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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1905)
THE MORNING OREG03TAN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1905.
SEALS TIKE GAME
will not be able to play before Septenty
ber L Attendance. 4400. Score:
Cleveland 1 3 lNew York 2 S 2
Batteries Joss and Buelow; Chcsbro
LOGS IMPEDE BOAT
Philadelphia 0, Detroit 2.
DETROIT, Aug. 17. One bad Inning by
Mullin, in which he gave ttirco bases on
balls and was hit as many times, sottled
the game, and made the rest easy for
Philadelphia. Attendance, 2509. Score:
R.H.E.J ' R.H.E.
Detroit 210 3Philadelphla.. 6 9 0
Batteries Mullin and Warner; Plank
Giants iCannot Hit Hitt, the
Upper Willamette Conditions
Reported Very Bad.
SCORE IS, THREE TO TWO
LOW WATER PARTLY CAUSE
Errors Are 3Iany on Both Sides, but
Portland Makes Its Blunders
at tbo Worst Possible
Time In Game,
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
San Franclsoo. 3; Portland, 2.
Los Angeles, ; Seattle, 4.
Oakland. 7; Taooma, 1.
Standlnc of the Clubs.
TVem Lost. P.C.
Seattle 8 C .571
Portland 0 7 .503
Taoema .". . . 8 7 .538
Oakland 8 8 -500
San Francisco 7 8 .407
Los Angeles C 9 .337
There's many a slip twlxt the bat and
the hit as those "shrinking Giants found
out to their sorrow yesterday afternoon
whon they faced the slendor Mr. Hitt.
That time worn aggravating quotation
of "it might have been" was breathed
In all Its forms by the weary fans as
they limped out of the ball park at Twenty-fourth
and Vaughn streots, after see
ing a game that looked to all to be the
Giants' own taken away from them, sim
ply because they could not hit the slender
It was a hard, game for the home team
to lose, for it took a lead in the very
first inning. It stayed there until the
Seals began flipping their flippers in the
sixth inning, then the sad song was sung.
If this error-making business proceeds in
its present joyous course, the totals that
will be totaled up at the end of the season
will be something that will stagger Port
land. Both sides were equally guilty,
but the Seals managed to harvest their
bingles in a, single inning and while
Deacon Van Buren was playing leapfrog
with the ball, the runs that Uncle Hank
Harris pets made wore the result of
Kid Noalpn's screaming single, helped
along when Van Buren failed to freeze
his digits to the ball.
Just what the Slender Mr. Hitt had up
his sleeve Is hard to say. He pitched
like a youth that was satisfied with his
salary- He snarled the Giants up in a
maze of In and out, and up and down
bonders that were woefully discouraging
to the small band of rooters from Rose
burg, who began howling for the. Giants
In the first chapter. The fact of the mat
ter was, . that Mr. Hitt was unhlttable
and the best the home contlgent could
do was to gather two, measly, mange
eaten miserable little bingles. The run
that Jakey Atz rambled in with in the
first inning was due in the first place to
the wild generosity of Mr. Hitt. He
passed four wide ones to the only little
shortstop in the league. Jakey stole sec
ond by a whisker. Mr. Hitt issued a
pass to Van Buren. Fleming dropped
down a lovely bunt and then between the
mix up it was time to toll the bell. In
the sixth canto Jakey biffed one that
fell back of third base. Van Buren
walked and on Fleming's sacrifice, Atz
went to third. He scored when he beat
Hliaebrand's return of Mitchell's long
This was the same inning in which
the Seals did business. "Wheeler walked
and Hlldebrand singled. Irvin sacrificed
the pair and Kid Nealon, with two strikes
on him banged the ball on the nose and
it went to center. Van Buren missed It
and all three runs came home. That's
all. Here's the score:
AB It IB PO A E
Atz, ss 3 2 1 2 1 1
Van Buren. cf 2 0 0 3 0 1
Fleming. If 4 0 1 3 0 0
Mitchell, lb 4 0 0 8 0 0
Schlafly. 2b 4 0 0 2 1 0
Householder, rf 3 0 0 2 0 0
McLean, c 3. 0 0 5 0 0
Hoffman, 3b 3 0 0 2 X 1
Corbett. p 3 0 0 0 8 0
Totals 20 2 2 27 11 3
' AB R IB PO A E
"Waldron, cf , 3 0 0 1 0 0
"Wheeler, 2b T. 3 10 12 0
Hlldebrand. If 4 1 3 3 0 0
Irwin. 3b 2 0 0 1 B 0
Nealon, lb 4 1 1 12 1 0
Spencer, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0
Goobnauer, ss 4 0 1 0 2 0
Shea, c: 4 0 0 C 0 0
Hitt. p . 4 0 1111
- Totals 32 3 " 0 27 11 1
SCORE Br INNINGS.
