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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1905)
THE MOBBING OKEGOXIXS, TUESDAY, JULY 4, 1905.-
ROOT 111 TWELFTH
Louisville Man Wins Heavy
ROOT PROVES GAME LOSER
Resounding Blow in the Stomach
Doubles Up Chicago Man Huge
Crowd Sees Fight in Arena
Under Blazing Sun.
RENO, New, July 3. In a furious 12
round fight that was witnessed by an ex
cited crowd of 5000 people, Marvin Hart,
of Louisville, knocked out Jack Root of
Chicago, here this afternoon. The con
test took place in the great arena, a mile
east of the city of Reno, and for nearly
an hour the men fought under a blaring
sun that was almost prostrating.
The decisive blow was landed by Hart
In the twelfth round. Root, who was tired
but still fighting gamely, led hard for
the head with his left and as he missed
Hart sent a errlflc right-hand blow to
the pit of the stomach. The smack of
the blow was heard all over the arena,
and when Root foil gasping for breath
the spectators knew that he would never
rise within the count. As the eighth sec
ond was called. Root raised himself on
his hands with his mouth open, dragged
himself to a kneeling position and then
collapsed. His seconds carried him to
his corner, where he recovered In about
three minutes. i
Square Fight, Says Root.
"It was a square fight and I have no
complaint to make," he said, weakly,
after he had revived. "The beHt man
Hart announced that he stood ready to
meet all comers, barring negroes.
The fight opened with both men fight
ing desperately. Root smiling as Hart be
came angered at the Infighting In the
clinches. Clinches were frequent and,
though it was agreed that there was
to be a clean breakaway, both men fought
viciously with short-arm blows every
time they came together. Hart striking
for the kidneys, while Root smashed at
the stomach. Before the end of the
fourth round both men were sweating
profusely and Hart's right eye was al
most closed. Root seemed to suffer most
from the altitude. He spat blood every
time he went to his corner, having re
:elved several vicious blows In the mouth
Several times he was carried to the ropes
by the furious rushes of Hart, who re
peatcdly lost his head during the fight
Ing In clinches and Referee Jeffries was
compelled to break by main force.
Hart Knocked Down Once.
At the close of the seventh round
vhen honors rested evenly. Hart dropped
from a heavy right on the point of the
Jaw. The gong sounded before the blow
was delivered, but no foul was allowed
as there was evidently no Intent to vio
late the rules on the part of the Chicago
At the end of the tenth there was no
Root money In sight. Root fought vi
Piously, but his blows lacked steam. Hart
rushed his man at every opportunity.
taking lefts and rights to the body in
order to land on the heart and kidneys,
Root clinched frequently and hung on.
breathing heavily, until compelled to
Harts Decislvp Blow.
Both men responded with a rush at
ihe opening of the twelfth. Hart led
first and forced the figlitlng, rushing Root
almost to his corner, where each
rained blows to the body. It was dur
Ing the infighting that the knockout came
and not until after Root recovered was
its exact nature known. Root stating
that it landed on the pit of the stomach
as he led for the head with his left.
Lou Houseman, manager for Root.
stated that the blow was a "fluke" and
said that Root would win In another
For Heavyweight Championship.
The fight was for the relinquished
heavy-weight championship of the world,
There was a liberal sprinkling of women
in attendance. The, men stepped into the
ring about 20 pounds apart. In weight
Root scaling 170. while Hart weighed 190,
The feature of the fight, aside from the
battle itself, was the initial appearance of
J. J. Jeffries, retired champion of the
world, as referee, for which function the
Los Angeles bollermakcr received 51000
Harry Corbett. the stakeholder, was at
the ringside with the club's J5000 in
This was to be split on the basis of f5
per cent to the winner and 35 per cent
to the loser. The seconds of Jack Root
were: Battling Nelson, Teddy Alexander
and Paddy Mac-key. Bill Gallagher, of
San Francisco, held the watch for Root.
The seconds of Hart were Jack McCor
mlck. "Deafy"' Thompson. Jack Robert.
Hal Updike and Lee Updike. The time
keeper was Al B. Updike.
