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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1905)
THE MOBOTK(r OKE GONIAL, TUESDAY, APRIL 2d, 1905.
Angeiehos Are Walloped
the . Giants on the
SCORE IS NINE "TO FOUR
Portland Xow Breaks Even on the
Series, and Today Its Team Will
Try Conclusions With the
Tigers From Tacoma.
rACTFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Portland. 9; Loa Angeles, .
Standing of the Teams.
Oakland J6 S
San Francisco 12 1-
Los Angelee- 10 11
Portland 10 13
Seattio ' 16
gtandlnjj o the Teams.
New Tork J
Pittsburg C 3
Philadelphia 3 3
Boston j J
St. Louis 3 2
Standing of the Teams.
Philadelphia 0 -
New -York f 3
St. Louis 4 4
Cleveland 2 3
Chicago 3 5
Boston 2 u
By taking- yesterday's S-to-4 game from
"Lob Angeles, those Giants of ours broke
even on the scries, and this afternoon they
will .hook up with Mique Fisher's Tiger
champions. There was a big Monday
crowd on hand to see the game, which,
while it was not all good baseball by any
means, was the kind that pleases the
crowd. Bill Esslck started to deliver the
good's for the Giants. He worked for
five Innings and a part of the sixth. Then
Virgil Garvin was sent to the firing line.
Essick-was a bit wild, and Larry Schlafly,
not wishing to take any chances of drop
ping another game to the visitors, retired
the blonde boy from Knox College.
For three innings there was nothing
doing in the scoring line. Both Esslck
and Gray were slipping them over like
major-leaguers, and some uf the wise
ones were settling back to witness a
pitchers' combat, when the Giants broke
up the game in the fourth. Once tho run
getting started, those Angellnos finding
that they were being plucked, went a-bal-loonlng,
and before it was tea-time, they
tossed some very, very sinful errors into
the game. The Giants also threw In a
brace of bobblos, just to make It interest
ing, and at one time It was a toss-up
which team could make the kind of errors
that would count for tho most runs. In
this department of the matinee, the Loo
Loos carried off tho candy.
Scores First Run.
Larry Schlafly, who is running the team
while the manager is working out his sus
pension on the bench, opened the fourth
scene . of the nine-act drama with a beau
tiful poke Into the center veldt. House
holder dumped him to second, and he
scored the first run when Ross failed to
get properly under McLean's long drive
to left. Atz was safe on Flood's fumble,
and the big Portland backstop scored
when Runkle finally hit one that escaped
the visiting infield. This made two upon
the blackboard, and it might have been
three Had Klopf seen Jud Smith knock
Atz'- drive foul after it had struck fair.
Smith saw that he could not catch Atz
and hit the ball so that it rolled foul.
'In their half of the fifth the Angellnos
got savage and fell on Esslck. Cravath
- heaved out a two-bagger and Ross
sneaked in a blngle. Cravath scored.
Bunkle faljed to knock Eager's drive
down and recover himself. Then on top
of this misplay, Ely Cates, who was In
right-field, dropped a klter that Bernard
drove in his direction, and two more runs
came romping1 home. This gave the Mor-
leyites a lead of one run. This lead lasted
only until the Giants went to bat in
tljelr half of the same chapter. Van
Buren was morgued by Toman and
6chlafly was. put to death while trying
to pilfer second. "With these two down,
Householder singled and Larry McLean
sent him around the circuit with a ter
rific poke that was good for two pillows.
This wallop started tho fireworks, and
Los Angeles blew up trying to put out
Jakey Atz stood waiting lor lightning
to strike him, and it came when one of
"Dolly" Gray's benders caressed his
bosom. Dillon started a diamond mass
meeting-, and the Los Angeles infield be
cameso Interested In the gabfest that
they forgot that Atz was on the bases
and the little shortstop very promptly
stole second, much to the enjoyment of
. the fans. The fun was not over yet.
Runkle bumped one that Gray got mixed
up over. He made a woozy heave to
Dillon, and this, coupled with a bungling
piay oy me captain nimseir. let in McLean
and Atz. -
Rewarded With Two Pillows.
Gray -made another bad toss to-Dillon
in the seventh in attempting to handle
Householder's wallop. The ball went to
the bleachers and Eddie went to third. Big
McLean leaned against another of Gray's
collection, and once again the big fellow
was rewarded with two pillows. On the
'heels of this two-ply swat Jakey Atz hit
out one that ducked it past both Flood
and Berrand, and it counted for two bags.
Householder scored, and so did McLean,
and a moment later, when Cates hit to
Flood, Atz tapped the platter. The bell
tolled three for the Giants. In the eighth
inning a base on balls to Smith became a
run on a fumble amidfield. Garvin and
the infield took care that this ended the
run-getting for the visitors.
The Giants got this run back in their
naif of the eighth. 'With two down again.
Schlafly singled, stole second and went
to tnlrd when Eager threw the ball Into
the center field. Householder walked, and
while he was stealing second Schlafly
scored. In the ninth Los Angeles, from
Dillon down, threw uj the sponge and
did not try very hard. This is the first
easy game that the Giants have had this
season. Tacoma comes this afternoon.