Can Francisco 0 000030003
Hits 0 1 2 0 0 2 0 1 0 C
Portland 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 02
Hits 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 02
Struck out By Hitt. 4; by Corbett. 3.
Bases on balls Off Hitt, 2; on Corbett, 2.
Sacrifice hits Wheeler, Irwin (2) and
Stelen base Atz.
Passed ball McLean.
Time game One hour and 40 minutes.
TIGERS' EJRRORS ARE COSTLY
Oakland's Frequent Hits Xearly Afe-
ways Result In Runs.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 17. Oakland's
superior stlckwork and costly errors by
Tacoma easily won today's game for Oak
land by a score of 7 to L Thomas was
batted freely, ana Tacoma's poor fielding-
made nearly every hit good for a
tally. Hogan pitched a good game. Only
once did Tacoma bunch "hits on him, which
netted one run. The score:
Tacoma 0 0 010 0 0 0 OjlE
Oakland 2 0 0 0 01 4 0 7 10 1
Batteries Thomas and Graham; Hogan
PITCHERS' BATTLE AT SEATTLE
Dollie Gray Is In Better Form and
Wins for the Angels.
SEATTLE. Aug. 17.-Los Angeles won
out in a pitchers' battle here today be
tween Charlie Hall and Dollie Gray. The
Los Angeles pitcher had a little the bet
ter of the argument. In the sixth and
eighth innings Hall weakened and three
hits were secured, which pushed the one
run of the game over the plate. The
Seattle ....000 000000-0 4 6
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 01 6 0
Batteries-C. Hall and Blankenshlp:
Gray and Spies.
New York 2, Cleveland 1.
, CLEVELAND, . Aug. 17. New York did"
aiot-get a hit until the ninth, when it se
cured enough to win. Manager Lajole
made his reappearance In uniform, but
Cincinnati 5, Boston 3.
BOSTON, Aug. 17. Ewlng outpltched
Young In today's game, and Cincinnati
won. The outfiolders had little to'do. At
tendance, 2500t Score:
Cincinnati.... 5 9 2JBoston 3 6 1
Batterles-Ewlng and Street; Young and
Umpire Baus wine.
Pittsburg 5, Brooklyn 4.
BROOKLYN. Aug. 17. The hitting on
both sides was pretty even, but the visi
tors took the deal in the opening and held
it to the end. Score:
Pittsburg 5 9 2JBrooklyn 4 10 1
Batteries Lynch and Peltz; Scanlon and
Philadelphia 3, St. Louis 1.
PHILADELPHIA. Au& 17. The home
club today made five hits in the second
Inning for three runs, which proved
enough to win. St. Louis could do noth
ing with Duggleby. Attendance, 2900.
St. Louis 1 4 ljPhlladelphla.. S 11 2
Batterlos Thlelman and Leahy; Dug
gleby and Dooln.
Umpires Emslle and Klem.
New York 3f Chicago 0.
NEW YORK, Aug. 17. Mathewson's
pitching was by far too good for the vis
itors today, and- the New Yorks cele
brated their return home from the West
by shutting out their opponents. Attend
ance, 8000. Score:
Chicago 0 3 3New York 3 9 0
Batteries Wicker and Kllng; Mathew
aon and Bowerman.
WINNER OF SARATOGA DERBY
Cairngorm Captures Purse by Head
From Glen Echo.
SARATOGA, N. Y.. Aug. 17. In as game
a fllnlsh as could be wished for. Cairn
gorm won the Saratoga Derby, today's
feature, by a head from Glen Echo. The
starters were at even woights with
Cairgorm favorite in the betting at four
to five. Results:
Seven furlongs Fustian won, Mine Jordan
second, Ralbert third; time, 1:28 3-5.
Steeplechase, full course Buck O'Dowd won,
Ruth's Rattler second. Knight of Harlem
third; time, 5:37'3-3.
Fire and one-half furlongs Calabash won.
Confederate second. Flavlgay third; time. 1:10.