In the choice of corners. Jack Mc
Cormick. Hart s manager, beat Lou
Houseman, acting for Root, and selects
the comer, placing his man's back to
the sizzling sun.
Celebrities at Ringside.
Among the celebrities at the ringsid
were Harry Corbett. Jack "Welch, Billy
McConnell, Bill Gallagher. Attorney-Gen
eral Sweeney, of Nevada: Sam Davis. Lou
M. Houseman, of Chicago; Senator f. G,
Newlands. Lieutenant-Governor Allen and
wife, of Nevada: H. L. Baglcy. "Doc'
Smith. Walter Young. Al North, of Reno
Samuel Myers. Mayor O'Conncr. of Reno
Colonel Martin Brady, Al Herford. War
den Consldine. of the Nevada Penlten
tlary; Dan Noonan. Sheriff Ferrell. of
Washoe County: District Attorney Craig,
of Nevada, and the entire constabulary
and police arms of Washoe and the City
Before entering the ring, Jim Jeffries
waited upon both men and stated that
he had retired for good from the ring
and that the winner of this fight Is en
titled to the title of heavyweight cham
plon of the world. .
The following message was received by
Jack Root from John L. Sullivan, at Oak
"In case you win. I shall challenge you
from 5500 to $1000 a side Bet."
The men were Introduced at 2:45
o'clock. Considerable time was wasted
in adjusting gloves, the crowd meanwhile
sweltering in the open air. Battling Nel
son was introduced and .agreed to fight
Brltt to a finish In this ring. Jack John
son and George Gardner both challenged
the man who rhould win.
Lou Houseman, manager of Jack Root
and Marvin Hart met tonight and th
Louisville man agreed to a return match
with Root. Details have not yet been ar
ranged, but the return battle will provide
for a clean break fight, witn Jeffries a
The men rushed Into & clinch. Hart landed
right to head. Root countering to Jaw. They
ran Into & clinch. Root started Jabbing left.
Hart landed straight right to head- Root
reached left to Hart's head. Root eent right
body. Root ent left to Jaw and left to
body. Root Jabbed to Jaw and they cimenca.
Root landed on Hart' Jaw. Root wnt lert o
aw and left to body. Ttiey clinched. Hart
landed right to Jaw. Root landed rlgnt oa
aw. This round was about even.
Root landed left hard to Jaw. repeated it
and rushed into clinch. Root landed right to
body and upperout to body. Hart and Root
exchanged lefto. They ru."hed into a clinch.
Root shot over right to Jaw. Root crossed
right te. head hard. Root went to Hart's body
and thej- clinched. Root missed hard awing
and kept poking left to HartV body. Root
mlfwed vicious right swing. Hart landed lcrt
hard to body. Root's round.
They rushed to a clinch. Root landed hard
left to Jaw and Hart returned hard to body
1th right. They clinched, indulging in
rough-and-tumble infighting. Root was keep
ing his left on Hart's Jaw. Hart landed right
hard under heart and was fighting derperate-
Root put left to Jaw. Hart landed hard
left to stomach. Root landed hard right to
aw. They clinched and in the breakaway
Root ent leK. to body and they exchanged
lefts to Jaw. Honors werctbout even, with
the men fighting desperately.
Both m-n appeared to be comparatively
fresh. They exchanged lefts to Jaw. Hart
landed hard right to kidney and sent an
other one on the same pot and uppercut Root.
Root landed hard right swing to Jaw. He also
sent in left and right Jabs to Hart's Jaw.
They clinched" and in the break Root landed
twice on Jaw, Desperate infighting. Root
put right to Hart'Ji Jaw. Hart" put hard right
to bod. The men ran into a clinch. Root
rut left swing to Hart's heart. Hart was
swinging wildly. Att the bell rang, Root put
eft to Jaw. Round about even.
Root put left to mouth. They exchanged
lefts to body and clinched. Hart landed
right swing, but It went wide of its mark.
