Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 14, 1905, Page 7, Image 7

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Umpire Davis Makes Close De
cision in the Tenth.
McHale Bats in Three Runs for Scat
tie, .but Is Struck Out When
He- Had a Chance to
Tie the Score.
SEATTLE, "Wash.. July 13. The vis
itors won their third straight victory
from Seattle today, the contest running
for ten Innings. The -winning run was
made when Umpire Davis called Wal
dron safe at the plate when It seemed
to all present that Houtz had thrown
the base-runner out easily.
MoHale batted in three of Seattle's
four runs with extra-base hits, but
with a chance to tie or win the game
with a hit In the tenth, he allowed
three strikes to bo thrown over the
plate by "Whalen. who relieved HItt in
the ninth. Neither side played up to
form in the field and errors were nu-.
xnerous. The score: R. H. E.
Seattle ...1 00002001 0 t 6 3
San Fran.. 2 J) 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 15 12 A
Batteries Miller and Blankenship
Hitt. -Whalen and Wilson.
Umpire Davis.
Oakland Pitcher Receives a Trounc
ing Iji the Ninth.
SAX FRANCISCO, July 13. Oakland
was shut out today by Tozer, and Los
Angeles won the game by a score of 6
to 0. Only twice did Oakland touch
Tozer. Pierce pitched a fine game and
held his own with Tozer until the last
two innings, when Los Angeles fell on
him for eight hits.
In the ninth inning, four hits and a
wild throw to the plate by Dunleavy
which scored Dillon and Brashcar net
ted Los Angeles five ruhs. Score:
R.H. E.
Los Angeles.O 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 5 G 9 2
Oakland ....0 0000000 0 0 2 3
Batteries Tozer and Spies; Pierce
and Byrnes.
Glad of Chance for Rest When It
Rained In Tacoma.
TACOMA, Wash., July 13. It rained
early this evening, and the manage
ment decided the grounds were too wet,
although it cleared up nicely. Port
land was very happy to get an oft-day,
because of the team's sad condition. It
is likely today's game will be played
at Portland next Monday. Had the
teams played today. Van Buren would
have had to catch, with McLean at
first, Cates at second. Corbett In left
and Jones In right. Captain Schlafly's
wrist is very sore where he was hit by
a pitched ball Tuesday, and he' may be
out of It for some time.
McLean's hand was badly injured,
but he will likely be able to catch. If
Schlafly cannot play tomorrow, Cor
bett will be on first and Cates on sec
ond. Corbett is proving a splendid
utility man as well as a winning pitch
er. In spite of the team's broken line
up, the players have not lost their
spirit, and they .are determined to give
Tacoma. a hard run for the money.
Detroit 0, New York 3.
DETROIT, July 13. Detroit retained
fourth place and crowded New York Into
sixth by winning a gamecharacterlzed by
the bitterness of the opposing players all
through. Attendance, 1500. Score:
R.H.E.) R.H.E.
Detroit 6 6 0Xew York ... 3 5 t
Mullln and Drill; Chesbro, Griffith and
Boston 2, Chicago 1.
CHICAGO. July 13. Boston won the
last game of the series from Chicago in
a hard-fought pitchers battle which
lasted 10 innings. Boston's winning run
was scored on a single, coupled with
Dundon'a error and a long drive to
Holmes. Attendance, 5300. Score:
R.H.E.! R.H.E.
Chicago 1 4 11 Boston 2 4 0
White and Sullivan; Dlneen and Crlger.
Cleveland 9, Philadelphia 3.
CLEVELAND. July 13. Cleveland won
the last game of the series from Phila
delphia and went Into first place. Wad
dell was wild and. although he fanned
six In three Innings. Cleveland secured
hits enough to score six runs. Attend
ance, 6100. Score:
R.H.E. R.H.E.
Cleveland ...9 10 lj Philadelphia.. 3 8 0
Titjiohue and Bemls; Waddell, Henley,
Schrtck and Barton.
St. Louis 7-5, Washington 4-1.
ST. LOUIS, July 13. For the first time
this season the home team won both
games &f a double-header. The features
were an unassisted double' play by Koeh
ler In the first and- an unassisted double
by Wallace In the second. Attendance,
4700. Scores First game:
R.H.E.I R.H.E.
St Louis .... 7 11 lJWashlngton . 4 11 1
Howell and Sugden; Hughes, Adams
and Heydon.