The Saratoga Derby, one mile and flve-slx-teenths
Cairngorm, 126 (Darts), 4 to 5, won;
Glen Echo. 120 (Martin),' 4 to 1. second;
Merry Lark, 120 (Hlldebrand). 0 to 1. tblrd.
Time, 2:18. Voltrop also ran.
Handicap, one mile Shrine won. Canteen
second. New Mourn Hay third; time, 1:44.
Six furlongs Tula gal wan, Monterey second.
Third Alarm third; time. 1:10.
Races at Pouglikccpsic.
P, OUGHKEEPSIE. N. Y., Aug. 17. After
a lapse of two days during the rainy
weather the Grand Circuit meeting was
resumed at the Hudson River Driving
Park thlB afternoon with five splendid
races. Favorites won all the races except
the 2:04 pace, which had six starters.
2:17 clasx. pacing, purse $1000 Hal T. won
three straight heats; time, 2:00, 2:lli.
2:10;. Black Patchen was second; King
2:13 class, pacing, purse 11000 Kruger wen
In three "straight heats; time, 2:01?i. 2:08?i.
2:09)4. Texas Rocker was second, Tula third.
2:08 class, trotting, two In three. Oakland
Baron stakes, f 1200 Snyder McGregor won
In two straight heats; time, 2:09U. 2:00.
Laselwoa second, Norman third.
2:30 class, trotting, two In three, purso
$1000 Susie X. won two straight heats;
time, 2:15. 2:19. Direct second. Governor
2:04 class, purse $1500 Nathan Strauss
won first and third heats In 2:03, 2:07. La
conda won second heat Sn 2:05 i. Nerrola
FIELD DAY AT THE BARRACKS
Nine Interesting Events Scheduled
for August 25.
VANCOUVER BARRACKS, Wash..
Aug. 17. (Special.) August 25 has been
designated -by the Colonel as regular
monthly field day at Vancouver Barracks.
Following is the programme of the day:
First event 100-yard dash.
Second event 200-yard dash.
Third event Half mile run; uniform of blue
shirt, khaki troupers, campaign hat, legging,
tan shoes; contestants to carry rifle, belt, ten
rounds of ammunition, haversack, canteen,
bayonet and scabbard; rifle to be in any posi
tion. Each contestant will carry message
half way around track.
Fourth event Equipment race; run C yards,
place rifle, on ground; run 10 yards, place
glores on ground; run 10 yards, place Are
blank cartridges on ground; run 10 yards, plat,
legging on ground; run S yards, to make;
touch stake and return, replacing equipment,
artillery participants will carry pistols.
Fifth event Running broad Jump.
Sixth event Running high Jump. '
Seventh event Putting. 16-pound shot.
Eighth event Relay race.
Ninth erent Saddle race, for field and ar
tillery; two entries will be made from each
battery cf field artillery; each man will fur
nish his own .mount, saddle, blanket, halter
and bridle; blankets -will be placed lour
yards In front of horse and bridles at
ROWING CLUB "WELD ' PLEASED
Accorded Liberal Entertainment on
Visit to Victoria.
Members of the Portland Rowing Club
wish to correct the impression given out
to the effect that they were dissatisfied
with the treatment accorded them on their
recent visit to British Columbia.
One grievance of the local was that a
member of the Portland crew found fault
with a ruling of the umpire, whose de
cision has since .been found to be In'ac
cordance with the rules. Outside of this
one incident, the local boys say that their
treatment over the, border -was all that
could be desired, and now that the ques
tion as to the decision referred to has
been cleared to their satisfaction, they
wish to correct any false impressions that
may have gone out on account of the
Many courtesies were extended the Port
land Rowing Club at Victoria, including
automobile and carriage rides, launch
trips and visiting cards to the clubs were
The federal Mining & Smelting Com
pany has declared the quarterly dividends
of 1 per cen-u on the preferred and 15
on the common stock, and also an extra
dividend of 1 per "cent, on the common
Captain Graham Reports That the
Stream Is Obstructed by Ten
Million Feet of. Logs, In
terfering With Boats.
Captain Graham, of the Oregon City
Transportation Company, Is very much
disturbed over the condition of affairs on
the Upper Willamette River. The low
est stage of water he has ever known and
10.000.000 feet of loose cottonwood logs are
For some time past the water has been
very low and navigation has been ex
tremely difficult for even light draft boats,
some drawing less than 14 Inches of water.
and to make matters worse the logs were
turned Into the Willamette above Wheat
land and now navigation without injury
of some kind to the boats is almost an
impossibility. Day before yesterday the
Orcgona was delayed four hours and
45 minutes at Candlanis bar just below
Wheatland. The logs were very thick
and in making her way through them
she injured her wheel and tore off the
monkey rudders. Since then every boat
going up or down through the logs has
suffered some injury to either the wheels
or the rudders.