Hart put right to Jaw and they clinched
again. Root put left to head and right to
aw. Hart hit body hard with right and they
again clinched. Hart landed right and left
wings to head and Root uppercut him. Root
th-n landed left to body and missed vicious
right rwlng for the Jaw. He then put right
to Jaw and left hard to body. This waa Root's
round by a small margin.
Root landed right to body and they clinched.
n the breakaway Root landed to body. Hart
put right to kidneys and landed right swing
to body, and Root retaliated with left to body.
Root swung left to Jaw and repeated it and
ent right to body. Hart put left hook to
chin. They clinched and both held on hard.
Root put left to Jaw and received hard left to
chin and right to head. Root uppercut and
Hart mlssd left and right irwlngs. Jack
landed hard left to Jaw and they clinched.
Hart put hard right and left to body as they
broke away. Jack came, back with both right
and left. No damage done. This round was
equally divided. '
Root put left to body and they clinched.
In the breakaway Root put left to Jaw. Mar-
In landed a hard right and left to Jack's
Jaw and pounded Root's kidney. Hoot sent
right to stomach and Marvin landed vicious
right swing to side of Root's head. They
clinched. Root sent right to head. Hurt put
a right hook to heart and Jack landed left
to Jaw and ducked a vicious ewlng for the
head. Jack put hard right to Marvin's heart
and received, rtift Jab. Hart landed right swing
to Jack's body. Root knocked Hart down
with a terriric right Just as the gong sounded.
A claim of foul was made for Hart, but Jeff
ries dlftclaimed foul and ordered men to con
tinue. The gong faved Hart.
Hart came up fresh and boxed Into a clinch.
Root was doing vers- clever footwork. Both
men fought hard for the body. Hart's nose
was bleeding. They Indulged In rough in
fighting. Root sent hard right to body and
they clinched. In the break. Hart landod
hard to Jaw. Fighting in hort is egainM the
rult-! and Jeffries had to break them apart.
Whey they came up Root landed hard left
to body and put left and right swings to
Jaw. but Hart hung on gamely. Root sent
right to head and landed terrific right swing
Just as the bell sounded. This was all Root's
They exchanged left and rushed Into a
clinch, where both hung on. After the break
Hart put right hard to Jaw and Root coun
tered with left to noe. Marvin landed right
Jab to stomach. Jack retaliated with left
hook to Jaw and Jabbed Marvin hard on
stomach and put right to Jaw. Hart pounded
Jack's kldney again. Root sent left Jab to
Marvin's stomach and they again clinched.
Marvin landed hard right to stomach and sent
another right to the, kidneys. Jeffries had
difficulty In separating the men. When he got
them separated. Root put a left swing to
Marvin s Kidney ana ducked a ngnt swing
and put left to Jaw. Hart made a spurt in
this round and had a slight lead over Rcou
Hart put hard jab to Jaw and a right to
body. They both mlwed right swings and
clinched. When they were separated. Root
sent left hard to jaw and right to stomach
and they again clinched. In the breakaway
Root landed stiff uppercut on Hart's chin and
ducked ieft swing. Root put a straight left
to the body and Hart came hack with right
swing to Jack's neck, rocking him. They
fought Into another clinch. Jack landed left
to jaw as the bell munded. In this round
honors were about even.
They came up and Root sent left Jab to
Jaw and they clinched. In the breakaway
Hart put left to Jaw and mlered right to
head. Jack iwung to Marvin's body and
landed hard left to jaw and then landed right
and left to Hart's head and put left to stom
ach. Hart landed hard right swing to kid
neys and Jack put left to chin and right to
body and drove a left hard to Hart's stom
ach and received left to the body In return.
The men fought into a clinch and began
pawing and roughing. Jeffries split them
apart, but again they fought themselves Into
a clinch. Separated again. Hart bored In
and at close range ripped his right up un
der and a little to the left of Root's heart.
Root went to the floor and was counted out.
THE DAY'S HORSE RACES.
At St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, July 3. Dolmar race track
Four and a half furlongo Mlm Dustln
won. Frenchle's First second, Japanese
Maid third; time. 1:00.
Seven furlongs Gene Handlon won. Thlsbe
second. Klngtell third; time. 1:32 2-5.
