Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 15, 1905, Page 13, Image 13

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Lynch's Error in Field Saves
McCredie's Men From a
Home-Run Hit in the First Brings in
Sheehan and Xordyke, Who
Had Each Made a Single.
Large Attendance.
Yesterday's Scores.
Tacoma, 6; Portland. 2.
Seattle. -3; San Franciseti, 4-2.
' Los Ancelcy. 4-0: Oakland, "z'.
Standing or the Team.
Won. Lost. P.C
Tacoma .25 J." .625
Oakland 24 18 .."!
tan FrancVsco 22 21 .M2
lAi Angelos J$ 20 .474
Feattlc IK 25 .433
Portland 10 24 . 400
TACOMA, Wash.. May 14. (Special.)
In a game filled with Rood fielding ,and
fast pitching. Tacoma won by bunching
hits. Keefe had the better of the argu
ment and had better support. He was en
t.tled to a shut-out, however. Portland'
ricns being a gift from Lynch, who dropped
Mitchell's long fly In the sevonth inning.
Householder, who had been hit bv a
pitched ball and "Schlafiy given his base
on balls, scored on this play, after Mc
Credie had sacrificed and McLean had
Kwung at three strikes.
Eagan earned a week's salary in the
first by his home run, which also scored
Sheehan and Nordyke. each of whom
reached first base on singles. The Tigers
added another score on Doyle's hit. Shce
han's sacrifice, a wild pitch and McLean's
i wild throw to third to catch the runner.
i ne last lor the I a coma team were made
by Doyle and Sheehan. The former hit
safely and Schlafly's error let Sheehan
live. Nordyke's two-bagger brought them
Owing to a misunderstanding there was
no morning game in place of yesterday's
postponed. The Tacoma management
billed It, claiming McCredic had assented.
The latter's men said they did not care
to play, so the Webfooters were not on
-4rihe field, and a large crowd of fans was
disappointed. The Tacoma management
asserts that Portland deliberately threw
it down. The score:
AB. K. IB. PO. A. E.
Dojle, rf
Sheehan, 3b....
Nordyke, lb. . . .
Eagan. ss
McLaughlin." If..
Lynch, cf......
I aery, 2b
G-aham. c
Kecfc, p
Totals ........
1 JU
I 0
0 0
27 6 7 .27. 10 1
PORTLAND'. " " 1
'A B R.flB.' PO.V. B.
Atz f. . 4 ' 0 O 0 1 U
A an Buren, If 4 o u 2 u O
Householder, cf :: 1 i 1 0 O
S'hunj. 2b :: 1 1 4 tl 1
Mc'rcdie. rf...' n O 3 1 0 0
McLean, c 4 u 1 7 4 1
Mitchell, lb 3 0 0 5 2 0
Runklc, 3b. 3 0 0-320
Estlck, p 3 0 O 1 O o
Totals CO 2 5 24 0 2
Portland 0 o O 0 0 u 2 0 02
HU 0 2 0 0 1 O II 0 2-5
Ta oma 3 0 1 O 2 O rt 0
Hits 3 0 1 0 2 O 0 1 7
.-'tii-cfc out By Kecfc, 0; by Ksolck, 7.
liases on balls Kcefe, 2: Rsslck. 4.
lilt b pitcher Lynch, Householder.
Wild pitch By Bsslek. 1.
Stolen baF( McLaughlin. Deyle.
Sacrifice hits Sheehan. McLaughlin, McCre
dle, Tuo-baw hits Nordyke. McCredte.
Home run Easan.
P'lrht ba on error. Tacoma. 1; Portland. 1.
Double play Kefe to Eagan to Nordyke.
Left on basts Titconia. 4: Portland. 5.
Time of same One hour and 30 mlnutos.
Corbctt Is Easy and Hall Lets Down
in Errort.
SEATTLE. May 14. Seattle took the
first and San Francisco the second of a
double-header played here thlf afternoon.
In the first game Corbett was generous
with base? on balls, and this, combined
with errors, made it easy for the local
In the second game Charley Hall made
costly errors and slackened up somewhat
In his pitching, and San Francisco scored
four in the sixth. Seattle took two la
the swrae Inning, which ended the run
getting. The scores:
First game
R. H. K.
Seattle 1 2010020 6 G 3
San Francisco 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 S 12 3
Batteries Roach. Hall and Dashood;
Corbett and Shea.
Second game
R. H. hi
Seattle 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 02 6 5
San Francisco 0 0 0 00 4 0 0 04 6 0
Batteries Hall and Frary; W'halen
and Wilson.
Umpire Davis.
Attendance SOW. ...
Iiuneh Hits on Angels In Morning
and Afternoon Games.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 14.-A peculiar
ity in both of today's games was that
Oakland ssorcd only in one inning of each
contest, .yet piled up enough tallies in
each Instance to give victory. In the
morning play th.e Southerners had Oak
land blanked up to the seventh, when the
Los Angeles stone wall infield crumbled
and on three hits, aided by a series of
misplayj?, the home players scored seven
In the afternoon Oakland fell upon
Hall's curves- and on five hits scored five
runs. Hall was displaced In the third and
Toren for the balance of the play did
not allow a hit TJie scpres:
Morning game
Los Angeles 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 34 S 4
Oakland 0 0000.7 00 7 S 1
Batteries Goodwin and Eager; Moski
raan. Lehman and McMurray.
Afternoon game
R. H. B.
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 1
Oakland 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 6 0
Batteries Hall, Toren and Spies;
Schmidt and Byrne6.
3 tJreplre Perrine.
I PittsbHrr 5. Brooklvn 1.
XSOOiCLYNt . Max -"--At - WasMastc
Park today the Plttsburgs Von from
Brooklyn "by a score of 5 to 1. The locals
-were outbattcd and. Leever outpltchcd
Eason. The attendance was 7590. The
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Brooklyn... 1 3 lj Pittsburg... 5 8 1
Batteries Eason and Bergen; Lcevcr
and Carisch.
Umpires O'Day and Emslie.
Chicago 9, New York 3.