When the fans assembled the glorious
old flag was waving in the soft afternoon
oreezes. Just before the game smarted
a couple of full-grown boys appeared,
staggering under the weight of the can
goods banner. The patriots in the land
of bleach saw what was going on, and
wiTea. the lads hauled down the flag that
Roosevelt says should "stay put," they J
howled "Take It down!" Instead, the ,
boys took down the flag and hoisted the
advertisement. Twice they had the rap j
hoisted and twice the wind resented and !
tore It from the ropes. Both times It fell
in the Exposition grounds. "When the
pennant was finally sent afloat, the wind
had died out, and It'fell limp and lifeless
around the staff. There would have been
trouble if the flag- and the pennant had
been sent afloat together.
AB. R. IB. PO.
Van Buren, If......... 4
Schlafly. 2b . 4
Householder, ex....... a
McLean, lb . 5
Cates. rf. . .
Murphy, c. .
AB. R. IB. PO. A.
Bernard, cf. ........ 5 0
Flood. 2b 6 0
Smith. 3b 2 1
Dillon, lbs 4 0
Cravath, rf.. .......... 3 1
Rose. If 3 1
Toman, ss -. 4 0
Eagar, c 4 1
Gray, p. 4 0
7 24 15
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 3 0 0
Hits ....1 0 0 0 4 0 1
Portland 0 0 0 2 3 0 3
Hits 1 0 0 3 2 0 2
Struck out By Esslck. 6; by Garvin. 3; by
Bases on balls Oft Gray, 6; off Esslck. 1;
off Garvin. -
Two-bae hits McLean (2). Atz. Cravath.
First base on errors Portland, 3; Los An-
Left on bapes Portland; 7; Los Angeles 7.
Sacrifice htu Householder, Runkle, Cra
vath. Stolen bases Bernard (2). Schlafly (2).
Cates, Runkle. Atz, Householder.
Hit by pitched ball Atz.
Passed ball Murphy.
Innings pitched By Esslck. 8: by Garvin, 4.
Base hits Off Eeslck, S; oft Garvin, 2.
Time of game Two hours and 15 minutes.
BIG CROWDS AT BASEBALI.
President Bert Tells of Improvement
Over Previous Seasons.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 24. (Special.)
President Bert, of the Pacific Coast Base
ball League, Is congratulating himself
and all those interested In the organiza
tion of this season. Every week when
the mall brings the reports from the vari
ious clubs ho compares the statements
with those of bygone years and notes the
good increase in the attendance this sea
son over those in past years.
"The attendances," said Bert today,
"have been something wonderful, and all
along the line we are feeling the effects.
The improvement in Portland is simply
phenomenal. I had a telegram from Um
pire Klopf to the effect that they were
playing there to overflow crowds, and
that there was not a sufficient supply of
special officers on the grounds to control
the bumper crowds. I Immediately wired
to the Portland management that they
would have to supply sufficient police
protection and hire more specials. At Ta
coma they turned them away. Here in
San Francisco any person can see the
greater attendances and the bigger in
terest. Down at Los Angeles they did
good business, and Oakland Is the only
place at has not shown a material in
crease over past seasons."
President Jert will make an inspection
trip around the circuit in June, or possi
bly before that If occasion demands it.
Boston 4, Brooklyn 3.
BROOKLYN. April 24. Poor fielding by
the home team allowed Boston to win at
Washington Park today, by the score of 4
to 3. Stricklett injured his ankle sliding
to first and was forced to give way to
Scanlon In the fifth. The attendance was
1900. The score:
Brooklyn .... 3 8 51 Boston 4 5 3
Batteries Stricklett, Scanlon and Rlt
ter: .Harley and Needham. Umpire
Johnston. Chicago 7, Pittsburg 1-
CHICAGO, April 24. Welmer held Pitts
burg down to four scattered hits today.
while Chicago pounded two pitchers hard
and timely. An error after a pass gave
Pittsburg its one run In the ninth. The
attendance was 3000. Tho score:
Chicago 7 13 1 Pittsburg 1 4 :
Batteries Welmer and KHng; Leaver,
Hlldebrand, Case and Peitz. Umpire
Cincinnati 8, St. Louis 0.
CINCINNATI, April 24. Hahn pitched
his first game of the season today and
showed excellent form, only one visitor
reaching third base. Egan was hit in the
first two innings, but pitched well after
that. The attendance was 2400. The
Cincinnati ... 8 10 OJSt. Louis 0 4
Batteries Hahn and Schlel; Egan and
Warner. Umpire Klem.
New York 5, Philadelphia 4.
NEW YORK, April 24. New Tork won
out In the ninth inning today, Matthew
son sending two runs across the plate
with a long single. First Baseman Mc
Gann, of New York, and Catcher Abbott,
of Philadelphia, have been suspended and
fined for the disturbance last Saturday
at pmiaaeipma. xne attendance was
5000. The score:
New York.... 5 11 4PhIladelphla . 4 6
Batteries Matthewson and Bresnahan;
Duggleby and Dooln. Umpires Emslle
Washington 4, New York 3.