Second game:
R.H.E. R.H.E.
St. Louis ... 5 9 0 Washington .15 2
Sudhoff and Roth; Patten and Kit
Boston 6', Cincinnati 1.
BOSTON. Julv 13. Overall's bases on
ball? and Infield errors were responsible
for Cincinnati's defeat today. After the
fourth inning Young was not hit safely.
Attendance, 2000. Score:
R.H.E. R.H.B.
Boston 6 6 Oj Cincinnati ... 1 5 6
Young and Moran; Overall and Phelps.
Umpire, Johnston.
New York 4, Chicago 6.
NEW YORK, truly 13. Chicago could
not hit Ames and met defeat at the
hands Of New York. Devlin's homo tun
in the sixth, sending Dahlen in ahead of
jnin, feiive mo nome team a commanding
lead. Attendance, 7500. Score:
R.H.E.! R.H.E.
isew iorK... 4 s ojChlcago 14 1
Ames and Bowerman; Wicker and
O'Neill. Umpires. O'Day and Emslle.
St. Louis 3-1, Philadelphia 0-2.
PHILADELPHIA, July 13. Philadel
phia and St. Louis split even today In a
double-header. McFarland pitched fine
?iall in the first game, allowing the home
team only two hits. Attendance, 4000.
Scores First game:
R.H.E.J . R.H.E.
St. Louis ....3 9 21 Philadelphia .023
McFarland and Leahy; Suthoff and
Dooln. Umpire, Bausewlne.
Second game:
R.H.E-I R.H.E.
St. Louts .... 1 6 2) Philadelphia .263
Thlclman and Grady: Duggleby and Ab
bott. Umpires, Taylor and Kahoe.
Pittsburg 5, Brooklyn 3.
BROOKLYN. July 13. Pittsburg defeat
ed Brooklyn today. Case started In the
box for the visitors, but was taken out
after the second inning. Hildebrand, the
former Princeton player, finished the,
game. Attendance, 2000. Score:
R.H.E.J R.H.E.
Brooklyn .... 3 9 2JPIttsburg 5 9 1
Mclntyrc and Bergen; Case. Hildebrand
and.Peltz. Umpire. -Klein.
Americans Beat Frenchmen and Au
stralian Beats Austrian.
LONDON. July IS. Holcombe Ward
and William J. Clothier, Americans,
placed two-points to their credit today
In the preliminary contest for the Dwlght
F. Davis tennis trophy in the singles,
defeating the Frenchmen, Germot and de
Cugbi, with ease. Xorman E. Brookes,
of Australia, beat R. Klnsel, of Austria,
In three straights sets.
The opening day of the tournament at
the Queen's Club was by no means for
tunate for the spectators. The Ameri
cans played apparently careless tennis,
making many mishaps, only coming to
their best form when the exigencies of
the game called for extra exertions. The
weather was extremely hot
Tomorrow Ward and Wright will meet
de Cugls and Germot In the doubles.
Captures Scvcnty-Tlirce Points to
Twenty-Three for Seattle and
Nineteen for Portland.
Los Angeles won the Y. M. C. A.
championship track and field games at
the Lewis and Clark Stadium yesterday,
capturing 73 points. Seattle took 23,
and Portland 19.
Parsons, of Los Angeles, the sprint
er, was the most successful athlete of
the day, but broke no records. He ran
the 103-ynrd dash In ten seconds flat,
and also came out first in the 220-yard
dash and the quarter-mile run. Los
Angeles took ten first places, Soattle
two, Portland one and Chicago one.
The time made by the runners was In
all cases fair and In most fast. The
events -were oxcltlng, even those which
were not remarkably fast. On account
of the Interest iw tne contestants the
grandstand was livelier even than
when an obnoxious umpire makes a
decision against tho Portland . nine
and the crowd stands up to malign
Parsons wll remain in Portland to
train for ihc National A. A. IT. meeting
August 4 and . and will add another
to the list of '.en-second men who will
contest In the 109. A man will have to
run In 9 4-5 at the slowest to capture
that event. The summary of events
100-yard dash First. Parsons. I.. A.; sec
ond. .Stanton. L. A; third. Byrd. Tacoma;
time. 10:00.
16-pound shot-put First. Cromwell. A.,
36 feet 5 Inches: second. Bailey. Portland. 30
feet: third. Dane. I.. A. 32 feet 10 Inches.
