Twenty-third, dwelling. $1800.
H. F. I.ubermann. Webster and Michigan
avenue, dwelling, $1500.
Skeleton of Bold Pirate Found.
NEW YORK. April 11. The bones of
Captain Hicks, a notorious pirate, are
believed to have been' unoarthed on
Bedloe's Island. While digging for a
foundation for several new buildings
a laborer threw u'p in a shovelful of
earth a brittle object that resembled a
human thigh bone. An almost perfect
skeleton finally was collected. From
the position of the skeleton It could
be seen that the arm's and legs were
pinned close together at the time of
the burial,, which led to the sugges
tion that the skeleton of the pirate
captain had been unearthed. When
one of tho laborers turned up a semi
petrified section of a wooden gibbet it
became almost certain that the bones
were those of the pirate
Captain Hicks, with his fleet, cruised
around the Carolina coast, venturing
sometimes as far north as Long Island,
preying on New York shippers, but he
was finally captured, brought to Now
York, convicted and sentenced to be
hanged on Bedloe's Island. The execu
tlon was public, and the island was
crowded at the time.
Hargis Gang Put on Trial.
LEXINGTON. Ky., April 11. The trial
of Judge James Hargis, State Senator
Alexander Hargis, Elbert H. Hargis and
Sheriff Edward Callahan for the murder
of Marshal Cockrill was finally called to
day. James Hargis will be tried first
"Ans." While, principal witness of the
prosecution, says he has a still more
sensational story to tell than that which
he first detailed. White is the man who
swore that James Hargis endeavored to
get him to shoot Marcum, Cox and Cock
rill to death In the courtroom at the trial
of Cockrill for killing Ben Hargis. After
the regular panel of jurymen was ex
hausted, the trial was adjourned until
Six Injured in Train Collision.
TOPEKA, Kan.. April 1L In the colli
sion last night at Kinsley; Kan., of two
Atchison, Topcka & Santa Fe passenger
trains. No. 8, the Chicago Express, and
No. 4, the California Limited, both east
bound, three passengers were slightly in
jured. Three members of the crew were
NTRIE8 FOR ME
Strong Teams Will Contes
SOME PROSPECTIVE WINNERS
Leading Educational Institutions, Y.
M. C. A., Soldiers From Fort Stev
ens and Multnomah Athletes
to Be Among Competitors.
CorvaUIs and Forest Grove have come
out strong on entries to the Columbia
track meet Saturday. The Oregon Agri
cultural College looks bes't at present
with Columbia to buck on the sprints.
Pacific University is up against Multno
mah. Oregon will send a few individu
als. Fort Stevens will send a team of sol
diers, and the Y. M- C. A. will have some
O. A. C. has, a list of men who look
like winners. Williams. Smithson and
Graham in the sprints are hard to beat,
and their only real competitors are Gam
rale of Multnomah and Kelly of Colum
bia. They are backed by Beach, Howard
and Greenhaw In the distances and Wil
liams, Walker and Finn In the weights.
The relay team Is Williams, Smithson,
Beach, Graham and Cathey.
r Pacific as usual Is all out on sprints,
but makes up in field events and distance
runs. R. W. Peterson Is entered for the
broad jump and half mile, H. W. Gates
the half mile and mile, Phllbrook the
high jump and shot-put, Boyd the pole
vault, and Dinernlck the shot-put. That
is a fairly well-rounded team as far
as It goes, but it meets Multnomah's best
men in most of Its events.
A. H. Brown. W. Hansen and.C. Fletch
er are entered for the mile for Multno
mah, Mays and W. Hansen for the mile,
Saunders and James for the shot-put.
H. W. and Oscar Kerrigan for the high
jump, both Kerrigans and Gammle in
the pole vault, and Brown in the quar
ter mile. In the sprints Gammie, O. Ker
rigan and Mulligan will run the 50-yard
dash and Gammle and Mulligan in the
220-yard. Kerrigan and, Fletcher will
do the high hurdles.