CHICAGO. May 14. Chicago defeated
New York today. Putnam was unsteady,
allowing Chicago to make five two-base
hlta and giving five men their bases on
balls, three of whom scored. The at
tendance was 35,400. The score:
rhe; r h e
Chicago 9 12 l New York 3 S 1
Batteries Altrock. and McFarland; Put
nam and McGulre.
Philadelphia 10, St. Louis 2.
ST. LOUIS. May 14. Philadelphia today
punished two of the local American pitch
ers and assisted by many errors by the
home team -won handily. The attendance
was 10,100. The score:
SL Louis 2 4 3 Philadelphia. 1011 0
Batteries FiudhofT, Pelty and Weaver;
Plank and Powers.
Ogdcn 8, Salt Lake o.
SALT LAKE CITY. May 14. In an 11
inning game today Ogdcn again defeated
Salt Lake City. In the eighth inning
Pitcher Hastings was removed by Umpire
Sctley, and Hoon. who succeeded him,
was hit by the local playcra for three
runs. Ogden tied the score in the ninth
inning. In the tenth neither team scored.
A batting rally and errors by the local
team in the eleventh gave Ogdcn the vic
tory. The attendance was 3009. The
R.H. K.
Ogden 1 200000020 3-S 13 2
Salt Lake 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 0-5 31 6
Batterici Hastings, Hoon and Hauscn;
Durham and Leahy.
Spokane 7 i, Boise 2-3.
SPOKANE. May 14. Spokane took two
games from Boise today, the first becauf
Dammann was hit hard and timely, the
second because of poor playing by the
Boipe battery in the first inning. Spo
kane's pitchers, morning and afternoon,
were quite effective except one inning
Two sensational catches in the outfield
by Lewis and the all-around work of
Captain Mclntyrc, of the Boise team,
were the features in the afternoon. The
feature in the morning was the scientific
batting of the locab?. The scores:
Morning game
R. II. K.
Spokane 3 12 0 1 0 0 0 7 18 2
Boise 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 02 3 2
Batteries Gilpatrick and Stanley; Dam
mann and Hanson.
Afternoon game
R. H. B.
Spokane 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 I 6 0
Boise 0200 00 00 1-y 6 4
Batteries Kllnkhammer and Stanley;
McFarland and Ilanron. Umpire McRac.
Hail and Wilson Trade Pitchers.
SEATTLE, Wash... May 14. (Special.)
Russ Hall today traded Nick Williams to
Park Wilson for Roscoc Miller. The deal
in pitchers grows out of the fact that
neither has been able to win for his old
team. Williams has had trouble all the
reason In growing accustomed to the balk
rule, and has been wild in the games he
has pitched. When lie has been able to lo
cate the plate he has been effective, but
In the last game he pitchd for Seattle he
walked four men in one inning.
Miller is out of faster company and a
corking good pitcher when he is righL On
the northern tour he seemed to pitch good
enough ball, but San Francisco could not
win with him. The shake-up was wanted
by both clubs.
Aberdeen Is Outbattcd.
MONTESANO. Wash.. May 14.-(Spe-clal.)
Montcsano defeated Aberdeen. In
the Southwest League scries today. 3 to
3. Three of Montesano's scores were
earned. The Montcsano team played the
most consistent ball and had the game
In hand all the way through. Montcsano
now has two games won. one losL The
batteries were Law and D. Bocttlser, for
Montcsano. O'Brien and Whalon for Aber
deen. Law's box work and Bocttlgcr's
catching were the features of the game.
The Montcsano team batted heavily, get
ling eight hits to three secured by Aber
deen. Knin Prevented the Game.
DAYTON. O.. May 14. The game that
was to have been played here today be
tween the Detroit and Boston clubs, of
the American League, was postponed on
account of rain.
Close Score at Hood River.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. May J4.-(Spcclal.)
In a game characterized by errors the
locals lost this afternoon to the O. R. &
N. nine by a, score of 2 to 1.
Lebanon Tcnm Defeated
ALBANY. Or.. Mav 14. fSnfHalA The
Maccabce baseball team, of Albany, today
defeated a team from Lebanon by a score
of 7 tq 1.
Multnomah Club Shoot.
Members of the Multnomah Rod and
Gun Club enjoyed one of their regular
Sunday shoots yesterday afternoon and
entertained a number of Eastern crack
shots. Among those who shot at the blue
rocks, and by the way made remarkably
high scores, were Miss Snider. Miss Pat
tison and Miss- Harris. The three women
are visiting friends in Portland and will
take part in the coming tournament.
Miss Snider broke 94 birds out of a possi
ble 100. Miss Pattlson broke 52 and Miss
Harris K. They were the high guns of
the afternoon s shoot. Mr. Lougec made
the longest run and broke 3S without a
miss. The scores follow:
Shot at. Broke. P.C.
ML-W Snider Km 94 .34
Mlwi Paulson KM JC .V2
Mlf Harris , loo : .SO
Abraham ..100 M .83
Collier H 82 .SZ
Lougee - 100 81 .si
Carlon : 100 SI .si
Snider 100 79 .70
Hlllis 50 38 .76
Hudeon oo 3S
McRenolds - 23 17 .OS
Buckley 90 SS .65
Laccy -60. 3S .04
"WclUs 50 31 .62
raman 50 31 .C2
Crimp 75 41 .35
Norwood 100 7 .4
Reckard 65 29 .15
Corbln 25 1 .04
Champion Wrestler Very III.
ST. LOUIS, May 14. George Hacken
schmidt. -world's champion wrestler.
who had been confined to his room for
the past two days, departed tor New
York yesterday. He has been suffer
ing from a high fever and the attend
ing physician stated tonight that the
wrestler Is threatened with typhoid
fever and said that be Tegards his con
dition as serious.
There's only one sood thine about that
young puppy that came to see you last
wight." said the irascible father, "and that
Is he healthy." "fm surprised, to hear
jou admit that . much." replied the dutlfu
daughter. 'I wouldn't except for the fact
that I heard you say. "Ob, George, how
?cold your nose Is!' ClnclaU Commercial
Germany and Austria Stirred
by. False News.
Berliner Taseblatt Dispatch Told
How Submarines Had Carried
Off $269,000,000 Many
Papers Heprlnt Story.
All Germany and Austria were recently
stirred by the sensational news that the
"United States Treasury had been looted
by burglars in the employ of American
millionaires of every dollar It contained.