Fix and a half furlongs Don Hamilton
won. Palmer second, Burnolette third; time.
Mile and a sixteenth HIW won, Mynherr
second. Courant third; time, l :52.
Seven furlongs Dr. Hart won, Lansdowne
second. Atlas third; time. i:S3.
Mile and 20 yard Court Maid won. Mam
mon second. Outlaw third; time. 1:47 35.
At Shecpshcad Bay.
NEW YORK, July S. Sheepshead Bay
Flv furlongs Onrhona won, Lawsonlan
second. Avlston third; time. :54-5.
SJx furlongs Artful won. Bear Catcher
second. Eugenia Burch third: time. 1:113-5
Five furlongs Edna Jackson won. Caprice
secona. itunning water third: time. 1:00 4
Mile Elmwood won, Novena second. At-
wood thjrd; time. i;4ii-5.
Mile and a sixteenth on turf Dolly Spank
rr won. Broadcloth second, Schulamlte
Third; time, 1:40.
SEATTLE, July 3. Results of races:
Six furlongs J. H. Bennett won. Velma
Clark second. Annie Burk third; time,
Four furlongs Can't Tell wan. Agnes
Mack second. El erracco third: time. :4fii.
Four furlongs Rain Cloud won, Bellena
second Smller third; time. :48i.
Seven furlongs Eleven Bells won. Ltberto
second. Prestano thlrd:tlme, l:27j.
Mile HIpponax won. Cinnabar second.
Dundreary tntra; time, i:i4.
Mile and 50 yards Mont. Peerless won.
Crlgll second, Yellowstone third; time.
Watkins Defeats Wiekersham.
In the handball tournament at the M.
A. A. C. yesterday afternoon Watkins
defated WIckersham 21-S in the soft ball
singles. Play will be continued this after
BAD FOR THE GIANTS
Corbett Gets Poorest Sort of
SCORE IS FOUR TO ZERO
There Will Be Two Games Today
and Tonight Both of the Teams
Will Leave for the -Sound
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Tacoma. 4: Portland,
Standing of the CInbs.
Tacoma 30 32
San Francisco SO
Los Angeles 3S
Mike Fisher, the man from Tacoma,
was a happy Individual last evening,
the cause of his mirth being another
victory annexed by his Tiger band,
which administered a coating of white
wash to the so-called Giants under
McCredIe guidance. The score was
Tacoma 4, Portland 0.
Mike also had his horseshoes In evi
dence, for it was Just his luck to butt
Into Teddy Corbett when the crack
local twlrler was to receive the most
weird sort of support In winning the
Any bush league team In the country
could have dished out a better brand
of baseball than did Portland In that
disastrous initial chapter. Bull Perrlne
also caused the fans some uneasiness.
for he was without an assistant yes
terday. Pete Lohman having returned
to his home In Oakland, and the un
fortunate official made a couple or
more decisions thnt were somewhat
awry, but ven at that the locals
could not bunch hits when they were
needed, and were closed out with nine
horse collars as their portion of the
Jakey Atz. Walter McCredle and
Harry Schlafly were the only members
of the local slugging brigade to con
nect safely with Fits' offerings, this
trio securing all of Portland's six
hits between them.
The first Inning marked disaster for
the home team. Charlie Doyle was
passed to first: Sheehan sacrificed; Nor
dyke's out advanced Doyle to third,
whereupon Truck Eagan laced out to
left, bringing In one tally. Georgle
McLaughlin bunted toward third and
the locals failed to get him at first.
THE FOURTH IS HERE AT LAST I . .
! . 721 I ; i n 1. . I
and allowed Truck Eagan to meander
all the way to third on this play. Eu
gene and George then showed thft
spectators how easy it was to make a
double steal, Eagun scoring because
8chlafly threw badly to the plateand
McLaughlin landed on third. Mike j
Lyr.ch was hit by a pltchcJ ball, and J
then started for second, Corbett throw- I
ing badly to Atz and aict-augnnn raceu
nome. McCredle maae a neat eaten oi
I Casey's long fly or the Tigers might
nave been scoring yet.