889-yard run Flrat. Stanton. L. A.; sec
ond. Lowman. L. A.; third, Vance. Soattle;
time. 2:00 1-3.
Pole vault First. Howard. Seattle. 0 feet
10U Inches; second. Cromwell. I... A.. 0 feet
"U inches; third. Livingston, Portland, 8
220-yard dash First. Parsons. 1. A.; sec
ond. Hamilton. L. A; third. Byrd, Tacoma;
time. :22 2-3.
High Jump First. Edwards, Chicago Cen
tral Y. M. C A.. 3 feet Inches; second.
Cromwell. I... A., 5 feet 4 inches; third,
Gantenbcln. Portland. 5 feet 3 Inches.
One mile First. Chapln, L. A.; second,
"Watson, Tacoma; third, Lowmaa, I... A.;
time. 4:52 2-5.
16-pound hammer-throw First, Cromwell,
L. A., 103 feet 7 inches: second. Dane. L. A..
77 feet 1 inches; third. Bailey. Portland,
70 feet 6 Inches.
440-yard run First, Parsons. X. A.; sec
ond. Hamilton. L. t.; third, Glsh, Seattle;
time; :53 2-r..
Discus First. Dane. L. A.. 01 feet 8 Inches;
second. Bailey. Portland. 74 feet; Backus.
Portland. OS feet 10 Inches.
120 yards, high hurdle First. Howard. Se
attle: second. Livingston, Portland; third,
Schwartz. Portland; time. :W2-3.
Broad Jump First. Stanton. L. A., 10 feet
11 Inchns; second. Glsh. Seattle. 10 feet 3
Inches: third, Vance. Seattle. 19 feet 2
220-yard, low hurdles First, Livingston,
Portland: second. Glen. Seattle; third. Vance,
Seattle; tlm.e :28 4-3.
Two miles First, Chapln. L. A; second.
Davis, Seattle; third. Watson, Tacoina; time.
J 10:37 1-5.
i. , . .
Whole Coast Will Compete in
the Games. '
Contestants in the Tournament Will
Come From Victoria, Pugct
Sound, Spokane, Los An
geles, San Francisco.
For the first time In the history of the
Pacific Coast there will be a representa-
i tlve tennis meet, which will Include all of
' th i linst-class tennis players from Los
Angeles. Cal.. to Victoria, B. C; such will
be the chief feature of the tournaments
which will be held In Portland next week.
Already entries have been received from
Los Angeles, San Francisco. Petaluma.
Seattle, Olympla. Victoria, Vancouver,
Spokane. Great Falls and many of the
smaller towns.
The committee last evening made final
arrangements for next wcrk"s tennis, and
the entries for the Lewis and Clark tour
nament have been allowed to remain open
until Saturday of this week.
No doubt all of the tennis players of
Poil&nd will take advantage of this op
pcrttu lly to play in so prominent a tour
nament, and Portland need not be
ashamed of the representation she will
make this year. Entries may be made
with Walter A. Goss or left at the office
of the Multnomah Club on or before July
15. Th events to be played will Include
both gentlemen's singles and gentlemen's
Another Important Tournament.
Of no less Importance is the tournament
of the North Pacific International Lawn
Tennis Association, which will be held the
same week as the Lewis and Clark cham
pionship tournament. The committee has
not yet made final arrangements as to
whether or not ore tournament will be
play.1 alK-r.d -f the other, but in all prob
ability both w!!l be run az the same time,
and the different matches will be played
as may be necessary In order to suit the
convenience of the players.
The North Pacific International Lawn
Tennis Association was formed litst year,
and Is due primarily to the hard work and
great .Interest taken by Robbie Powell, of
Victoria, who Is now In the service of the
British government In Suva. FIJI Islands.
The first meeting was held in Victoria
last year, and since that time three new
clubs have been added to the membership,
making, all told, nine different clubs.
Each club Is entitled to two representa
tives Jn gentlemen's singles and one team
In doubles. The entries thus far received
P. B. Schwenpers. F. A. Macrae, from
the James Bay Athletic Association. Vic
toria. B. C.
J- C. Taylor. S. I. Russell, from the
Seattle Tennis Club. Seattle. Wash.
J. B. Farquhar, F. L. Beecher. from
Vancouver Iawn Tennis Club. Vancou
ver, B. C
J. D. Hunter and partner, from Victoria
Lawn Tennis Club. Victoria. B. C.