While the happy American people were
living in ignorance of such an abomina
ble crime, the papers all over Germany
and Austria, with flaring headlines, told
about the bold "robbery of millions from
the United States Treasury." At the pub
lic resorts this villainy of American mil
lionaire criminals was discussed and for
a few days excitement ran high, even In
financial circles, about the sensational
story published by the papers of Emperor
William and Emperor Francis Joseph's
Many papers even published Illustra
tions, showing features of the incredible
deed, and a reader of the Brooklyn Dally
EaglJ who Is traveling in Emrope has
sent the accompanying picture' taken
from one of the German papers. In his
letter he stated that the paper expressed
tho hope that the North American squad
ron that was said to be In pursuit of the
robbers might succeed in recovering the
stolen treasure In order to prevent an Im
pending calamity that might even Inter
fere with the good commercial relations
existing between the old country and the
Land of the Future.
And all that excitement, which startled
jtherwlee cool-headed people of two na
tions, sprang from an article in the Ber
lin Tageblatt, one of the principal Ger
man papers.
The Stupendous ''News'' as Told.
Under the headline. "Der Mllllardenraub
im Bundes Schatzamt." the following
story, credited to tne regular New York
correspondent of the paper, was pub
lished; "A most aborr.mable crime which has no
parallel in the annals of the world, one
almost Incredible, and with ijonsequcnces
which cannot yet be estimated, was per
petrated the night before last in Wash
ington. A gang of criminals, working
with many millions of capital, has suc
cessfully carried through what was al
ways considered impossible, namely, to
rob the United States Treasury and to
take from it $2).00C,000 in gold and silver
by way of a subterranean tunnel.
"Up to tho present time the fact has
been kept secret from the press, and I.
myself, became acquainted with It by an
absolutely authoritative person during my
presence in the National capital. The
whole thing is to be kept secret as long
as possible, at least, until the Govern
ment has succeeded In finding traces of
the criminals, who have fled across the
ocean on their own ships, as far as It
may be at all possible to find such traces.
If this can be accomplished, there- may be
some chance of getting the treasure back
entirely or in part.
"The millions o the United States
Treasury were protected through a very'
complicated Invention called the Holme's
electric protector in such a manner that
burglary' was considered ImpoBslble, for.
through this protector, alarm signals are
fixed on each of the 13 main treasury
vaults, consisting of a system of clectri-
cally worked Indicators. The very mo
ment such an alarm signal sounds no
fewer than 150) special guards of the
Secret Service, policemen and soldiers of
the garrison, who happen to be on duty.
are called simultaneously to the Trcas
"The fact that this apparatus, having
been in use 15 years, did not work, al
though in this month several cxamlna
tlons were made, leaves no doubt that the
criminals had accomplices among the
highest officials of the Treasury, for only
thus can It be explained that the electric
current lost Itself In the ground Instead
of givlnjr the alarm.
"It must be considered less remark
able that the 6S night watchmen did
not hear anything, or did not want to
hear anytnlng. because these line offl
cials know only one care, to draw their
salaries on the first of the month. It
may. however, be also the fact, that
their attention was not called to any
thing remarkable, for the machines
used by the criminals were perfectly
noiseless. Now the Treasury vaults
have been robbed of their entire con
tents, they are shown during the usual
hours to the public without any visitor
suspecting- anything amiss.
"The obominable deed was carried
out in the following diabolically re
fined manner. The criminals, who, as it
is believed, acted on the Instance of
certain American millionaires and had
millions and millions at their disposal,
had built an electro-technical factory
In the year 1902 on the left bank of the
Potomac, opposite Fifteenth street, on
which the Treasury is situated. This
factory, which showed the firm name
of Myers, Mead & Co., -seemingly was
nothing but a plant for electric ap
paratus and machines. In fact and
f truth, however. It was the main pur
pose of tne whole building, which is
today entirely abandoned, to hide the
subterranean tunnel, which was to be
dug from there to the scene of the bur
glary. Tho Subterranean Tunnel.
"From the factory grounds a tunnel
was dug almost an English mile lone
30 feet below the river bed and ending
directly under the Treasury in a large
caisson. From here 13 shafts were dug
upward, each ending directly unJer one
of the 13 Treasury vaults. Thus It was
possible to cut out th foundations sim
ultaneously in all chambers and remove
their contents within a very short time
into the tunnel, where the gold was
transferred to electric cars and In this
manner carried to the factory. From
there transportation was effected by
means of a fleet of at least 20 subma
ine boats to the large khips, waiting In
the open sea. The submarines were
probably built in Europe for this spe
cific purpose. Evidently they were
fitted up in the same manner as the
ships whlch are used for the purpose of
lifting lost treasures from the bottom
of the sea. Certainly. there were con
trivances, by means of which the car
goes of the electric cars were trans
mitted very quickly, by means of com
pressed air. to the submarine boats,
whereupon these ships with their car
goes immediately moved off at full
"It has been positively ascertained
that these ships went through Chesa
peake Bay to the ocean, where not
fewer than three and probably live
larse steamers were lying under steam.
These vessels took on board the preci
ous freight as well as the transport
boats with all their crews.
"As to the robber fleet some very in
teresting facts have already been as
certained. The fleet probably was com
posed of three Colombian and two Chi
lean cruisers, some vessels, in re gar J
of which n nnws fcaft feeen-heard s4ae
last year. It mM tb&t tae c rub
ers were sold to BassI and a denial
the Russian government was aet be
lieved. 1n connection with this, a story, that
wan cabled last year, may be of great
Importance. As will be remembered, the
story was also cleverly launched in
the American press In regard to a mu
tiny by the crews on board of several
Colombian ships. It was said the men
intended to go on a piratical expedi
tion. In truth, however, it is now be
lieved that ships were purchased by
agents of the conspirators and brought
to a hiding place somewhere in Poly
nesia or the Islands of Patagonia,
whtre the same were fitted up for the (
expedition to carry the treasures of
gold and silver away from Washington..
"The whole North Atlantic squadron
has been ordered to search for the bur
glars on every route which the crim-
inals could have taken. All the cruis
ers in the Gulf of Mexico, as well as fn
the Caribbean Sea will Join In the
chase. In addition to this the fastest
ships stationed in the Pacific ports have
been sent south with orders to await
further instructions In Chilean ports.