Sheehan led off In the third with a
hit. and- was sacrificed to second by
Nordyke. and scored on Eagan's long
drive against the right field fence. Cor
bett rose to the occasion at this stage
and fanned both McLaughlin and
Lych, and held the visitors safe during
the reat of the game.
Fltz' pitching was too much for the
locals when up against a handicap of
four runs, ind although they secured
six hits, two of which were doubles,
they were unable to get a man
around the circuit.
The best chance Portland had to
score was in the fourth, when Jakey
Atz reached third via his double and
a passeJ ball, with no one out. but Mc
Credle, Mitchell and Schlafly were un
able to score him and he was left.
Two game will be played today, the
first at 10:30 A. M-. when Cates will be
pitted against Brown, and the second
at 2:30 P. M., when the opposing pitch
ers will be Bill Esoick for Portland
and Bill Thomas for Tacoma.
Virgil Garvin, the lanky Texan, left
yesterday for a week at the springs.
where he expects to get into shape to
join the team when it returns from the J
Sound. The Portland and Tacoma
teams leave tonight for Seattle and
Tacoma respectively. Th score fol
AB R IB PO A E
Atz. 4 0 3 1 1 0
McLean. 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0
McCredle. rf 4 0 1 3 0 0
Mitchell, lb 4 0 0 S 1 0
Schlafly. 2b 4 0 2 3 1 2
Householder, cf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Van Buren. If 4 0 0 4 0 0
Runkle. 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0
Murphy, c 3 0 0 S 0 0
Corbett. p 3 0 0 0 4 1
Totals 33 0 6 27 7 3
AB R IB PO
Doyle, rf 4 12 1
Sheehan. 3b 4 112
Nordyke. lb 3 0 1 13
Eagan. ss 4 12 3
McLaughlin. If 4 111
Lynch, cf 3 0 0 1
Casey. 2b 3 0 0 3
Hogan. c 4 0 12
Fitzgerald, p 4 0 0 1
Totals 33 4 S 27 14 2
SCORE BT INNINGS.
Tacoma 3 O 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4
Hits 2 0 2 0 0 0 1 1 2 S
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 1 16
Struck out By Corbett. S; by Fitzgerald. 1.
Bases on balls Off Corbett. 2; off Fitz
Two-base hits Atz and Schlafly.
Left on bases Portland. 7; Tacoma. 7.
Double play Sheehan to Casey to Nordyke.
First base- on error Portland.
Sacrifice blu Sheehan and Nordyke.
Hit by pitched ball-Lynch.
Stolen bases McLaughlin. Eagan
Lynch and Doyle.
Pasted balls Hogan. It Murphy. 1.
Pittsburg 4, Cincinnati 3.
PITTSBURG. July 3. Three hits, assist-
-,, ; ,1
ed by an error, gave Cincinnati the ead in
the third inning, and Pittsburg had hard
work to overcome Jt, Both pitchers did
good work, and for the most part were
given good support. Score:
Pittsburg 4 9 2z 5 g ntraupujo
Batteries Lynch. Peltz and Carisch:
Harper and Schlel.
Xew York 9, Philadelphia 1.
PHILADELPHIA. July 3. New Tork
scored an easy victory over Philadelphia
today. Managers Duffy and McGraw and
Catcher Bresnahan were ordered oft the
grounds for shouting from the bench.
New Tork ....9 11 ljPhlladelphla ..1 10 2
Batteries Taylor and Bowerman: Cor-
ridon, Dooln and Abbott. Umpire Emslle.
Brooklyn 2, Boston 1.
BROOKLYN. July 3. On the eve of the
Fourth the Brooklyns put up a pyrotech
nic final to the game with Boston today,
and won in the ninth. Attendance, 2000,
Boston 1 10 0Brooklyn 2 7 1
Batteries Willis and Moran; Strlcklett
New York 3, Philadelphia 0.
NEW YORK. July 3. New York shut
out Philadelphia In the final game of the
present series here today. The visitors at
all times were at the mercy of Orth, and
only one of them reached second base.