C. C. Walker, W. A. McBurney. from
Spokane Country Club. Spokane, Wash.
Arthur Remington and partner, from
Olympla Tennis Club. Olympla. Wash.
Tacoma has not yet been heard from,
but will probably be represented by
Messrs. Armstrong and Benham. Port
land's representatives from the Irvlngton
Tennis Club and the ' Multnomah Club
have not yet been chosen, but will be
made up of Including Goss, Wlck
ensham and Bellinger, so that Portland
will be assured of putting forth her best
tennis material.
Interesting Competition Promised.
Each one. of the gentlemen playing In
the international tournament has entered
for the Lewis and Clark championship
tournament, which makes all of the com
petition verj interesting.
On the week following will be played the
Oregon state tournament, and here the
ladles will have a chance to appear in
the play, and extensive plans have been
made for making this tournament the so
cial event of the Summer months.
Prizes for the Lewis and Clark events
are being furnished by the Lewis and
Clark Fair, and the International prizes
re being provided for by the Multnomah
Boy Graduated From Caddie Leads
in Tournament.
NEW YORK. July 13. For the first time
in the history of golf in the United
States, a professional tournament was
begun today on a public links. Fifty-two
of the most prominent professional golfers
cast of the Alleghenles, started In this
tournament over the Van Cortland Park
links, and 50 of these turned in cards for
a double journey of the entire course.
When play began in the morning, there
lwas a fairly large crowd of spectators oa
the course, but a heavy rain storm soon
dispersed the onlookers. The links were
deluged and made so soggy that low
scores were not looked for.
The feature of the morning round was
the excellent work done by Martin
O'Loughlln, a 17-year-old boy, who learned
the game as a caddie at Flainfield. N. J.
He negotiated the course In 7S strokes,
and during his tour a heavy rain storm
was in evidence. The boy slackened his
pace, however. In the afternoon.
The next best score was turned In by
George Low, the Balustrol Club's pro
fessional, and Alec Smith, of Nassau,
each of whom turned In SO. For the
open championship Willie Anderson, of
the Apawamls Club, was close up with
The tournament will consist of 72 holes
medal play. 35 holes being played today
and the remainder tomorrow, making In
all four rounds of the 18-hole course.
At Seattle.
SEATTLE. July 13. Results of races:
Four and ont-half furlon King Tljorpa
won. Leah oecoad, BUI Short third; time.
Six furlongs Dotterel won. The Lieutenant
eecond. Matt Horan third; time. l:lVj-
Six furlongs Metlakatla won. Wager second.
Jacicfull third; time, 1:144.
Six and one-half furlongs Conreld won. Fol
low Me second. Corn BIo?om third; time,
One mile and 50 yards G'ntlo Harry won.
Moor second. J. V. Kirby third; time. 1:45.
One mile Play Ball won. Ethel Scruggs sec
ond. Calculate third; time. 1M2H.
At Brighton Beach.
NEW YORK. July 13. Brighton Beach
race results:
Five and one-half furlongs Optician won.
Remington second, Sandrlngham third; tune,
18 3-3.
Steeplechase, about two miles Phantom won.
Knight or Elway second, Ruseell Sage third;
time. 4:33.
Six furlongs Czaraphlne won. Mad Mullah
second. The Mighty third; time, 1:15.
The Brighton Oaks, one mile and one fur
longTradition won. Schulamlle fecotid. Coy
Maid third; Urn. 1:50 2-5.
One mile and one-eighth Voladaj won. Stem
time second. Devout third; time, l:5i.
Six furlongs E.-oteric won. Whimsical sec
ond, Flavlgny third; time, -1:10.2-5.
At St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, July 13. Dclmar race re
sults: Five furlongs Balmon V. won, Mae Lynch
econd, Maggie Powers third; time. 1:00 3-3l
Six furlongs Cnrtetelle won. Mall Box sec
ond. Mlmon third; time. 1:22 3-5.
Six furlong Tom KHey won. Potter second.
Onyx II third; time. 1:22 2-5.
Six furlongs Luretta won. Mayor Johnson
second, 'Jucora third; time. 1:10.
One mile and one-txteenth Footlights Fa
vorite won. Jack Young second. A. Musko
day third; time. 1:54 3-5.
One mile and 70 yards Mynherr won. Ath
ena cond, Pyrrho third; time. 1:53 2-5.
Brill and Steele "Win.