The logs, destined for the Willamette
Pulp & Paper Mills, are being driven
down the stream at the rate of two miles
a day and as they must be driven a dls
tancc of 30 miles, the captain sees no
relief within the next 12 or 15 days.
LIGGETT ARRIVES HERE.
Will Tow Another Huge Raft of PJ1
Ing to San Francisco.
The Hammond steamer Francis H. Leg-
gett arrived at Stella yesterday after
noon and will start down at 3 A. M. with
another mammoth raft of piling in tow.
To Captain Pope of the river pilots de
volves the difficult duty of piloting her
safely down the river. The steamer will
leave at hlch tide at Stella so as to ar
rive down just before high tide on the
bar. This will give a little leeway If for
any reason there should be any delay.
The Lergett with a raft in tow usually
makes it to Astoria in 10 hours. The
raft contains over 3,000,000 feet of piling
and if safely delivered in San Francisco
will make the third to be delU'ered this
EDITH RUN ON THE BEACH
Halibut; Steamer, Stranded In Sey
mour Narrows, Is Leaking Badly.
VICTORIA, B. C, Aug. 17. A dispatch
from Comox says the steamer Edith of
the International Fisheries Company,
stranded In Seymour Narrows, on tho
16, when bound from the Northern hali
but bank to Tacoma. She was floated
by the tug Sea Lion, but was so badly
damaged that pumps were unable to
cope with the In-rush of water, and she
had to be beached In Plumper's Bay,
where temporary repairs will be made to
allow her to proceed south to be docked.
The Edith has on board a full cargo
HEAD WINDS RETARD.
German Ship Ellbck Repferts Heavy
Breeze and High Seas.
Captain N. P. Morltzen, of the German
ship Eilbek, reports head winds and
high seas all the way from Hamburg to
Cape Horn. It took him 14S days to make
the entire run but, after passing the
Horn, he had fine weather and a fair
wind and came up In 04 days. The weath
er, however, which prevailed along the
South Atlantic Coast was nothing more
than he expected at this time of the year.
The captain was here, five years ago when
he made the same trip in 111 days.
May Be Wrecked.
HONOLULU. Aug. 17. The gravest
fears are entertained here for the safe
ty of the schooner Charles Levi Wood
bury, of the Hawaiian Transportation
Company. There were nine men on board
including Captains Harris and Schlem
mer. The United States tug Iroquois will
leave today to search for the missing
tvessol. The Woodbury went from here
to .Laysan for a cargo of guano and Is
long overdue on her return trip.
Schooner's Crew Drowned.
HALIFAX, Aug. 15. The scohoner Gar
land, lumber-laden, was capsized off Low
Point, Nora Scotia, by a sudden squall
yesterday afternoon, and her crew of six
men were drowned.
Prospects for a New Boat.
The United States Engineers have in
vited bids on a new snagboat to be used
on tho Upper Willamette River.
Th'c value of the cargo on board the
Nlcomedla bound for Hongkong and way
points was $78,312.
' The next Oriental liner, the Numantla.
will arrive about August 23 and will wait
over till about September 15 to carry
wheat and flour.
There Is a rumor on the street that a
ship has been chartered on the Sound at
union rates; October. 15 cancellation.
Wheat or barley.
The Pacific Export Lumber Company
are expecting any day now the steamer
Cromarle, capable of carrying 3,000,000 feet.
It will go to Taku Bay, China.
The steamer "Whlttler entered at the
Custom-House yesterday with a general
cargo from Port Harford. The Whlttler
cleared the same day for Port Harford
Barge Webfoot, belonging to the Ore
gon Round Lumber Company, Is at Bun
ker Hill quarry receiving rock for tho
Government Jetty at the mouth of the
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Aug. 17. Condition of the bar
at 3 P. smooth; wind northwest, weather
clear. Arrived at 5:25 and left up at 0
A. M. Steamer Francis H. Leggett, from
San Francisco. Arrived at 10 A. M. Steam
er North Star, from Alaska. Arrived at
12:30 and left up at 3:15 P. M. Steamer St.
Paul, from San Francisco. Arrlrsd down
at 1:15 and sailed at 3 P. M. German
steamer TCIcomedla, for Hongkong and way
porta. Outside at 3:30p. H. A three
St. Helena. Aug. 17. Passed at 8:45 P. M.