Attendance. 5000. Score:
R.H.E.I " R.H.EL
New York ....3 10 1 Philadelphia ..0 3 1
Batteries Orth and McGulre; Henley,
Barton and Shreck.
Boston 6. Washington 2.
BOSTON. July 3. The home team today
defeated Washington by consecutive hit
ting and brilliant fielding. Attendance,
Boston S 10 2WashIngton ...2 4 1
Batteries Winter and Crlger; Townsend
St. Louis Game Postponed.
ST. LOUIS, July X The game scheduled
for today between the St. Louis and Cleve
land Americans was postponed In order
to permit of both teams arriving in De
troit and Cleveland respectively In time
for tomorrow's morning game.
Sporting Events of Fourth.
July 4. although given over mostly, to
the small boy, will be taken up to a
great extent by numerous sporting
events throughout the country. In
Portland there will be two Interesting
games between Tacoma and the Giants:
at Butte there will be two fights that
will be watched carefully by Tins fol
lowers: one between Herberts and
Ryan and the otner between Herrera
and Neary. On the Multnomah Club
Field the Trail ball team will play the
Little Potatoes. Othr athletic events
will take place throughout Oregon.
"Alwavs tired" describes a dangerous
condition. Hood's Sarsaparilla will give
CAUGHT W STORMS
Ship Falls of Dee Suffers Off
SAILS BACK 'A CRIPPLE
Rough AVeather at Treacherous Point
Has Probably Delayed All Portland-Bound
None Have Reported.
Cape Horn gales are evidently lying
low and blowing high for Portland
bound vessels, for the British ship
Falls of Dee, Captain Doty, has put
back into Montevideo, with some of her
spars gone, with much of her rigging
Hanging in snreds. and a part of her
cargo badly damaged.
The first information was received
here yesterday by Meyer. Wilson & Co.,
consignees of the ship. Later the Mer
chants Exchange received a message,
which gave further particulars.
As the talis of Dee has been out iSJ
days from Hamburg, It is evident that
she was in the Cape Horn storm area
at the time. For the past two weeks
she has probably been limping back to
the nearest port.
Cement forms the greater portion of
the cargo of the Falls of 'Dee. Salt
water' In quantities would play havoc
with it- The vessel Is well-known on
this coast, but has not been in this port
for some years. She registers 1845 tons.
The German ship Oregon, when jhe
arrives at San Francisco, and later at
Portland, will be able to tell something
of Cape Horn weather. She has
been on the way to the Pacific Coast
ever since November, and late in April,
when she was due at San Francisco, put
Into Valparlso for repairs.
None of the Portland-bound fleet has
been spoken on the West Side yet. and
it Is probable the grain ships will be
late in arriving. The Bardowie and
the Arthur FItger sailed from Hamburg
early In February, and should soon be
LIGHTSHIP AT BLUNTS REEF
No. 83 Established June 28, and
Whistling Buoy Discontinued.
The Twelfth Lighthouse District boat
has given notice that a new lightship
was placed off Blunt's Reef. Cape Men
decino. June 28. She Is No. S3, and was
established in 16S feet of water, one and
seven-eighths southwest and one-eighth
south from Blunt's Reef, and four and
one-half miles west southwest southerly
from Cape Mendeclno lighthouse. Her
geographic position will be latitude 40
degrees 26 minutes 2 seconds; longitude.
west, 124 degrees 30 minutes IS seconds
The vessel will show a fixed white
lens lantern light from each of her
two masts, and each light from three
lanters encircling the masthead. The
lights will be 50 feet above the water.
and should be visible twelve and one
half miles In clear weather, the observ
er's eye la feet above the sea.
During thick or foggy weather the ves
sel will sound a 12-lnch steam chime
whistle, giving blasts of 12 seconds' dura
tion, separated by silent Intervals of 4S
Light Vessel No. S3 is a flush-deck
steam vessel, has two masts, schooner
rigged, no bowsprit and a circular, red.
hooplron. casework daymark at each
masthead. The hull is red with "Blunt's
Reef" In white on each side and '.'S3"
In white on each bow. A black smoke
stack, and the whistle are between the
masts, and a white pilot house forward.