Brill and Steele, of Chicago, took
four out of six games from Capen and
Kruse on the Portland alleys last
evening. Brill and Steele ttok the !
first three games, but Kruse and j
Capen struck their, gait In the fourth
and rolled the total of 451; they also .
won the fifth with a total of 454. Brill
and Steele won the sixth game, which
gave them the match. Frank Brill came ,
through with a 212 average for his !
six games. Steele also did good work. ,
This evening -there will be a five-man
team match on tho Oregon alleys be- !
tween a Chicago- team, on which Brill !
and Steele will bowl, and five Portland '
bowlers. The scores of last evening's
match were:
1st. 2d. 3d. 4th. 5th. 6th.
Steele 233 204 171 193 10S 101
Brill 101 244 223 170 lOtl 233
Totals 424 44S 304 304 304 430
Kruse 105 210 ICO 222 212 1S3
Capen 181 106 178 220 242 100
Totals 376 406 338 451 434 337
Breaks Half-Milc AVhecI Record.
OGDEN, Utah. July 13. W. E. Sam
uelson. of Provo. Utah, broke the world's
bicycle record for half a mile, unpaced.
professional, at the' sauccrtrack here
this evening. He covered the distance In
one long sprint In 51 1-5 seconds. This
Is 1 2-5 seconds better than his own pre
vious record of 52 3-5 seconds.
Tacoma Plays Here Sunday.
Ben C Ely's mission to Tacoma has
been successful. Last night he tele
graphed The Oregonlan that Tacoma
has agreed to play In Portland Sunday
and Monday. July 16 and li.
Scotland Wins Macklnnon Cup.
BISLEY. England. July 13. In the Na
tional Rifle Association tournament here
today Scotland won the Macklnnon chal
lenge cup with a score of 1459. Canada
was second with a score of 1447.
Religion and Politics Barred.
DETROIT. July 13. The International
Longshoremen. Marine and Transport
Workers' Association, now in annual ses
sion here, today adopted resolutions pro
hibiting religious and political discussions
in the local or general meetings of the
association, and pledging the convention
to use every means within Its power to
prevent encroachment by the Seamen's
Union or tho American Federation of La
bor upon organizations affiliated with the
China. Liner Aragonia Makes
' Good Run From Japan.
Several Changes Made Among the
Officers While at Kobe Des
patch Loses a Sailor
on Way Up Coast.
The Portland & Asiatic steamship Ara-
gonla arrived up at 7:30 last evening, after
an uneventful voyage from ports across
the Pacific She made a good run. cov
ering the distance from Yokohama to the
mouth of the Columbia In. just IS days. 5
hours and 22 minutes. Except for the
first two days out, when It was some
what! rough, fine weather was encoun
tered on the passage.
The steamer did not bring In her usual
heavy cargo. It amounted to about 30GO
tons measurement, and consisted of the
ordinary assortment of tea, matting, Chi
nese merchandise, curios and the like.
There are also three carloads of raw silk
among the freight. The discharging of
cargo will begin at Montgomery dock No.
1 this morning. There were 49 bags of
mall aboard, which were transferred to
the train at Astoria.
A number of changes were mnde among
the officers while at Kobe. Second Offi
cer Woolkan left the vessel to become
chief officer of the NIcomedla. and Third
Officer von Maltitz was promoted to his
berth, the new third officer being Mr.
Jass. who was sent out from Hamburg.
Third Assistant Engineer Melke retired
from the service, going to his home In
Germany. Captain Schuldt Is still mas
ter ofthe vessel.
An American steamer flying the signal
letters L. R. S. V. was spoken on July 4.
In latitude 4S:53 north, longitude 172:1S
The officers had no war news whatever
to report from the other side. While at
Kobe and Yokohama the Inhabitants were
still busy In celebrating the defeat of
Member of the Crew Goes Overboard
While Off Crescent City.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 13. (Special.) The
steam schooner Despatch, which arrived
In this morning from San Francisco and
way ports, came In with her flag at half
mast and on reaching the wharf Captain
Weber reported that Johan Johnson, a
member of the crew, was lost overboard,
while coming up the coast. The Despatch
sailed from San Francisco on last Fri
day and stopped at Shelter Grove for a
cargo of bark. Soon after leaving that
port she ran Into a strong northwest
gale and about 4:15 on Monday afternoon,
near George's reef, off Crescent City.
Johnson either fell or was knocked over
board while assisting In taking In the
reefed foresail.