NEW YORK, April 24. By a score of 4
to 3, the Washington baseball team de
feated the New York Americans here to
day. The attendance was 5200. The score:
Washington . 4 7 OJNew York.... 3 10
Batteries Patten and Klttredge; Putt-
man, Powell and McGuIre.
Detroit 2, Cleveland 0.
DETROIT, April 24. Kltson was very
effective with, men on bases and cleverly
shut out Cleveland. Both pitchers were
wild and Detroit scored on a base on
balls. Crawford's long hit and the new
"squeeze" play. The attendance was 3000.
Detroit 2 5 SjCleveland .... 0 5 (
Batteries Kltson and Flood; Moore and
Boston 3, Philadelphia 1.
BOSTON, April 24. Boston won today's
game by timely batting In the early part
of tne game. Tannehlll was effective
throughout, holding the Athletics to three
scattered singles. The attendance was
"COO. The score:
Boston 3 6 Philadelphia . 1 3
Batteries Tannehlll and McGovern:
Plank and Powers.
St. Louis 6, Chicago 1.
ST. LOUIS, April 24. The St. Louis
Americans took the first of the ' series
from Chicago today by a score of 6 to 1
Consistent hitting won the game for the
locals. Attendance. 1600. Score:
St. Louis G 14 1 Chicago 1 6
Batteries Sudhoff and Sugden; Owen
Coffroth Refused Permit for
GRANTED TO MORRIS LEVY
Big Event in Pugilism Will Take
Place Berore the Hayes Val
ley Club, but the Date
Is Not Yet Set.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 24. (Special.)
The Board of Supervisors today threw
James W. Coffroth, manager of the Yo-
semite Athletic Club, down wim a ter
rible thud and smashed the pet plan on
which he has been working for months
and which has already cost him a round
sum. The board denied him a May per
mit for the Britt-White fight and then
turned around and granted it to Morris
Levy, of the Hayes Valley Club. It was
tho most 'sensational turn in local pug-
dom la many a day. The Hayes Valley
people will now put on tbe matcn wnicn
Coffroth had cooked up.
The action today was contrary to all
nrecedenL The usual mode of procedure
is to refer the question of hoxlng permits
to a special committee, but when the
subject came up this afternoon the board.
sitting as a committee of tho wnoie.
rushed the matter through, dealing Coff
roth a solar plexus blow. The exact date
for the mill has not been set.
A local sporting writer says of Manager
Coffroth's failure to bring together Britt
"The passing of James W. Coffroth as
a promoter of pugilistic events has been
predicted some time, and what has
passed during this month of April would
point to his retirement from the game.
No matter how good a fellow he Is, nor
how good a fighter ho is against the ob
stacles that now beset his path, the sports
who want to see tho prlztflghting- game
go on and flourish would welcome his
withdrawal as a promoter of big events
In "pugdom." Since Coffroth has come
to be known as an impresario of pugilism
he has pulled off some of the biggest
fights that have ever been peen on the
Pacific Coast, or in the world. In his
undertakings he has had the pupport of
that portion of the public which is inter
ested in the game and is willing to pay
good money to see a good fight.
"Having obtained the best material that
was to be found In this country to meet
James Edward Britt in the ring and
matched them to flght before crowded
houses here in San Francisco, Coffroth
has traveled far away and sought to And
the best fighters of other countries to
match with the "native son." The man
that Coffroth considered most fitted to
flght Britt was Jabez White, the cham
plon lightweight of England, and having
found him. he went to great expend to
make a match and bring his find across
the ocean and across the continent, that
the local sports and all others who might
want to see two good fighters in the ring
might have that opportunity.
"It was predicted long before the match
that Coffroth would not be able to secure
a permit from the Board of Supervisors.
but he laughed at such predictions and
went along piling up expenses to tho end
of pulling off the fight. Of course the
end he had in sight was big profits for
himself, so that even those In sympathy
with the strong flght he has put up
against big odds will not sympathize with
him for any loss that he has made and
lor what he is out of pocket.
What tho sports want to see Is fight
ing and there are a lot of them who want
to see Britt and White brought together
In the ring. They do not give a rap who
pulls off the fight or profits from It. What
they want Is to see fighting and the trou
bles of Coffroth have become tiresome to
this same sporting public."
LONG SHOTS WIN FIRST FOUR
-Mischief Backed From 30 to- 1 to
10. to 1 Wins With Ease.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 24. The first
four races were won by long shots. In
tho second event. Mischief, who has
started but once before this season, opened
at 30 to 1, but under a heavy plunge was
backed down to 10 to L Jockey Travers
got him away nicely and toyed with his
field, but had to shake up the horse at
the end to win out from T. J. Cox: The
judges were under tho impression that
Mischief was a ringer, but his identity
was proved and it was allowed to stand
Weather was cloudy and the track good
Three and a half furlongs St. Francis
won. Commodore Eastland second. Legal
Form third; time, :42.
Futurity course Mischief won, T. J. Cox
second, HI Caul Cap third; time, 1:11.
Five and a half furlongs Angelica won.
Maggie Mackey second, Cloudllght third;
Mile and a sixteenth Rey Dare won. For
tunatus second, Jackful third; time. 1:47 M.