The boats, deck houses and topmasts are
white: the lower masts black.
Blunt's Reef Whistling Buoy, red.
marked "Blunt." and stationed about
three and three-quarters of a mile to
the westward of Cape Mendocino light
house, was permanently discontinued
June 28, 1903.
PARTIAL CARGO FROM ENGLAND
Bark PInmore Breaks Monotony of
After a three weeks' voyage up the
coast from San Francisco, the British
bark PInmore, Captain Mullen, arrived
In the harbor, yesterday morning. She
will commence loading lumber for Aus
tralia as soon as what remains of the
cargo she brought, from the United
Kingdom Is discharged. She is con
signed to Meyer. Wilson & Co., but has
been chartered by J. J. Moore & Co.
From Hull the PInmore brought 650
tons of plglron. 225 barrels of Venetian
red and 152 casks of Paris white. From
Newcastle-on-Tyne was shipped 50.000
fire bricks. 50 drums caustic soda, and
200 tons of plglron. She brought up
from California 10,995 feet of redwood,
the nucleus of her lumber cargo to
Melbourne. She is discharging at Co
lumbia dock. No. 1. The Pinmore is the
first sailing- vesel to enter the port for
RIVER READINGS BY WIRE.
Stage of Streams to Be Reported
Dally to Weather Bureau.
Dally telegraphrc reports of the stage
of the Willamette at Salem and Albany
are to be received by the weather bu
reau, and will form a part of the
weather map. The number of inquiries
on the stage of the river is as large at
times of low water as during the fresh
ets, and District Forecaster Seals yes
terday received authority from Wash
ington to arrange for the reports.
Reports will also be received from
Eugene from November to June, In
clusive. Beginning March 1, 1906. daily
reports will also be made by observers
at The Dalles, and Umatilla. Or.; Rlpa
ria and Wenatchee, Wash., and Lewis-
ton.. Idaho. This service will extend
from March to July, inclusive, and will '
cover the period of the highest freshets,
as will also the. reports from Eugene. ?
Special Permit to Stanley Dollar, f
HONOLULU. July 3. Collector of .
Customs Stackablo has received a cable
gram from Washington ordering him to
have an inspection of the British steam
er Stanley Dollar made here and to Is
sue clearance papers If the steamer Is
found to be In a satisfactory condition to j
The Stanley Dollar arrived here re
cently from the Orient en route to Vic
toria and Seattle. About 600 Japanese
jnracfMl n!lin tn Can.! Vin tU-
itpampr vena not allowed tn nrnopod fnr '
the reason that she had no license to
carry passengers. A number of the Jap
anese who went on board still remain
there .and are threatening to bring libel
Steamer Chcnloc Is Stranded.
ADEN, Arabia. July 3. The Russian
niiTlHan- riilr TJIon ffnrmirlv tha
Smoltenki) arrived here today, having I
on board 61S persons from the French t
steamer Chodoc. from. Saigon. June 9. '
for Bordeaux and Havre, which is I
ashore off. Cape Guardaful (at the east j
Piano Buyers Flock to the Eilera
Stores Nearly a Dozen Pianos
and Pianolas Sold In Town, and
Fully That Many More to Out-of
The announcement of the EHers sac
rifice piano sale drew buyers to the big
establishment on Washington street
from early morning until late at night.
Even before S o'clock In the morning
Mr. N. J. Dupont. of Houlton. had se
lected a very choice oak cased Webet
Dlano. while It was way alter & o cioch
last evening before the last of their
three delivery wagons returned irom
the delivery of a splendid Pianola
piano delivered at the residence of Mrs.
Brinkerhoff. on East Ankeny street.
Fourteen other pianos, two regular
metrostyle pianolas and three parlor or
gans were also included In yesterday's
list of sales.
For th accommodation of residents
from cut of town, the retail establish
ment of Ellers Piano House will be
open this, morning until H o'clock, and
after today, the store will be kept open
day and evening till sale closes. Re
member the number. 351 Washington
street, corner of Park or Eighth street.