Captain Weber, who was on the bridge
at the time, gave the alarm and lines and
life buoys were thrown over as quickly as
possible. As Johnson drifted by the
stern of the vessel a bowline was thrown
to him. but he failed tl seize It. Such a
heavy sea was running that the lowering
of a small boat was Impossible and by
the time the schooner could be turned
about Johnson had disappeared. After
cruising around for 30 minutes and find
ing no trace of the missing man. Captain
Weber proceeded up the coast.
A report of the accident was filed In
the local Custom-House today. Johnson
was a native of Finland and shipped on
the vessel at San Francisco.
Violation of Navigation Laws Ty
Steamer Despatch.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 13. (Special.) Two
fines of $100 and 5500. respectively, were
Imposed today by Collector of Customs
Robb on the steam schooner Despatch,
which arrived In this morning from San
Francisco and way ports. The 5100 flno
was for violation of section 44C7 of tho
revised statutes of the United States,
which provides that all vessels making
trips of over 100 miles must carry a list
of the passengers on board, and the J50O
fine was for violation of section 4405 of
the revised statutes In that the equip
ment of her lifeboats and liferafts was
The Despatch carries two lifeboats,
capable of holding 15 passengers each,
and a measurement today showed that
each boat was of 151 cubic feet capacity,
whereas the law requires that on vessels
of her size, the boats shall have ISO
cubic feet capacity. The Despatch was
not fined today for that discrepancy, how
ever, but because her lifeboats- were not
property equipped with gear and provl3
,ions. as the regulations require.
Marine Notes.
Yesterday was the day set for the regu-
lar monthly meeting of the Port of Port
land Commission, but a quorum could not
be secured and the meeting was post
poned. The British bark Thistle arrived up
yesterday morning and docked at Co
lumbia No. 1. where she will this morn
ing begin discharging cement, pig iron,
coke and case goods.
Two thousand visiting physicians will
go to Bonneville today, taking passage
on the steamers Charles R. Spencer, T.
J. Potter, Bailey Gatzert and Undine. In
order to prevent any racing, the man
agers of the excursion have ordered the
Spencer, the fastest boat of the fleet, to
leave first.
Five steamers reached the harbor last
night and for a time made things lively
on the water front. The arrivals were
the China liner Aragonia, the steamers
Columbia, Aurella and Despatch from San
Francisco, and the steamer Roanoke from
Port Los Angeles and way ports. Large
crowds of Exposition visitors were
brought by the Columbia and the
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 13. Condition of the
bar at 5 P. IT., smooth; wind, northwest:
weather, cloudy. Arrived at 5:20 and left up
at 10 A. M. German steamer Aragonia. from
Hongkong and way ports. Arrived at 0 A.
M. Gasoline schooner Gerald C. from Alsea,
Arrived at 6:25 and left up at 10 A. if.
Steamer Aurella. from San Francisco. Arrived
at 8 and left up at 11 A. M. Steamer Des
patch, from San Francisco and Coast ports.
Arrived at 10 and left up at 11 0 A. M-
Steamer Columbia, from San Francisco. Ar
rived at 11 A. M. and left up at 2 P. M.
Steamer Roanoke, from Port Los Angeles
and Coast ports. Arrlvgl at 8:30 P. M.
Steamer Aberdeen, from San Francisco.
San Francisco. July 13. Arrived at 0 A. M.
Steamer Geo. Loom Is. from Portland. Ar
rived at 2:15 P. M- Steamer Northland, from
Portland. Sailed Steamer Harold Dollar, for
Seattle: steamer Robert Dollar, for Seattle;
barfter.tlne Emily F. Whitney, for Honolulu;
schooner Mabel Gale, for Portland: schooner
Ambaxter. for Belllngham; schooner Orient,
for Gray's Harbor; steamer G. C. Lindauer.
for Gray's Harbor; bark Gerard L. Tobey. for
Honolulu: steamer Atlas, for Portland; steam
er Grace Dollar, for Gray's Harbor; steamer
Ilwaco, for Seattle. Arrived Steamer Zea
Iandia. from Seattle; schooner J. H. Brice,
from Gray's Harbor; steamer Tltanla, from
Head of Orangemen Suspends Offending-
Americans nnd Canadians.