Seven furlongs Toupee won. Flaunt cec-
ond. E Chihuahua third; time. 1:27 H-
Mile Ralph Young won. Judge Denton
feecond. Magrane third; time. 1:44 U.
Winners at Noshvillg.
NASHVILLE. Tehn.. April .-Cumber
land Park results:
Four and a half furlongs Charley East
man won, Pelna second, Polly Prim third
time. ;55 3-5.
Six furlongs Nannie Hodge won. Miss Jor
dan second. Mabel Winn third; time, 1:14H
Mile and a sixteenth Juba won. Post'
master Wright second. Blue Mint third
Steeplechase, short course Red Car won.
Evander second, Mr. Rose third; time, 3:04.'
Seven and a half furlongs Jake won. Co
lumbla Girl second, Ben Vollo third; time,
Six and a half furlongs Chantrelle won,
Violin second. Ogonts third; time, 1:22H.
Results at Aqueduct.
NEW YORK. April 24. The Aqueduct
Seven furlongs Whorter won. Wizard sec
ond. King Pepper third; time. 1:27.
Handicap, six and a half furlongs Mona
won. Rose Tint second. Buttling third; time,
Half mile Oaklawn won. Veronese second
High Brush third; time. :49.
Flushing staKes. mne urenaae won,
Ocean Tide second. Sals third; time. 1:40.
Four and a half furlongs Phyllis A. won
Avlson second. Ethel Hayman third; time,
Six furlongs Regal won, Phoebus second.
Ismalian third; time, 1:13 4-5.
Winners at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, April 24. Fair .Ground re
Four furlongs Topsy Robinson won. Jane
Rachel second. Rustic Lady third; time, :50.
Five and a half furlongs Jucora won,
Lucky Charm second, Col. White third
Mile JOng Ellsworth won, Blennenworth
second. Canyon third; time, 1:41..
Srx furlongs Forehand won, Pinkerton
second. Mayor Johnson third; time, 1:14.
Six furlongs W. F. Palmer won. Awaken
Inz second. Miss Affable third; time, 1:34.
Mile and 70 yards Tartan won. Bannock
Belle second. Decoration third; time. 1:46 3-3.
American Jockey Club Races.
ST. LOUIS, April 24. American Jockey
Mile Melo B. won, Stalker second. Prince
Real third; time. 1:44.
Hermence second. The Messenger third;
time, 1:40 3-5.
Four furlongs GroVe Center won. Running
Miss second, J. A. Collett third; time. :45.
Six furlongs Hobson's Choice won, Gavin
C. second. Billy Handsell .third; time. 1:17.
Six and a half furlongs Rightful won. Hal
C. Sherman second. Aden third; time. 1:21.
Mile Erbe won, Morendo second. Alabasch
third; time, 1:42 4-3.
FISHER'S TIGERS COMING.
Bengal Manager Say's They Will Feed
Tou cannot stop Mique Fisher. The
Tiger mogul is certainly the best ever.
Last night, for fear that the Portland
fans would not remember that he is to be
here this'' week, he sent this telegram to
"TACOMA. Wash.. April 24. Sporting
Editor Oregonian. Tigers all caged up
hungry for Giants. Leave tonight on my
special car. Bringing pennant to put 'on
exhibition in some prominent window.
Thomas will pitch. KING FISHER"
The King of the Royal Bengals will be
a welcome guest in this city this week.
Whenever Fisher's In town there Is some
thing being said every minute. His
champions have certainly been playing
great ball so far this season, but when he
hooks up with McCredle's Giants this
week he will find the fur flying. The Ti
gers fed fat on Siwash meat last week.
but they will have some hard chewing
when they attempt to eat up the Port-
landers. But let the King come, he's
Manager McCrcdie Suspended.
Umpire Gils Klopf yesterday re
ceived a telegram from President
Hart, ordering him not to permit Man
ager McCredle to play again until he
had received a full report of what oc
curred In Sunday's game. Klopf, it is
understood, has written to President
Bert, but how strong the report Is re
mains to be seen. Unless President Bert
lifts tho suspension McCredle is apt
to be out of the game for a week.
PORTLAND TEAM IS SECOND
Only City to Send Five Men to Spo
kane Bowling Tournament.
SPOKANE Wash.. April 24.-(Speclal.)
Four cities of the Northwest were rep
resented tonight Jn the opening contests
of the Pfister bowling tournament. Port
land was the only city to send a full five-
man team, and the record of 2701 pins
stood from 5 o'clock until Kelly'3 two big
scores made it possible for the Suburbans
to pass them. The Suburbans were com
posed of Tletje and Pawalsek, of Tacoma.
and Kelly, Dlttmer and Brownlee, of Spo
kane. Seattle sent A. L. Jenkins, who
rolled with four Spokane men in a team.
Salt Lake will send a delegation, to ar
rive today. Delegations are expected yet
from Butte, Missoula, Salt Lake, Astoria,
Or., and Hoqujam, Wash. The last two
cities will bo represented by proxy. The
business meeting will be held after the
banquet at Davenport's Wednesday night,
at which time the Western Bowling Con
gress will be formally organized.