The honor of the United States Is at
stake, and everything will be done to
7iave the abominable crime punished as
well as Its perpetrators, and hrlng back
the treasure of loot to this country."
Two Nations Were Duped.
All Berlin was amared by the story
and within two or three days it was
copied and published all over both coun
tries, and. despite its crudity and Ger
man papers fall easy prey to the wildest
and most incredible of all In regard to
American conditions and happenings. A
collection of ' clippings, telling about curi
osities to b found in. America might fur
nish Interesting material for American
readers. Anything that may be told
about what Is found in this "country' of
unlimited possibilities" may find Its way
Into even responsible Journals that have
been often Imposed upon by so-called cor
respondents who give descriptions of parts
of the country- they never saw anything
of after they have been In America only
a few weclm and probably have never
come further than from City Hall to One
Hundred and Twcrity-flfth street, In Man
hattan, or have only gained their Infor
mation in the barrooms along the Bowery
and Fourteenth streeL
It has been only during the last few
years that regular correspondents have
been employed bj the great German Jour
nals, and much has been done by these to
further the knowledge of America and
American conditions In Germany and Aus
tria. As seen from the foreign mall just re
ceived all the papers that copied the story,
published first by the Berliner Tageblatt.
have become laughing stocks, and roanj
a clever jay was heard saying afterward.
"I knew It right away, but I don't want
to Interfere with others." when It became
known that there was no truth whatever
In the story, and that everybody had
overlooked the fact that the tale pub
lished on the first day of April was a
clever April fool joke.
Well-Known Correspondent's Joke.
Nobody had taken pains to ascertain
the truth. The story was signed by L
Trlang. which Is the nom de plume of the
correspondent of tne Berliner Tageblatt,
a well-known former member of the Ger
man Reichstag. He is the real author of
the story. And. furthermore, the German
editors who were taken In so easily,
knew that America was the land of the
millionaires: that the country" was sale
to be In the hands of the millionaires,
and that the building of tunnels was one
of their principal cngit ecring feats.
All these were farts and pitfalls for the
crcdulcus editors, who did not take into
consideration the custom of publishing
fake stories on April tho flrsL -The same
papers once before published a story
about the Invention of a wonderful ap
paratus by which all sorts of movements
could be heard. The growing of grass
sounded like the light reports of a cannon.
and the pulling In by water bugs of their
feelers made a noise similar to the opn
Ing and closing of an umbrella. It was
not until the eleter copyists had been
reminded that the invention was made
on April Fool" Day. that they learned
the publication had only been a fake.
Tn geographical knowledge, not much
could b expected, and for this reason It
was easily believed that the robber fleet's
vessels were Colombian or Chilean cruls
era. and were fitted up for the expedition
in the almost unknown parts of Polynesia
or even on the coast of Patagonia, where
hardly ai y accommodations may be found
to do such work.
It must, however, be considered a poor
excuse made by those German papers.
which claimed aiterward that the story-
was not printed as a mere news .Item.
and that fake stories appearing in Ger
man papers would, more easily, be copied
oy the yellow journals of America.
Imitation of Lewis Story.
it may be noted that not nil of- the All
Fools day fake originated with the Ber
liner Tageblatt's correspondent. In a re
cent novel by Alfred Henry Lewis, an un
principled Russian nobleman. a. cicty
figure In Washington carries out the plot
to loot the treasury. He learns that an
old sewer runs close to the vaults, im
buys a fast yacht, employs crooks from
New York to do the work, and Ingenious
ly devises rubber bags to be blown up aa
wanted by the man who has broken into
the vaults from the sewer. Each bag
will carry 20 pounds of gold and will float
down the slow stream of the sewer to
its mouth at the Potomac There, in dead
of night, rowboats will take the gold to
the yachL The plot is foiled only after
the vaults are broken Into. Mr. Lewis
is the biographer of Richard Crokcr. His
story was not a Joke-. It was perhaps
a trifle more Ingenious than the German
journalist's Imitation.
The Dog Ambulance.
Motor Car.
It I a rather sad commentary on Brit
ish municipal conservatism to find that an
Injured dog in the streets of Paris can be
more promptly removed to hospital than a
human being who Is injured in the streets
of London. The contrast in methods does
not cast any reflection on tho manage
ment of our hospital or on the human
Ity of the British people. It simply means
that In Paris more up-to-date methods of
transit have been adopted, and thus very
valuable time is saved. In street acci
dents time Is a vital matter, and it needs
little proof to show that a swift and
smooth-running motor ambulance Is much
better than the contrivances still employed
In London. A type of motor ambulance
has been specially constructed for the ser
vice of the dogs' hospital of, Gcnnevilllers,
near Paris. This vehicle was supplied by
James Gordon Bennett, and it is al
ways ready to start on a telephone call
from its station in 130 Avenue ds Champs
Elysees to fetch any Injured dog found In
the streeL Lost and wandering dog3 are
also brought by It to the hospital from
the various police stations, and thus it
fills many useful purposes in "the best pos
sible manner ana witn tne least delay.
Cannot See Yachts Start,
w a R H rvGTON. Mav 14. Imnortant en
nvnmmM will nrevent 'Baron Srjeck von
3mtwrtr. the German Ambassador, from
going to New York to witness the start
Tuesday of the trans-Atlantic yacht race
for the Emperor s cup. -tie wm do rep
resented by Wffecounsellor and arst sec
retary oaron -wen uerauusiic iiaoaen
-hauscn who left Washington tonleht av
companled by Second Secretary Robert R.
Scheller-steinwartz aaa Major utto von
TJtTl thA mUltarv attache.
rTrtrnmander Hans Georec Hebbinrhan
the naval attache, who Is a member of
the committee on arrangements, is now
ILL. - " AV.n.
"Don't make your nest of tkat." warned
tae flr moaee. "why net; queried th
other, "'ho wa lruHy tearing a, piece- I
saner to Mta. Taat'a a l4ece of "Wac-
aerr mafic a It'll rive InMumta."
Free delivery of letters lay carrier
rt&McBce of owners raay ba secured by ob
serving th followlnr rules:
Direct plainly to the street and number
of tae aosse.