Midsummer series of dally Pianola
recitals. Commencing Wednesday, July
5. and dally thereafter, except Sat
urdays, the midsummer free Pianola
and Orchestrelle recitals will be in
augurated at EHers Piano House. All
are invited, and most especially the
musicians, professional students., and
amateurs from out of town. Concert
starts at 10:30 A. M., closes about 11:30.
a An den Fruehllng Grieg
d Tne Flatterer Chamtnade
c Coquette Mazourka Larregla
"William Tell" Overture Rossini
a Waltz, opus 34. No. 1 Moszkowskl
b Hungarian Rhapsodle. No. 2.... Liszt
and three request numbers as desired
by callers. No tickets of admission are
required at these recitals. Remember
the address, corner of Park (Eighth)
and Washington streets. Eilers Piano
House, in the upper corner hall.
Pianos for the Beaches
In spite of the fact that w have
had to supply a great number of extra
pianos to various state buildings and
concessions at the Fair, we are pre
pared to supply pianos for both beaches
this year at customarj rates. Pianoa
from North Beach points to be re
turned on the last trip of the Potter
Folding- organs for camping and
launch parties, for rent or for, sale.
Prices 525, $30 and 535.
A word, too. as to the Pianola. This
Is the greatest entertainer and educat
or for the Summer home. EHers Piano
House, 351 Washington street.
angle of Somaliland. East Africa, at
the mouth of the Gulf of Aden.) The
last port which the Chodoc touched at
was Colombo, Ceylon, which she left
After discharging four shipments of
freight at Astoria the steamer Cascade
arrived in port yesterday morning. She
brought, up 20 passengers and will load
back to San Francisco with lumber.
Last night at the Seamen's Institute a
concert In honor of the Italian cruiser
Umbrla was given. Men of musical in
clinations from a number of the ships
In port participated.
The steamer Eureka, now on her way
to Portland, will load back to the Bay
City with wheat, being charted by the
Northwestern Warehouse Company. She
Is of 312 tons register, and has not been
seen here for several months.
With 224 passengers the steamer Co
lumbia arrived at 7 o'clock last night.
She sighted the steamer Czarina, bound
for Portland, off Rogue River.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. July 3. Condition of the bar at
5 P. M.. smooth: wind northwest, weather
clear. Arrived at S A. M. and left up at
11 A. M. Steamer Columbia, from San
Francisco. Sailed at 1 P. M. Schooner Al
len A., for Hawaiian Islands. Arrived at
5 P. M. and left up at S P. M. Steamer
Czarina, from San Francisco.
San Francisco, July 3. Arrived Steamer3
F. A. Kllburn from Portland and way
ports., and St. Paul, from Portland; steamer
Texan, from New York; steamer Aberdeen,
from Gray's Harbor; steamer Meteor, from
Seattle. Sailed Schooner Charles E. Falk,
for Gray's Harbor.
Women, from their sedentary habits, are
often subject to headache and constipa
tion. These are quickly removed by Car
ter's Little Liver Pills.
CIGARETTE AND TOBACCO
HABITS CURED BY
T R I B
Many people allow "false mod
esty" to stand in the way or" taking
Trib, the world's greatest liquor
and tobacco cure. They are afraid
of what some one elsft will say.
Absolute fearlessness will eventual
ly win the admiration of the peo
ple of any community. False mod
esty Is a thing of the past. If you
are in need of a cure that has the
confidence of air who know It give
a little time in looking Into this
cure. "Trib" will cure you with no
bad "after effect." and will leave
your system In the same condition
as that of new-born babe.
We give you an absolute guaran
tee with every treatment. Price,
512.50. Rowe & Martin
Washington st.. cor. Sixth,
Bijt California Danlana Bitters is a great restor
ative, inyigorator and nervine. Ths mostwcndexfol
aphrodisiac and special tonic for the sexsal croons
of both sexes. The Mexican remedy for diseases of
the kidneys and bladder. Sells on its. own merits.
NABER. ALFS & BRUNE, Agents
823 Market St., San Francisco. Send for circular.
For ale by all druggists or liquor dealers.