The three-men championship will be
pulled off tomorrow and the two-men and
individual Wednesday. The prize for the
five-men teams was won tonight by the
Suburbans, a combination of two Tacoma
and three Spokane men. This team
bowled a total of 2730 pins, Portland land
ing second money with 2701. The Pfister
team, which was made up of most of the
star bowlers of the city, had a hard time
with splits, having no less than 25 in
their series of three games.
Portland's good record was the result
of steady bowling, while the Suburbans'
team was mostly composed of one Sam
B. Kelly, who landed scores of 164, 237 and
238, an average of 213 for the three games.
Tletje, of Tacoma, also did steady and
Games Jof College Baseball.
At Washington Princeton, 1; George
At Philadelphia Trinity. 2; Pennsylva
At Norfolk Yale. 1; Norfolk. 3.
ROWE REPUBLICAN CLUB
It Indorses Him for Mayor, and Oth
ers for the Council.
The Republican Club of Portland met
last night at Alisky building and in
dorsed H. S. Rowe. Thomas Gray, of the
First Ward: W. H. Barry, of the
Eighth Ward; George M. Hyland. of
the Ninth Ward, and D. J. Qulmby, as
Councllmen-at-Large. The meeting was
enthusiastic and several of the candi
dates thanked the members of the club
for their Indorsement and told of the
things which they expected to accom
plish Jf they were successful.
The meeting was presided over by
Willis A. Fisher, vice-president of the
club, nnd Charles E. Lockwood, secre
tary. After announcing the purpose of
the meeting. W. P- Keady offered the
following resolution indorsing H. S.
Rowe, and the Councllmen-at-Large:
"Whereas. It Is necessary at this
time to have as Mayor of the City of
Portland a man of executive ability and
experience in large affairs, and, where
as, the Hon. Henry S. Rowe has been
tried In the Important office of Mayor
of Portland and was economical and ef
ficient in the highest degree, having
had always in mind the best Interests
of the city and the taxpayers. There
fore, be It
"Resolved, By the Republican Club
of Portland that the candidacy of the
Hon. Henry S. Rowe be heartily In
dorsed by this organization."
Mr. Rowe was not present, but he
was notified of the action of the club
by telephone. Mr. Hyland rose and
thanked those present for the action
they had taken. He said that he had
lived in Portland for 16 years and that
this was his maiden attempt in poll
tics. He said: "I wish to go on record
as 'the clean town candidate.' I have
been urged to enter into politics by my
friends and If I am successful I
promise this club and my friends that
I shall give Portland the best Jhat I
havo in me."
Mr. Hyland, at the close of the meet
ing stated that while he was grateful
to the club for Its Indorsement, thnt he
was not a party to the Indorsement of
any one candidate for Mayor. Mr. Qulm
by also spoke his piece of thanks for
the action of the club. Mr. Quimby has
lived In the city for 40 years, and he
explained that this was the first time
that his name had come before the
people for any political office of any
There will be a meeting of the Young
Men's Republican Club on Saturday
evening, at which time all of the Re
publican candidates will be Indorsed.
Will Hold Glafke Rally.
Tonight Is "Glafke night," and the
meeting to.be held InAlisky Hall will
bo one of the biggest In the present
city campaign. At this meeting Mr.
Glafke will go further and more em
phatically Into the 'principles of his
platform In an endeavor to show that
he belongs to no faction, that he has
even no quasl-frlendshlp with the Wil
liams forces, nor with any other fac
tion, and that above all he Is a part of
no machine. Edward Newbegin and
other business men will also speak at
the meeting and gly their views on
the needs of Portland as regards a
For 25 cents, you can get Carter's Little
Liver Pills the best liver regulator In
the world Don't forget this. One pill a
NO LOTS NOR BELL
Sea Foam's Captain Blames
the Del Norte.
COLLIDED ON FOGGY NIGHT
Crew of Schooner Are on Tug Co
lumbia Attempting to Right
Their Overturned Vessel
Off the Coquille.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 24. (Special.)
The new steamer Sea Foam, the even
tenor of whose maiden voyage from Port
land was marred by a collision on Fri
day night off the Coquille River, arrived
today looking not much worse for the
encounter with the schooner Del Norte.
Captain Miller, the master of the Sea
Foam, says It was dark and foggy at
the time of the collision, and that the Del
Norte had no lights out and was neither
ringing a bell nor sounding a fog horn.
When the schooner was seen It was too
late to change the Sea Foam's course. He
ordered full speed astern, and the order
was obeyed so promptly that the steamer
struck the sailing vessel a comparatively
light blow. The Del Norte is small, how
ever, and she rolled over and lay on her
beam ends. The Del Norte's crew
launched the schooner's boat and were
taken on the Sea Foam, which stayed by
the wreck until the tug Columbia took
hold of the derelict.
The Del Norte's crew was transferred to
the Columbia, and will stay by their ves
sel and help In the work of getting her
right side up again.
WILL SOON TOW LOG RAFT
Steamer Leggett on Next Trip Will
Hitch to Big Cigar.