The Tualatin Academy of Forest Grove
has entered four men for academic hon
ors, and the Portland High School has
several entries In all dashes and races
up to the mile. The relay team will be
Foster, Hawkins, Moore, Cason and Mil
Ior. As a preliminary to the big meet Sat
urday the parochial schools will hold con
tests this afternoon.
TEAM AND MANAGER DISAGREE
Averill Resigns From Nine Because
Coleman Was Retained.
SALEM. Or., April 11. (Special.) Man-
CTJHIOS, Antitraitieslotxht and Sold.
Indian Stone Knives, Relics, Carvings and Idols in
Ivory,. Stone, Bronie. etc War Club. Spear. Bowi
INDIAN STONE ARROW AND SPAR POINTS
Is&-.Hask.eu' Bo,' Mats Sku11" f all Nations.
HEADS and HORNS of Animals, WarMeaalt.
Native Body Ornaments' and Dress. Ancient r'lint
Guns and Pistols. Coins, Shields. Antique Silver and
Armor, Shells. Send for Phctos. Wholesale Dealer
Nathan Joseph, 604 Merchant St, S. F. Cat
lnvaFubf& to consump
tives, and mil who suffer
from throat dfsardersm
EXQUISITE FLAVOR OF
AND ITS MELLOW DELICIOUSNESS AP
PEAL MOST STRONGLY TO PEOPLE
OP REFINEMENT, HENCE IT IS CALLED
THE AMERICAN GENTLEMAN'S
Sold at all first-class cafes and by jobbers.
WiL LANAHAN & SON, Baltimore, Md.
agcr E. F. Averill. of the Willamette Uni
versity baseball team, resigned today be
cause the squad overruled his action In
barring Coleman from the team. Cole
man is a former student, but has not been
registered this year. He has been prac
ticing with the team, but yesterday Aver
ill shut him out, on the ground that he' Is
not a student at tne school.
The squad Immediately held a meeting
and voted to retain Coleman, he having
signified his Intention to register as a stu
dent. Averill's resignation was accepted
A Dollar's Worth Free
To Any Rheumatic Sufferer
I ask no deposit no reference no security.
There Is nothing to risk nothing to promlso
nothing to pay, either now or later. Any
Rheumatic sufferer who does not know my
remedy may have a full dollar's worth free to
1 willingly make this liberal offer because I
knqj. that Dr. Snoop's Rheumatic Remedy may
be relied upon ALWAYS to bring- the utmost
relief that medicine can. Years before 1 dis
covered this remedy, I studied the nature of
Rheumatism. For Rheumatism Is really
Tour blood is always full of poison the
poison you eat and drink and breathe into your
system. It Is tho purpose of the Wood to ab
sorb and carry off this very poison. And the
kidneys, which are the blood Alters, are ex
pected to cleanse the blood and send It back
through the system clean, to gather more
poison which, they. In turn, will eliminate.
But sometimes the kldneya fall. And some
time?, from some other cause, the blood gets
so full of poison that they cannot absorb It all.
This Is the start of Rheumatism. The potaon
accumulates and crystallzes. The crystals look
like little grains of sugar or of fine white eand.
The blood carries them and they increase In
size. Then, when Itcan carry them no longer.
It deposits them In a Joint on a bone any
where. The twinge in your leg the dull ache In your
arm on a rainy day these are the outward
signs of the unseen crystals. And the twisted
limbs and unspeakable anguish of the sufferer
who has allowed his symptoms to go unheeded
and unattended for years these , are the evi
dences of what Rheumatism, neglected, can do.
Rheumatism Includes lumbago, sciatica, neu
ralgia, gout for all these are the results- of
rheumatic poison In the blood.