Head letters with the Writer's full address.
lacludlns street asd aambtr, sad request
aswer to be directed accordingly.
Letters to strancers or transient visitors
in the city, whose special address may be
unknown, should be marked la the left
hand corner, "Transient." This will prevent
their belag delivered to persons of the same
or similar names.
Persons calling for these letters will
Please state date on which they were ad
vertised May 15. They will be charged for
at tne rate 01 1 cent lor eaca aavertuement
called for.
Mrs S E Abbey Mrs Mary Loomls
Mrs H M. Adams Mary II Lynch
Mrs M Algeo Mrs A A Low
Mlis Garnet AlbrlshtUrs Marsarett lie-
Mrs Clara Aldrlch Walters
Mlts E T Alien Miss Lorla McXaur
Mlis Katie AndersonMIss Mabel McChes-
Mlts Merle Anderson ney
Mrs Kittle Andrews Mra E T McConnclI
Mlis Ida S Arns Mrs J McEvoy
Mrs Joseph A?lo Miss Winnie McLratb
Mies Ilctml AJala (2)Mlss May McKinlcy
Mrs Moddlc Ballcy Dr Mary McLachlan
.Mits u Bailey sirs J .Mcaiuuin
Mrs C A Banghart Mrs O M McManus
Mlis Hattle Barnes Mrs W B Maltland
Mrs S J Basler Miss Amy J Magulre
Miss Mary C Burtr Mrs S F Maltngren
Mrs Minnie Benson Mrs Grace Mann
Mrs Thlna Berg Mrs Chris Mayer
MUs Hattle Bigger-Mrs Magle Meriwether
staff Misses Micheal
Miss Blanche Bllllnssillss Grace MlKi-
Mrs Lizzie Becker more (21
Sarah Bunnell Evalyn Miller
Mrs H Burtls Mrs H Mall
Ml;a Dollye Boswell Mrs H C Moore
Mrs George Blair Miss Dorothy Moore
Pearl Blackwell Mrs F I Morgan
Mra P. Boswell Miss M Morris
llta Emma K BordecMrs Fannie Myers
Miss Myrtle Boen Donna M Moffatt
Mrs M L Bryant Mrs II B Mitchell
Mra T s Brycr Mrs Z W Mitchell
Mrs Theresa BradleyMiss Rosa Naret (2)
Mildred D Breard Mrs D A Nary
Mrs E BriKham Mrs Ellen Norcross
Miss Minnie Bridgcn Mrs E Oliver
:uis trances Brogaaiiiss Bedelle o Brine
j&n u H Brooke 3irs L.ou palmer
Mls Brownlnt: Miss M Patterson
Miss Sal Bromberg Mrs Mary Patterson
Emma Brown Miss Clara. Paulsen
Mies H Z Brand Mrs Addle Pec be
Miss G Buker Mrs L A Phillips
Miss Nora Bunnegan-2Mlss V Phillips
Mrs Gertrude Burns Mrs Llllle Phillips .
airs .-Nciue u (jerviceMirs Annie Pike
Mrs Andrew Carrlck Mrs A L Pltney
Mrs Maggie Church Mrs Llllle Portwood
Mrs Viola Class Miss Lillian Preston
Mrs F Cohen Mrs John G Drtnslc
Miss Hatty Cocks Mrs R H Push
Mrs L C Cooke Miss Gertrude Ilas-
Mrs Jessica Cox musscn (2)
Mrs Fannie Crozlcr Miss Elsie Ravmond
Mrs S N Cross Mrs Mettle Bead
Miss Crowe Miss Hallle' Reynolds
Grace Dally Mrs Frank RlRSs
Mrs Emma Daniel Mrs Hester Rldler
Mrs F C Davis Mrs James W Rlppey
Miss C Z Davis Miss Gertrude Itobln-
Ml7s A Davis son
Miss Mamie Davis Miss Vera Roberts
Mrs M Davis Mrs Aurthor Robbliis
Miss Minnie Davis Mrs Luticia Robinson
Miss OlU-e Davis Pearl Rook
Miss Bessie De XoonMIss Mary Ruby
Marie Dilg Miss Velma. Rukcl
Mrs. MatUe Doyle Mrs Susan E Russell
Miss Mabel Dobson Mrs Pauline S Russell
Miss Carrie M Donald-Miss Agnes Rutzke
son Miss Adele Sarlcs
vsS Leon a DruroellerMrs Hattle Sands
Mrs Belta Duban Mrs M B Sackett
Miss Florence East-Mrs M E Segar
man Miss Jane AIdIr Sea-
Mrs Henry Edcy men
Mrs Charles Elklns-Mr Fannie Sefour
ton Miss Mildred Sharp
Miss Anna Ellis Miss Sadie Shell
Mrs Ellis Anne Sllvcy
Miss Martha EspinecrAnna Simmons
Daisy French Mrs Ella Deerlng
Miss A J Frfnkson Smith
Mrs Mark J FontanaMrs W D Smith
Miss Claris l&h Mrs S J Somhall
Mrs W G Fitzgerald Mrs L A Stafford
Miss Mablc Foster Mac B Stanley
Mrs H M GfUIam Mis Wlunle StaunTer
Mrs M A Godfrey Miss Madeline L Stona
Mrs Ella Gow Mrs I.uclla Stooos
Mrs Gladys Goggin Miss Grace Struckman
Miss L L Giten Mrs L Stratford (2)
Mrs L W Green Mrs M A Summers
MUs S S Greene Miss Fannie Suttrn
Mrs J E Grlffls Mrs Karln Swansson
Mrs Ella Hall Mra Nanna Tornbcrg
mtk It V ttuno n Miss Maud Xeclv
Miss Jean Harden Thomas
Mae Hanancr Meslle E Thorough-
Mrs D J Harris man
Mrs E B Herrir. Mrs M IX Thnmnnn
Mrs A Heman Mrs Mae Tulters
Llllle Harding Mrs Frank Traeger
Miss Maggie Harris Miss Alice J Tripp
MJss Lillian Harris Miss Van Borden
Miss L Hartman Lantha A Vtn Fleet