The steamer Francis H. Leggett has
been engaged to tow the first big log raft
of the Robertson Rafting Company from
Stella, Wash., to San Francisco. The
Leggett arrived Sunday night, and ,1s now
loading for a return trip. When she goes
south she will take out a raft nearly
700 feet long and having a draft of almost
25 feet. There will be 8.000,000 feet of lum
ber In the huge cigar-shaped string of
logs. Tho Robertson Company has re
cently enlarged. Its scope of operations,
and several rafts will be sent out from
the yards at Stella.
Callender Withdraws His Boat.
ASTORIA, Or., April 24.-(Speclal.) The
flght that has been in progress for some
months between the Callender Navigation
Company and Captain John Pickernell
over th ran between this city and Deep
River has been ended by the Callender
Company announcing today that It had
withdrawn Its boat from the run.
Brings Cement for Forts.
ASTORIA. Or.. April 24. (Special.) The
French bark La Fontaine will probably,
begin discharging cement tomorrow. She
will unload about 6000 casks here before
proceeding up the river. The greater por
tlon of It is to be used by the Govern
ment in building fortifications at the
forts about the mouth of the river
For Portland-Antwerp Line.
It was announced yesterday that the
ship Eskaeonl, 1717 tons register, has been
added to the Portland-Antwerp line of
W. R. Grace & Co., of San Francisco. She
will leave Antwerp about May 20 with a
general cargo for this port, and Is con
signed to Taylor, Young & Co.
Pilot Cann to Work Again.
ASTORIA, Or.. April 24. (Special.;
Captain Archie E. Cann. the bar pilot.
who has been seriously 111 with a cancer
on his face during the past year, has en
tirely recovered and will resume his duties
as pilot immediately.
The steamer F. A. Kilburn will soon be
gin her old run -from Portland to San
Francisco, including way ports. She was
taken oft at the end of March, and has
been repaired In San Francisco.
Steam Vessel Inspectors Fuller and Ed
wards went to McGowan's, Wash., yes
terday ana inspected tne steamers vu
avis and Mildred.
The schooner A. F. Coats, San Pedro to
Portland. In store and ballast, entered at
the Custom-house yesterday. She Is at
the Portland mill loading lumber.
It Is probable that the steamer Geo.
W. Elder will be raised from the rock
near Kalama tomorrow and towed to the
St. Johns drydock. The cofferdam has
been sent down the river and the steamer
Is being pumped, out.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. April 24. Arrived at 5 A.
M. and left up at 8 A. M. Steamer North
land, from San Francisco and coast ports.
Arrived at 6 A. M. and left up at 0 A. M.
Steamer Columbia, from San Francisco. Ar
rived this morning Schooner Irene, from San
Pedro. Condition of the bar at 6 P. M..
smooth; wind, northwest; weather. clear.
San Franclaco. April 24. Arrived at 3 A. M.
Steamer Sea Foam, from Portland. Arrived
at 8 A. M. Steamer Oregon, from Portland
and steamer Roanoke, from Portland and
coast ports, for Port Los Angeles. Arrived
Steamer Centralla, from Gray's Harbor; steam
er Charles Nelson, from Seattle. Sailed Steam
er Asuncion, for Portland.
Run Over by Automobile.
A narrow escape from death or serious
accident was witnessed by many people
at 6 o'clock last night, at Fourth and
F. R. Allen, an automobllist, was Just
turning up Washington street with his
machine going at a slow rate of speed, as
J. R Lawpang, of Sylvan, came across
the street upon a bicycle. Lawpang was
not riding rapidly, but he evidently was
not paying much heed to passing events
as he ran directly Into the automobile
In such a manner that he was thrown be
tween the wheels, and before the ma
chine could be stopped the rear wheel ran
half way across his ehest. Bystanders
Immediately pushed the machine back
and the man was lifted to his feet, ap
The automobllist was to blame only In
that he did not sound a warning, whistle
as he turned the corner.
Colorado Commission Named.
DENVER. Colo., April 24. (Special.)
Governor McDonald today appointed Colo
nel A. W. Hogle, Lyman E. White and
E. H. Gruble Colorado Commissioners to
the Lewis and Clark Exposition. Colonel
Hogle is chairman. The state exhibit,
which was displayed at St. Louis. Is
ready to be packed and will be shipped
almost entire to Portland.
Capitol to Be Painted.
SALEM, Or., April 24. (Special.) The
Board of Capitol Building Commissioners
today approved plans for Improvements
and repairs for which appropriations were
made by the last Legislature. The plans
include, the construction of a cement walk
from the east entrance of the Capitol to
Quantity isn't the important element fhj
in a gentleman's wearables it's IWmHilvl
When you find my mark on
TOP COATS WAISTCOATS
you have found quality.
Rosenwald & Weil
THE OUTSIDE INN FOR RENT
FOR SEASON OF 1905
A hotel of" 90 rooms, just completed, opposite the main entrance and
overlooking the Exposition grounds, electric lighted throughout and equipped
with baths and modern conveniences; large dining hall in connection on
ground floor. For terms apply to H. B. Noble, 312 Commercial block.