Steamer St Paul.
New York, Aug. 17. Arrlred Baltic, from
St, Johns. Aug. 17. Passed at 9:15 A. M.
German bark Eilbek.
San Francisco. Aug. 17. Arrived at 3 A. IT.
Steamers Aurella and Columbia, from Port
land. Sailed a 2:40 P. M. Steamer South
Bay, for Portland. Arrlred Steamer Algoa.
Xrom Kobe; U. 2. cruiser Chicago, from Sia
A seasonable sale of attractive, modern-gear, reclining Go-Carts. A variety of
designs to select from, all equipped with parasols, cushions and trimmings to
match. Our incoming goods demand the space occupied by this seasonable
class of goods, and we are offering them at prices that are without comparison
Regular Price 12.75
Reed body, cane seat and shellac fin
ish, adjustable front and back, stand
ard cushion gear, patent foot-brake,
adjustable parasol attachment, cush
ions to match parasol.
SPECIAL 10.25 .
Regular Price 17.50
Fancy reed body, shellac finish, adjust
able front and back, standard clastic
gear, patent foot-brake, parasol and
cushions to match, patent adjustable
Diego; V. 5. gunboat Benntngton. from San
Diego; steamer M. F. Plant, from Coos Bay.
Balled Schooner W. H. Talbot, for Van
couver; schooner Glendale. for Coos Bay.
CHAMPION EGAN DEFEATED
Giles Wins cratch in Second Round
for Exmoor Cup.
CHICAGO, Aug. 17. H. Chandler Egan.
the national amateur gSlf champion of
America, was today defeated by E. E.
GIlos, of Pittsburg, In their contest In
the second round for the Exmoor cham
pionship cup. Giles played a decidedly
clean game and finished three up and one
to play for the IS hole. F. C. Newton,
of Seattle: W. E. Egan, Exmoor; B. E.
Giles, Pittsburg, and G. F. Clingnaxn, Jr.,
Homewood. won their matches today and
will contest the seml-flnals tomorrow.
TAG6ART STILL LOVES HER
Closing Evidence Is Captain's Let
ters to His "Wife.
"WOOSTER. O.. Aug. l(.-"We shall
close our case by the defendant's own
evidence that Captain Taggart, after all
the wrongs to which he has "been sub
jected, still bore In his heart a tender
affection for his wife and pleaded with
her to return to him."
This statement was made by- Mr. Ster
ling at the close of the morning session
as he went to Inspect the letters turned
over to him last night by Judge Smyser.
These letters are the ones against which
Mrs. Taggarfs attorneys fought so hard.
Seven Children at a Birth.
HONOLULU, Aug. 17. A dispatch by
wireless telegraph from HHo says that
Hana, the Hawaiian wife of Kallua, a
Chinese, gave olrth to one child on last
Thursday, two on Sunday, -one on Mon
day, two on Tuesday morning and one
on Tuesday night. All are dead.
Prof. F. R. Moulton, of Chlcage. Uni
versity, has advanced a new theory of
the evolution of the solar system fh oppo
sition to the nebular hypothesis an
nounced by Eaplace In 1795 and since
accepted. He calls his theory the spiral
system and holds that the planets were
thrown off from the sun In a spiral di
rection, which occurs for their orbits.
Regular Price 14.00
Fancy reed body, cane seat and shellac
finish, front and back adjustable,
standard elastic gear, patent foot
brake, cushions and parasol to
match, adjustable parasol attach
ment. SPECIAL 11.25
Regular Price 18.00
Reed body, rolled reed edges, shellac
finish, equipped with modern auto
gear: patent foot-brake, adjustable
front and back, parasol and cushions
to match, adjustable parasol attach
ment. SPECIAL 14.50
WILL SELL RAGE HORSES
OWXERS 3IUST HAVE MONEY
TO JJEA.VE PORTLAND.
About n Hundred Will Be Auctioned
Off Tomorrow in Front of
Robert Leighton, who was racing
secretary at the recent race meeting;
has not given up hopes of yet continu
ing: the racing. He has been trying
hard to get Captain E. W. Spencer to
consent to a two-weeks meeting In
order to give the horsemen, who have
their stables at Irvlngton tracks, a
chanco to get enough money with
which to ship their horses away. .