Mis Bertha Hayes Mrs E Vivian
Annie Has-s Miss Antonle Verstad
Mrs uora ueath Mlsa Bertha Wyss
Mrs E Hedges Mrs Kuthl Walling
Miss Welstlna Hegll Ml Myrlle Walters
Mrs Lefle Hess Mrs Jessie Walton
Miss Clara D HldginMrs William Warren
Mrs Houston Miss Mabel Waters
Miss Mary HumphreyEstelle Wasson
Miss Mattle Humter Mattle Weaver
Miss Alice Hunting-Mrs E M Weatherlll
ton Mra Haner Weeb
Mattle Hunter Mrs Whltmore
Viola Mulchings Mrs E J Wilber
Mrs H Husted Mrs Maude William
Mrs A D Hill son
Mrs E Hoger Mrs Williamson, W
Mlntle Hollcy Russell St
Mrs George Irwin Miss Cora Wilcox
Mrs L E Johnson . Miss Lousle Williams
Mrs A W Jones Mra Onle R Williams
Mrs C M Jameson Mrs C M Wilson
Mrs Lillian Jone5t Miss Bernlce Wilson
Miss Leuetta Keck Mrs Dolley Wilson
Miss Bessie Kennej Lottie Wilson
Mrs Earl Keys Ada Wilson
Mrs V E Kitchen Miss Wlndmane
Miss Lee Lawrence Mrs A H Wood
Mrs A F Leary , Mrs S D Worden
Miss Lee. 20th and Mr Mary D Wright
Washington Mrs C A Wheeler
Miss Estw Linn Mrs Albert Young
Mise Mcrgaret Lough-Mrs Zulander
ridge MUs W B Zeller
F C Ackerman Mr McKune. 3H East
waverly Addltina 16th St
Ch Allenback W M MacLeod
V T Allyn Chester A McLeod
Albert Anderson J R McMillan
Ernest M Anderson .Clyde McMllIen
Erlck Anderson .McQueen & Baker
Oscar Anderson Chris McRae
J A Applewhite W T Maddox
Charles Art J J Mannlon
H M Asler A J Marshall
Tom Ashton Frank Marsh
S G Atchison Mat Martin
Dr T C Avery W S Mateer
Neltl Helml -AiJala J P Maxwell
T H BJarnson G T Mayo
Crl Anepiiky William W Mead
Charley Baker Linn Menanne
A Banduln Wm Merritt
Neil Barnett H A Metzger
James Barnett C C Meyn
J M Barnell A L Mldgelery
Fred G Barnhardt Sanford Mills
D L Barnes Clifton Miller
James E Barnett Cbas Miller
P A Bequette T Miller
C D Benson Delbert J Miller
Raymond Bantley Herbert Miller (2)
E P Bergman H Miller
Clyde Bergman H Mitchell
W J Berghouse mund Montleth (2)
Michal Billk G W Mone'l
Rudolph Biech R W Montgomery
W R BIgby J S Moon
Dr G Bllilngton Thumper Moody
W Blalack W E Morris
Ray Blair Olof Marten
J E Bloame J A Mortenson Co
A M Boiler Herbert Moss
A Bonna F E Murdock
Geo H Bonville E P Murphy
George F Borer F H Myers
Walter Bowen T M Myer
'Johnny Brynd Albert Nadeau
Richard Braun C M Xash
Harry Brace Jas Negrone
Walter Bradley Ernest Neher
Mr Brandt. ,82 Stark Nels Nelson
Dr G S- Brearley Wm S Kelson
C Brenchley J W Xewbern
M C Brlgg A W Newman
Byron Brooke Henry Newman
R R Brotherton Jchn Nickelson
W B Brooke. Eramett Koonan
Otto Brooks C M Nodlne
Mr & Mrs M R BrownJohn H Northey
Mr Brown, care- Olds.Fred A Northwall
Worthman Jfc King Northwest Calumet
T C Brown Frank Norwood
Brown & Co .HA Olsen
Jl P Brown S Obermaier
Jas Buck F A Olson
J E Buchanan A X Onutt
Tlnrfnrd Bnnn C W Orick
Burns & Christian 'Mr Owens. -135 Flan-
Joe Burnett dera St
Fosco Burt Otis Galloway
Gordon Burt Chas O'Nell
Prof S E Buswell (3)BIIly Obrlen
H H B Clprico Co James O'Connor
F H Cels Wm Paeke
Caplan Bros Alexander Palm
ai Cai James Parka
A M Callyer Mr Parker. 341 Yam-
Peter Decamaris hill St
Jao C Campbell R W Pattyson
C Canyctte Harry Patterson
F R Canel W T Peoples.
David Corsoa Isalc Pedcrson
Chester M Carty B W Peales
Casper Ticet BrcckerB E Peterman
and Realt Herman Petterson
Chsm F Cah EM .Phillip .
HMArto Chelae L TfcWHps
,L W CHeyes , J K PkffMfi . ,
Xaward Clair c PIteaford I
Frea Clay 11 T Pal
Taamas F Clagett Al Poaa
F A Clark Ntr.i Portmaa
E T Clark . L A Porter
Ned Clerk J n Powell
G Cltrend J K Powell !
C Cllae Mr Prandfot
William Colquaoua G L Proctor j
Joe Colllar Dr Pratt
Harmon Cohia Frank Pratt
J W Colment Eugene Prlts
.VI Coleman Fred Purath
Spencer Con son David Putnev
Thos H Cook W E Purdr
Chas B Cowan Radks & Bratton
R F Crittenden Aboo Rapthone
R Crittenden Wm RafTerty
Richard Crittenden Geo Raon
A P Cram John Ransold
Jasper Crouse Bade Rapalc
A F Crocker t W m E Ramsey
E N Cutter Ralph Rankin
E N Cuthe . J" J Ray
Mr Davis W Reld
Mr Daley. S Park StG M Rees
John Dalton John Reece
Andrew Dana H W Reynolds
J A Daniel Joseph F Renner .