BOSTON, July 13. Dr. Henry Hull, su
preme grand master of the Orange Insti
tute, announced today, that he has taken
official action looking to the punishment
of all members of the order who were
concerned in the Insult to the American
flag at London. Ont.. yesterday. Dr. Hull
has ordered the Immediate suspension of
every American member of the order who
participated in the affair, and he has de
manded that Supreme Grand Master
Sproule. of Canada, suspend the Canadian
members who tore down and trampled
upon the American flag. Dr. Hull says
that If his wishes are not respected he
will suspend the lodges to which the
Americans are accredited.
Delegates to Irrigation Congress.
SALEM. Or.. July 13.-(Speclal.)-Gov-ernor
Chamberlain on request will ap
point 15 delegates to the 33th annual ses
sion of the National Irrigation Congress,
which will meet In Portland August 21-24.
The call for the meeting asks that ten
delegates be appointed by each Mayor of
each city of 25,000 population, five dele
gates by the Mayor of each city of less
than 25.0CO population, five delegates by
each County Court, two delegates by
each commercial organization and two
by each irrigation, agricultural or horti
cultural society.
First Day of Automobile Race.
PORTSMOUTH, N. H., July 13. The
car driven by F. B. Stevens, of the auto
moblllsts competing in an endurance run
from New York to the White Mountains
for the Glldden trophy, was the first to
arrive at Newcastle today. J. C- Purrell
was the next man. seven minutes behind
Stevens. After that the machines came
In groups- The run was uneventful- An
early start will be made tomorrow for the
tour of the White Mountains.
You may be thinking of us
ing an artificial food for your
baby. Try Mellin's Food; it
is a proper food suited to the
baby"s condition. It is not a
medicine but a true food. Let
us send you a sample to try.
Mellia't Food Is the ONLY iBfaats'
Food, wklch received the Grand Prize,
the hiiheit award of the Laaiilama Par
ca&se EocposltioB. St. Loaii, 1904. Hijfk
cr thaa a fold medal.
Stomach Diseases
Discard Injurious Drugs
A Harmless Powerful Gersnkade
Endorsed by Leading Physicians.
Send twenty-five cents to pay postage
on Free Trial Bottlt. Sold by, leading
or iOisiAse.
Sotit at 11 nrst-elMi efs nd by Jobbar.
YT24. L1SAHAM & BON, Bklttmora, Xd.
You Must
If you cannot, it is due to an
irritated or congested state of
the brain) which will soon de
velope into nervous prostration.
Nature demands sleep, and
it is as important as food; it
is a part of her building and
sustaining" process. .This period
of unconsciousness relaxes the
mental and physical strain, and
allows nature to restore .ex
hausted vitality.
Dr. Miles' Nervine brings
refreshing- sleep, because it
soothes the irritation and re
moves the congestion.
It is also a nerve builder; i
nourishes and strengthens ev
ery nerve in your body, and
creates energy in all the organs.
Nothing will give strength;
and vitality as surely and
quickly as Dr. Miles' Nervine.
"During the past winter I had two
attacks of LaGrippe which left me
very weak, and in bad condition. I
was so nervous I could not sleep. My
wife, after trying different remedies,
went for a doctor. The doctor was
out, and a neighbor recommended Dr.
Miles Nervine, and she brought homo
a bottle. I had not-slept for some time,
and had terrible pains in my head.
After taking a few doses of Nervine
the pain was not bo severe, and I
slept. I am now talcing the second
bottle, and am very much improved."
HENRY M. SMITH. Underbill, Vt.
Dr. Miles' Nervlna Is sold by your
druasjlst, who will cuarantsa that ths
flrat Bottle will btnafit. If It fall, h
will refund your monay,
Mileu Medical .Co., Elkhart, Ind
Every Woman
uisteruteaana moaia uot
aDoat tno ironaernu
MARVEL Whirling Spray
I Tha new Ttjlt SjrUrt. Jnfee-
iatiaisuetton. uest sw
eat Most conTemant;
itcieuiti Isituuy.
JUk joar drsifUt tir It.
It be cannot inpply ths
aCARVKIi. acceDt no
other, bat Mnd sump for
Illustrated book W. Itjrtres
fnll DarUcnlars and rtlrrrtlnna ln-
Thuble to ladles. MARVEL CO..
44 X. SSa ST., NEW YORK.
Wooduxd. Clark X Co.. Portland. Oreroa,
These tiny Capsule are superior
to Balsam ot LopaiDa, r -x
the same diseases without!
VirQK nor,
Sold by all drui3is.
h -el