Intersections of State and Court streets,
with Capitol street: the repair of the roof
of the dome. In order to prevent leaking,
and the painting of the entire outside of
the building. The outside will be given
four coats of paint, finishing with a color
similar to that now on the building. Bids
for the work will be opened at 12 o'clock
-Gould in Western Pacific.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 24. It Is now
announced that George J. Gould, Is to be
come a member of the board of directors
of the Western Pacific Railroad, the new
overland -line which Is to be built be
tween Salt Lake and this city In order
to give the Gould system an entrance Into
this state and city. One of the San Fran
cisco directors of the company is to re
sign in a few day3 to create a vacancy
in the board for this purpose. Mr. Gould
will make the fourth Eastern man on tho
board, the other three being William H.
Taylor, of the Bowling Green Trust Com
pany; E. T. Jeffrey and Edwin Hawley.
It Is understood that several more of the
directors will soon givo way for other
New Yorkers, so that a majority of the
board can readily meet in New York for
the transaction of business. '
Benton House Burns Down.
ALBANY. Or.. April 24. (Special.) At
an early hour this morning, the residence
of John Starns, situated on the Corvallis
road, about four miles from Albany, was
burned to the ground, building and con
tents being a total loss. The root caught
lire from the flue, shortly after a Are
had been built In the kitchen stove. The
los3 is estimated at $1500. There was no
Wife Gets Half of Estate.
OREGON CITY, Or., April 24. (Special.)
By the will that was probated today, G.
J. Trulllnger, who died at Union Mills,
this county, last week, leaving an estate
of the value of ?20,000, bequeaths his en
tire estate, with the exception of a few
personal effects to the wife, Erlkke C.
Trulllnger, who Is constituted executrix
of the estate without bonds.
AT THE HOTELS.
A J Oushohn, San F
r fnr-rin. San Fran
L. R Stoetswell. San F
C E Vener, San Fran
Mrs J M Beardsley,
W P Beardsley. do
Miss V W Pearne,
F Vole. New York
E Carpenter. do
F E Cryder. do
G B Dodwell, Eng
A Stewart. Tacoma
G W Crossfleld and
S Soule. S Francisco
N H Paddock, Manila
T J Coffman. Spokane
Mrs J A MacK, vancv
Mrs B Tucker, do
M Hftrshman. Mont
r- Tviwn'rth StiMm G Brambela. do
Paul H P Bailey. PMladel
H F Clough. Seattle
A H Vilas. Chicago
H L Holgate. USGS
JOT Jenry, s x
S McClenahan, N Y
C A Johns. Baker C
M TUlotson, do
W T Solomon, N Y
C H Hunter, San F
L McMullen. San F
T Foster, San Fran
S Leopold, N York
E M Levy. N York
J F Ryan, Boston
R T Crane, Chicago.
Mrs R T Crane, do j
Mrs D B Hutchinson.,
G B Jenklnson. N Y
T W Park, San Fran!
W L Paul, cnicago
H P Shumway, Wake
field. C C Letts. Chicago
J n BlrdselL Tonooah
O J Bradley. Rlchmnd
Miss Eversoie. Seattle
J C Porter.- Newberg
V Tt Thftver. St TomI
It G Merrill. St Louli
J B Scott. Fort Jones
F Schultse. Hood R
Mrs F Schultze. do
W A Ensko. N York
S Elmore. Astoria. Or
A A Finch. do
W Salesman, do
M H Wlnst, Aiaratu
t tt Tioheson. Denveri
Dan Welch, AstorlaB F Laughlln, T Dalls
Mrs D H Welch, do
xi.. V Welch. do
H Norton. Hood River
A S Bennett. T Dalls
H S Wilson. do
Miss Sommerville. do'
R C Grady. La Grand
F O Har. La Grande
R N Roach. San Fran
F C Holbrook, St L
H P Kimball. La Grd
G A Montell. San F
T W Clark. Oregon C
n t. Shaeffer. Illinois
R M Nlms. Oregon C
A B Thomson. .cno
W F Bulger. do
t c -initr. Centralla
C L Wiley, Camas
u bwanson. san an
E R Zimmer. CenralalT H Johnston. DQfur
Mr. R n Zimmer. do
D W Thorntcn. Bak C
A J Lennan, Seattle
O Bergland, Tacoma
Mrs T P Primmer.
H B Overturf. Omaha
.M H Durst, Wheat-
Mrs H Houston. City
J F Glllenwater, Ida
E H Mlchaus. San F
w a rvmchonour. Ida
A Johnson. Los Angls
D Thlery. Seattle. Wn
C Hlnae. weiser. iaai
Dr H J Rlerland, BlylJ WInstanly. Salem
C O Roberts. H Rivr
F H Lundy. Lewlston
Ralph Glllam. Boston
L J Wattson. Seattle
C K Spauldlng. Nwbg
C C Going. Portland
Mrs C C Going, do
F A Green. Independ
Mm F A Green, do
Orno Strong," Tacoma
A S Sllton, Medford
G W NInemeler, Mon-
Mrs NInemeler. do
J A Mosman. Newbrg
Mrs Mosman, do
M M Johnson, City
W H Eccles. Hood R
Mrs S Z Scroggln.