Mr Davis A E Runo
Geo J Davis - F A Reynolds
Robt Day F H Rice
F W Delts T RIceman
Frederick H DeShonLewls H Richards
llev S H DeWart A Richardson
J B Dlnsmore A C Rich & Son
J R Dowcll 1? Richardson
Chas Dreisbach Jr (2)W R Rlgby
By C Drcyer Martin Riley
A P Du Mond Ed Rengherm
C C Dunn Kd J Ritchie
Albert Dvrant W Robenow
J W Epley J D Robb
vm Eckenrode 1 n KObim
L V Eberhart F G Robeson
James Edmonds Mamie Roberts
William Edwards Henry Robertson
Tabbott Edwards C H Robison
G Ehman Glord Robertson
Gtorse Elm heck Richard Roblmon .
Ellison & Moore Arthur Rocnua
Y Elliott F C Rostad
Wm Ellis Rosalia Bar
C B Ellis Milton Rosenblatt
W S Evans Charle. Ross
Joe Fay M W Roth
J K Frlsbee Earl Rowland
C M Fade Thos Rowan
Arthur C Feston James G Rand
Frau Martha FelilowGus Routh
X E Fergason John Rudden
J Fields A E Runo
L Forsyth Patrick Rush
Dr Teddie Fox R E Russell
C Franklin Mr Russell. Chamber
C J Freeman of Commerce
Fred A Frishkorn L A Ryrle
idam Eugen Gleb Thomas Ryan
James E Gibblng M Segan
G B Giles Sahl & Ccvll
H Glllnctt E D Scblappi
Henry Goetr Pratt R Skinner
Paul Goldsmith F E Sanders
W L Good rum Jno Saven
William Priv GordonC C Sayre
J Gordon H J Scabrook
F W Grace Hana Schmidt
Mr & Mrs W E GravesE R Schute
W B Grace Afiolf Schultz
J L Gray James Scott
Richard Grunits Baipli scott -
W S-Grey C S Scamann. M D
Chas R Griggs John B Scoggin
Thomas Hale George Sedwcll
J H Hanback Will -SelIeck
Chas A Hansen Aunewoldo Sempllno
Emanuel Hanson G L Shannon
D J Harris Lee Sharprougb
J E Harris &. Son W B ShafTer
W A Haskins Jehn Sharp
Emory Hatfield D L Shely
Frank Havird F D Slpe
Waller Haynea A Slgentla
R W Hayes W S Simmon
J W Headen J Walter Sims
John Helgeson David J Smith
Hemsworth & Rlch-J J Smith
ards John Smith (2)
P J Harney Lewis Smith
Hlrschcr & Cox K D Smith
C V Henry R B Smith Lumber Co
Jake Hendrikson William Smith
Alex Herbert C H Snyder
A Hctland Jas Sorenson
Charles Hochn Pawel Sprawcotf (2)
E B Hodgman (2) St Louis Agency
F O Holman Hartlc Stark
Herbert Holrapfel Jos Starlna
Albert J Haskins, M DJames G Stephens
Harry G Hostetler (2) A T Stevenson
John T Houscr C H Strobrldge
John Howerd S P Strang
Ed Huff Joe Sugden
S B Hugiies L Susman
J Humphrey A Sutherland
A A Hunsakcr u Bd button j
Master James Hunt Samuel Sntten
William Hunt Stonewall Sutherland
A B Hutchinson Calvin Sweet
W F Hypes I H Taffe
C G Jacobs Joseph -ryiaesieg
W E Jackson 2) C J Taylor
James &. Bushnell A Y Frankson Tcln
Jesse Jarvis Terry & Casse
G W JcfTers Mcvenette Thayer (2)
George Jessup J H Thornton
C Jenkins Burt Thorm
Lucy Jenkins Wilson Thornton
A A Johnson P L Thompson
Robert Johnson John M Tlnkhant
Sam Johnson S W Tompkins
Jones & Frey E J Tonhy
S A Kaason Martin Travers
Louis Kadow Peter F Traynor
Jos Kalm J G Tuercb
P J Kaufmann N P Tuttle
J J Kenny Union Employment
Jack Kennedy Office
Rev Dr Solomon Lawrence Vail
Clever R N Vuison
Keys & Buckley 31 F Valk
H A KUHam Wm Vandergoot
B F King David Van II out en
William Larson Cap Vickers
Andrew Larson Chas Vogelsang
J W Lawrence W E Wunderli
E Leandy Ward Walter
Chas A Lee Chas Warmath
S Lee J D Ward
F E Lemley Warren Therapeutic
A Levltle Co
Harry Lewis Rev F J Warren
J L Lewis George W Watkins
S B Lelghton W J Washburn
Ferdinand Llngohr D S Webb
Paul Llnarc William Weber
G A Lines I Wels
Wm Lochlngton Julius Weild
M T Lorlng Wm L Wells
G H Lukcnbill (2) J C Westergaard
Lyceum Theater C F Wrst
A D Lynch H West
Mr James P Lytic C N West
Claude McClure E T Wett
Fred McCutcheon J W Wetmcre
B R McCurry A L Wheeler
Jas McCann J Whetzel
Mrs McCarley. 50 A Williams
E Street .James Williams
McCarthy & LeonardLee Williams
X B McComas W A Wills
Geo K McCord George WItie
Dan McCormlck Henry. Witzler
Albert McDaniel Charles Woodcock
A McDonald Ralph J Wooden
A J McFadden Clarence Wright
W J McFadden Wright & Abbott
McElroy Grocery Co Vick Yey
N W McGee R B Young
E E McGinn W H Young
J D McOarv Sam Xanos
Hugh Mclntyre Mark Zoltt
JOHN W. MINTO. Postmaster.
And so the lacrosse game between the
two British Columbia clubs, the Vancouv
ers and New Westminlsters, ended in a
victory for the New Westminsters by 5
games to 4. But the game was played
at New Westminster, and the Vancouvers
were not on their own heath. Wait until
the next match Is played at Vancouver.
B. C Saturday's game doesn't settle the
Question of supremacy between these bit
ter rivals. It will also be In order to watch
how the Portlands begin to sit up and
take notice.
Line Steamers
Steamers leave Portland
dally, exceat Sunday.
A. M- connecting at Lyle.
wash., with Columbia Biver & -NortUirn By.
Co. for Goldendale and Klickitat Valley
points. Round trip to Cascade .Locks every
Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Landing
root of Alder at. Fnone uain 314-
S. MDQNALD. Agent.
City Ticket OfUce, 122 Xhlrd SL, Phess fiM.