While Mr. Lclghton is working on
this proposition, several horsemen
have decided to auction off some of
their horses, and Billy Magrane, the
bookmaker and owner, will sell the
horses In front of tho grandstand Sat
urday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Mr.
Magrane yesterday sold Nilla, a very
clever three-yoar-old. She was sold
to a member of the Portland Hunt
Club. The price paid for the filly Is
private Already about 20 horses that
rated here during the meeting have
been sold, and about 100 will be In
Saturday's sale. Yesterday Henry
Clay Rye and Cantell were sold to
Eastern Oregon horse breeders, and
both will go Into the stud. J. Bran
noil will enter In this sale Sally Good
win, Judge Thomas, Aurora B and Joe
Jewett. He may also offer for sale
Peter J.; Ed Tiorney' will sell Mr.
Dingle and Sierra Beau; John Finch
will sell Laureatea, W. A. Davl$,
Stlmy and Chita, and C. Williams will
Among the others that will bo sold
In order to help tho horsemen leave
the city will be:
W. Larscn, Almoneer, El Principe;
W. Spiers. El Varacco; II. Remus,
Amlnte: F. Boughsman, Uppercut; P.
S. RIckman, Skip Me; G. Burger & Co..
Max Bee; J. Krause. KImberly; Bert
Borneroy, Harka; Mr. Welt, Rosebud;
Mr. Tanner. Come Again; Mr. Hennes
sey, Prestano; George Strobel will
offer J. V. Klrby, Musketo, Mabel Bates
Regular Price 14.00
Reed body, shellac finish, cane seat and
back, standard elastic gear, adjust
able front and back, patent foot
brake, cushions and parasol to match,
patent adjustable parasol attach
ment. SPECIAL 11.25
Regular Price 24,00
Fancy reed body, shellac finish, adjust
able front and back, equipped with
modern auto-gear, parasol and cush
ions to match, patent foot-brake, ad
justable parasol attachment.
and Ei Palsano; W. P. Fines, Molto;
J. Marlin, Joe Kelly and Lady KIsper:
E. B. Smitn. Sir Christopher.
Barnum & Bailey's circus has tele
graphed from Seattle that Its agent.
Dan S. FIshel, will come to Portland
to buy one hundred of the racers to
be sold at auction.
Brown to Bo Regatta Admiral.
ASTORIA, Or.. Aug. 17. (Special.)
Charles V. Brown, of this city has been
chosen as admiral of this .year's re
gatta, and it Is understood that he will
accept. Word was received from the com
mander at Fort Stevens that a detach
ment of troops from that place will be
ASK ANY ELK YOU MEET
WHAT THEIR OPINION IS OF
Their exclamations of praise and enthusiasm were unbounded.
Strangers proclaimed the resort the equal of Dreamland, Luna Park,
or "White-City, and superior to all others in America. Again, special
attractive features for Saturday and Sunday. Remember our charges
are but 10 cents to the grounds; children 5 cents. And the cleanest,
most comfortable and safest cars are ones used by the Ov W. P. & Ry.
Co. Pare 5 cents.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 22, come Poresters of America.
On SEPTEMBER 11, the Hoo-Hoos will dine at The Oaks Tavern.
On MONDAY, AUGUST 28, Mr. Henry J. Pain, of London, will
produce his beautiful, new spectacle, "The Last Days of Pompeii."
Absolutely and positively the most colossal, costly, massive and thril
ling outdoor exhibition that human eyes ever beheld. Two thousand
dollar display of Pain's Manhattan Beach fireworks. Pive acres of
scenery. Three hundred performers. One hundred artists.
Regular Price 16.00
Fancy reed body, shellac finish, adjust
able front and back, standard cush
ion gear and patent foot-brake, parar
sol and cushions to match, patent ad
justable parasol attachment.
Regular Price 28.00
Fancy reed body, shellac finish, ad
justable front and back, equipped
with modern auto-gear, patent foot
brake, parasol and cushions to match,
patent parasol attachment.
sent up to participate In the parade oa
Herman Gets Decision From Xeury.
DENVER. Aug. 17. Kid Herman, of
Chicago, outpointed Charley Neary, of
Milwaukee, and won the decision in a
ten-round bout at Coliseum Hall to
night. Neary was frequently hooted
for holding In the clinches. Herman
won the favor of the crowd at onca
and was popular throughout.
Gold, sliver, diamonds and coal valued at
?102.407.300 were produced from Transvaal
mines during the year ending on June 30.
says an official report, an Increase of ?20,
532.9BO over the previous year.