A O Deaver, do
Mrs A O Deaver, do
S G Spice, Eugene, Orj Sheridan
r i join 1 1
George Scott. Chicago
L G Holland, Salem
E F Hanson. Boston
Mrs E F Hanson, do
Master Hanson, do j
C L Starr. Dallas. Or
Mrs R Smith, AVash-j
M F Malder. Seattle
Mrs M F Malder. do
J A Brind. Bay City
1 .Monroe, do
H A Page. Moro. Or
L F Ebrger, San Fran
J H Devlin. Portland
F T McNItt. -CentraUa
Mrs Lee Laughlln,
J R Garner. Pleas V
North Tamhlll 1C E Ralot. Sookann
E T Hurlburt. Shnko
G C Fulton. Astoria M Sullivan. Carlton
Chas Jacobs. Detroit! L L Murphy. San F
L L Scrlbner. D C
Mrs E T Spauldlng,
E C McDougall. Seatti
W T Beehe. Nw York
H. -Haanrord. San Frn
O J Levy, Los Angls
E C Penaray. Vlctrla
Mrs E C Penaray. do
W H White. Seattle
John Clute. San F
R A Booth. Eugene
J D Orwell. Medford
A C Woodcock, Eugn
L Lomax, Baker City
W E Grace, do
M Warren. San Fran
A J Richardson.
W B Geardon. Denver
O Oppenhelmer. S F
J C Stuark. San Fran !
W L Draper, GiVenhn
W G Cox, New York
Mrs Swope. Astoria
Theo Bracker, do
Alex Gilbert. do
J A Anderson, City
F J bprague, Aurora
S E Watts. Buffalo
McCarthy. San Fran
Mrs McCarthy, do
C i Swarston. Seattle! E L Conslenv. Colo
Mrs C C Swarston. do R F Hynel. Heppner
W Kononen. PendltnjMrs R F Hynel, do
THE ST. CHARLES.
G Nagel, Vancouver
M England. Bills P
W Musgrove. H River
Jhn Kennedy. Orient
T A Richardson 1
J Connolly. Stevenson
J E Dong. Kalama
Geo Nix. Stevenson
Geo Pickett. Camas
Mrs Geo Pickett, do
W H Storey, C Rock
O Nelrelter. C Rock
J A Soesbe. Salem
W H Clark. Waterfd
H A Walker
F Studebaker. C Rock
H H Mann. Boston
Mrs Mann, do
F Vivian, Columbia C
A L Bozarth, Woodld
L T Dunn. Manila
W 31 Gray
Mrs W M Gray
C A Stratton. Manila
T G Wlkstrom. St He!
F isunamaker. Toledo
G W Gunn. Indiana) L C Mowrev. Rocca
J A Mclntlre. Hmmd F Gruber. Hoqulam
J Desart. Rainier
S W Cfindon. W Slmn
C A Heath. So Bend
G S Stoddard
Mrs G S Stoddard
C G Cathcart, Cazdro
H E Relzer, Kalama
C W Jlstle. Sturgeon
W B Rasmussen. For
G W Miller. Clatsknle
J Robertson. Grsham
H O Howard. Rainier
G Manley. CSS Chnk
John Corcoran, do
W E A Withers
J E Brown, Ke!so
O O Dalaba. Elk City!
F Merrick, Seaside
W E Fitch. Cornelius
A W Wald. City
R Sanders. Sal em
A N Holman. Dallas
H F Holller. Browns
ville A Speer. Aumsvllle
M H Speer. do
John Farr, Goble
J G Baxter. Dayton
A L Arnold. Inglls
P Davis. St Helens
A J Tucker
E S Warner, Estacda
H J Turner
1G M Tennant. Rainier
J J Coooper. Ashland) Charles Smith. City
G R Burns
T W Clark. Oregon C
A T Fink. McMInnvll
W D Carney. Golden
Mrs Carney, do
F Scott. Manila
G Crlder. Manila
E Farad!-. USA I
W H Phllbrlck. City
O Shepardson. Eufaul
J B Falrchlld, Corals
N C Marls, Rural Spt
Tscoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Hotel Donnelly, Tacoma.
First-class restaurant In connection
A Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forever
rB. T. FELIX GOCKAUD'S ORIENTAL
CREAM OR MAGICAL BEABTIFIER
Removes Tan. Puaplu.
Freciles, Moth Patches,
go 13 rS&SP .nasa, ana &xta uueaies,
35a L?S0V VX ad every blealsa
on beauty, sad da
lles detection. It
has stood the tut
of ST yean, and
Is so harmless ire
is properly made.
Accept no counter
feit of shsQar
name. Dr. L. A.
Savr tald to a
lady of the hint
ton (a patient):
"As you ladle
trill use them,
Gournud'it Crenm' as the least harmful of all the
ekln preparations." For tals fay all druggists and Fancy
Good Dealers In the United States, Canada and Europe.
FERD. T.HOPKINS, Prep, 37 Greai Jcnes Sired. KewTwL
FOR SALE BY WOODAKD. CLARKE &CO
So far as they go, Schilling's
Best take doubt and difficulty
out of getting your tablt