Ttta River and tfcA Fast Mall. mm
For tickets, rates, folders and full inter
mattsn. call on or address
H. DICKSON, City Passenger asd Ticket
Agt.. 122 Third street, Portland. Or.
fW Japaa, Calaa. and all Asiatic Prts, will
Uave Sttttle AlMet Mar 1.
rKAviLxifs auiDx.
Throuzh Pullman atandlrdr a.nA tourist
sleplag.cara daily to Omaha. Chicago. Spo
kane: tourist sleeping-car daily to Kansas
City; through Pullman tourist sleeping-car
(personally conducted) weekly to Chicago.
Reclining chair-cars (seats tree) to the East
UNION DEPOT. Leave Arrive
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 8:15 A. m7 5:25 P. M.
SPECIAL for the East Dally. Daily.
Ala Huntington.
For Eastern Washington. Walla Walla.
Lewiston. Couer d'Alene and Great .Northern
ATLANTIC EXPRESS t m ?-ik 4 -v
fngton? E"t Vla H"at- 7 Dally
FOR ASTORIA and S:00 P. M 5:00 P. M.
way points, connecting Daily. Dally,
with .steamer for llwa- except except
co and North Beaeb Sunday. Sunday,
steamer Hassalo. Ah- Saturday,
st. dock (water per.l 10:00 P. M.
FOR DAYTON. Ore- 7;00 A. M. 5:30 P. M.
gon City and Yamhill Dally Dally.
River points. Asto-st- except except
dock (water per.) Sunday Sunday.
4:00 A-M. About '
FOR LEWISTON. Monday. 3:00 P.M.
Idaho, and way points. Wednesday Tuesday,
from Riparla, Wash. Friday Thursday.-
TICKET OFFICE. Third and Washington.
Telephone Main 712. C W. Stinger. City Tick
et Agt.; A. L. Craig. General Paesenger ASt-
. S. S. 00.
Operating the Only Passenger Steamers for
San Francisco direct.
"Columbia" May 16, 26; June 5. 15. 25.
-St. Paul" May 21. 31: June 10. 20. 30.
in lTniti ci.t.. Tovli-n Ontrai and
pan. the Philippines. Australia. New Zealand
and iiound-tne-woria 10urs.
JAS. H. DEWSON. Agent.
Phone Main 268. 24S Washington at.
for Salem, Rose
burg. Ashland.
Sacramento, Og
dcn. San Francis
co,. Mojave. Los
Angelea. El Paso.
New Orleans and
the East.
Morning train
connects at Wood
burn dally except
Sunday with train
for Mount Angel,
Sllverton. Browns
ville. Springfield.
Wendllng ana Na
tron. 8:30 P. M.
'8:30 A M.
5 .C5 P. i
4:00 P.M.
Albany passenger
10:10 A M,
connect at woou-
burn with ML An
gel and Sllverton
T:30 A M.
114:50 P. M.
Corvallls passenger
Sheridan passenger
5:50 P. MI
8:2S A. M.
Daily. I Dally, except Sunday.
Leave Portland daily for Oswego at 7:30
A. M.. 12:30. 2:05. 3:55. 5:20. 6:25. 7:43. 10:10
p. M. Daily, except Sunday. 00. 6:30, 8:30.
10:25 A. M.. 4:10, 11:30 P. M. Sunday only.
fl A. M.
Returning from Oswego, arrives Portland
dally S:30 A M.. 1:55, 2:05, 4:53. 6:15. 7:35.
9:55, 11:10 P. M. Dally except Sunday, :25.
7:25. 9:30. 10:20. 11:45 A. M. Except Mon
day, 12:25 A M. Sunday only. 10 A. M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and In
termedials points dally except Sunday. 4:10
P. M. Arrive Portland. 10:10 A. M.
The Independence-Monmouth motor line
operates dally to Monmouth and Alrlie. con
necting with S. P. Co. trains at Dallas and
First-class fares from Portland to Sacra
mento and San Francisco. $20: berth, 35.
Second-class tare, $15; decond-claas berth.
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe. Also
Japan. China, Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streets. Phone Main 712.
Denart. ' Arrive.
Puget Sound Limited for
Tacoma, Seattle, Olym- .
pla. South Bend and
Gray'a Harbor points SioOara 4:45 jaa
North Coast Limited for
Tacoma. Seattle, Spo
kane. Butte. St. Paul.
New Tork. Boston and
all points East and
Southeast 3:00 pm- T:00 anf
Twin City Express for V
Tacoma. Seattle, Spo-
kane. Helena. St. Paul.
Minneapolis. Chicago.
New York. Boston and
all points East and .
Southeast 11:45 pm 7:00 pnfl,
Puget Sound-Kansas City-
SL Louis Special, for
Tacoma. Seattle. Spo
kane. Butte. Billings;
Denver. Omaha, Kansas
City. St. Louis and alt
points East and South-
iSt 5:30 aa. 7:00 arft
All trains dally, except on South Bead
A. D. CHARLTON, Assistant General Pas
senger Agent. 255 Morrison st,, corner Third.
Portland, Or.
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
Leaves, t UNION DEPOT. Arrives.
Dally. For Maygers. Rainier. Dally.
Clatskanie. Westport,
Clifton. Astoria, War
renton. Flavel, Ham
8:00 A. M. mond. Fort Stevens, H:10AM.'
Gearhart Park. Sea-
side. Astoria and Sea
Express Dally.
7:00 P. M Astoria Express. 8:40 P.M.
ComnVl Agt. 248 Alder st. G. F. & P. A.
Phone Main 906.
For South -Eastern Alaska
Steamers leave Seattle.
1. S. Humboldt. S. s.
City of Seattle. S. S. Cot
age City, May IS. 22. 24. 29.
Excursion S. S. Spokane
leaves June 8-22. July tJ.2.
August 3-17.
.Belliagham Bay Route.:
Daily except Saturday at
16 A. M.
VaaemverjL C. Reuta: Moaday, Wednes
day aad Friday, 19 JVM. "
Porthuid ofAee. 24 Wasfcktgtea at.
C. D.. DUfTANN. 6. P. A. .
38 FraaiisJt'