Plainly, the first thing to do is to remove
the poison. But this Is not enough. The form
ation of the poison mwt be stopped, so that
nature may have a chance to dissolve and
fllmlnato the crystals which have already
formed. Unless this is done there can be no
cure no permanent relief.
I searched the whole earth for a specific for
Rheumatism something that I or any physi
cian could feel safe In prescribing something
that we could count on not only occasionally,
but alwaj-s. For the ravages of Rheumatism
are everywhere and genuine relief is rare.
Mild cases are sometimes cured by a single package. On sale at forty thoumnd drugstores..
Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Reniedy
jOIlSI3i GOING!! G-OISIE!!!
HE3FICIDE fflU. SATE IT
The ORIGINAL remedy that
The Rabbit and ihs Gulnea-PIg
Prof. Unna. the world's greatest derma
tologist (ask your doctor about him) was
th first to discover the mlcroblc and
contagious nature of true dandruff. His
discovery was verified by Dr. Sabouraud,
of Paris, who denuded a rabbit with hu
man dandruff flakes. Also by Laaear and
Bishop who took, dandruff scales from a
Dret tttres, 5I.G0. Send 10:., straps, ts
Applications at Prominent Barber Shops.
and A. G. Nacc elected to succeed him.
The team can scarcely be said to be a
college team, for the student-body refused
to take up baseball, and tho team was
organized by students acting In their own
behalf. Several games have been sched
uled, the first to tako place Friday at
Women from their sedentary habits are
often subject to headache and constipa
tion. These are quickly removed by Car
ter's Little Liver Pills.
I spent twenty years in experimenting befora
I felt satisfied that I had a certain remedy fr
thi dread disease a remedy which would n-t
only elean out the poison, but one which,
would stop Its formation.
The secret lay In a wonderful chem -a! I
found In Germany. When I found this chem
ical. I knew that I could make a Rheumat 2
cure that would bo practically certain But
even then, before I made an announce -r.er.t
before I was willing to put my name on P t
made more than 2000 test! And my failures
were but 2 per cent.
This German chemical is not tho only irg-e-dient
I use in Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Cere
but It made the remedy possible made pssr!
ble an achievement which. I doubt not. 13-..LI
have been made In no other way.
This chomlcal Is very expensive. The du.
too, was high. In all It cost mo $4 00 per
pound. But what Is $4.S0 per pound for a
real remedy for the world's most painful dis
ease? for a real relief from the greatest tor
ture human beings know?
I don't mean that Dr. Shoop's Itheumat's
Cure can turn bony Joints Into flesh agalrv
that Is impossible. But It will drive from the
blood the poison that causes pain and s wee
ing, and then that la the end of the pain ani
swelling the end of the suffering the end ct
Rheumatism. That Is why I can afford ta
make this liberal offer that Is why I can.
afford to spend the FIRST dollar that Rheu
matic sufTerers, the world over, may learn of
Simply Write (Vie
The offer Is open to cveryom. everywhere,
who has not tried my remedy. But you trust
write HE for the free dollar package or-ler
I will send you an order on your druggist
which he will accept as gladly as he would a
cept a dollar. He will band you from fc.s
shelves a standard sized package and he w'U
send tjie bill to me. There are no conditions
no requirements. All that I ask you tj do
is to write write today. I will send you my
book on Rheumatism besWe. It Is free. It
will help you to understand your case Ad
dress Dr. Shoop. Box C 173. Racine, Wis
WILL SATE IT
TOO LATE FOI HEBPICI3E
"kills the Dandruff Germ."
student who was losing his hair, and,
having, made a. pomade of them with,
vaseline, rubbed the same upon a guinea
pig, and the pig became bald. Kewbro's
Herplclde Is the original dandruff germ
destroyer. It kills the mlcroblc growth
and permits the hair to grow as natura
intended. A wonderfut hair-saver. A
delightful dressing. Stops Itching in
stantly. HEUNCIDE CO., vspt. H., Dstrslt, Hid, 1ar a Zixli.