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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
thk jRUJtcriJJX uniCrUiNIA3r, TBroHSDAT, SEPTEMBER 7, 1905.
EI1LS 60 DOWN '
Portland Pitcher Shuts Out
San Francisco and Allows
Only J3ne Hit.
WHALEN EASY FOR LOCALS
IcHalo, Van Buren. and Atz Do
Valiant Service With the Stick,
iand Each Sends Out
Hats off to Bert Jones. The local south
paw ambled out on the hill yesterday,
bavins been delegated by Manager Walter
lo hook up with "der Whale." and un
loosened such a puzzling assortment out
of that trusty left sleeve that Uncle
Henry's hirelings were absolutely helpless.
When the final round was concluded their
portion of the scoreboard resembled a.
target at Seagirt after the militia and
regular army sharpshooters had been at
work for a while. Not only were the
Seals shut out without a single run, but
they would have gone to their soup and
nuts without a hit. had It not been for
the lone blngle acquired by George Hilde-
brand in' the fourth canto. This was aN
clean-cut hit, and "was the only thing that
resembled a safety that the "Crooked
Aside from Hildebrand. the only other
Bcal to reach first was "Flash" Noalon,
"who worked Jones for the lone gift is
sued by him In the game. The pass came
in the fifth, and as JJealon was first up.
some croakers thought It the signal of an
airship excursion on the part of the local
twlrler, but it was not to be, for Jones
settled down and retired the next three
men in order. In the second Inning he
performed a notable feat in pitching the
three batsmen, Irwin, Nealon and Spencer
all good stickers, out on strikes, and dur
ing the matinee fanned nine of the visit
ors, all told.
Portland started scoring in the first In
ning, when they ammassed two aces be
fore Jimmy Whalcn. the man recently
Fold to Clark Griffith for $2500. and the
Seal contingent recollected their where
abouts. Atz led the bunch with a two-bagger
to left Van Buren bunted and beat Ir
win's throw, and went to second because
the third baseman's heave carried wide
of Xealon, Atz scoring on the mlscue.
Mitchell advanced Van to third with a
neat sacrifice, and that worthy scored
when Kid Mohler threw Schlafly's poke
badly to Wilson. That was all for the
locals until the seventh when Atz singled
over Irwin's head. Van Buren clouted one
for two sacks, and a single by Michael
Ylltchell. chased the shortstop "over with
the third and last run of the game. Van
and Mitchell attompted the double steal
at the Juncture, but failed to connect. lor
Wheeler returned the ball to wnson in
time to nail Van at the plate.
IVhalen Is Hard Hit.
Whalon was found at frequent intervals
all through the game, and several nifty
plays helped him out of some tight holes,
the most notable one being a fast double
play from Wheeler to Mohler to Nealon
Jn the sixth.
McHale, Van Buren and Atz had 'their
batting clothes on yesterday, and Wha
len's benders had no terrors for them.
The first two secured three hits each,
while the latter secured two, and each of
the trio biffed one for two bases.
Young Conrad, the change catcher, who
Is being worked every day now owing to
McLean's injury which will keep the big
fellow on the bench for about a week,
caught Jones in splendid style, and earned
the applause extended him on several oc
casions. McLean was injured by a foul
tip in the Monday morning game, which
slightly fractured a bone in his right
Manager McCredio received word yes
torday that Henderson, the new pitcher
signed recently, had started West, and
will Join the team in Los Angeles next
week. The local team has also secured
Pitcher Cv Ferry, late of the Cincinnati
team, who is also expected to Join thorn
In the South. BU Catcs will pitch this
afternoon, while Hltt or Wheeler will be
on the slab for the visitors.
AB R IB PO A E
Atr, bc 4 2 2 0 5 0
Van Buren, If 4 1 3 1 0 0
JJUchoU. lb 3 0 10 10
BchlaCy. 2b 3 0 0 1 1 0
Heusoholficr. rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
ilcHale, cf 4 0 3 3 0 rf
Sweeney, 3b 2 0 0 -0 1 0
Genrad c 4 O 0 11 0 0
Jones, p 4 0 1110
Totals 31 ,.3 10v27 9
"Waldron. cf -"
Mohler. 2b 4
HlJdebrand. If 3
Irwin, 3b 3
Nalon. lb 2
Spencer, rf 3
Geohnauer, es... 0
Wheeler, s 3
Wilson, c 3
Whalen, p 2
It IB PO A E
0 0 2 0 0
0 0 3 3 1
o o i a l
0 0 9 0 0
3 0 2 0 0
0 0 10 0
0 0 0 5 0
0 0 6 2 0
0 0 0 '3 0
0 0 0 0 0
Total! 28 0 1 24 10 2
Shea batted for Whalen In the ninth. '
SCORE BT INNINGS.
Ban Francisco 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hit 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01
Portland 2 0000010 3
Hit .-. 2 2 1 0 0 1 3 1 10
Struck out By Jones, 9; by Whalen, 5.
Base on balls Off Jones, 1: off Whalen 3.
Two-base hits Atz. McHale and Van
Left on bases Portland, 9; San Fran
Double plays Wheeler to Mohler to Nealoa
Sacrifice hit Mitchell.
Stolen bases Hildebrand and McHale.
Time of same One hour and 25 minutes.
Players Did Not Arrive.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 6, There was
so baseball today oh account of non
arrival of players.
Cleveland -0, St. Louis 4.
CLEVELAND, Sept. 6. Cleveland hroke
e-en in the aeries with St. Louis, knock
ing Buchanan out of the box. Rhodes was
also hit hard, but brilUant fielding helped
film out. Attendance, 600. The score:
. . 3t.H.E. H.H.E.
Cleveland 6 14 2jSt. Louis 4 13 3
Batteries Rhodes and Clarke; Buchan
an, Abies and Speyer.
Philadelphia 2, Boston.
BOSTON, Sept. 6. Batting rallies In the
Unal innings enabled Philadelphia to win
a close and well-played game here today.
Attendance, 7000. The score:
Boston 1 6 0 Philadelphia ..2 8 0
Batteries Barry and Criger; Plank and
New York 2, Washington .
WASHINGTON. Sept. 6. Adams and
Griffith iJ a 'fine dtcM&f btu.e today.
neither the Nationals nor New Yorks scor
ing until the last Inning. Attendance.
2000. The score:
Washington -.0 7 3jNew Tork .-...2 5 0
Batteries Adams and Heydon; 'Griffin
Chicago 2-15, Detroit 0-0.
DETROIT. Sept. 6. After winning four
games in two days off Chicago, the Be
trolts were shut out twice by that team
today. The second game put Bmlth in the
no-hit class, as not a local player even
came near landing on him safely. At
tendance, 2500. The scores:
Detroit 0 4 3Chicago ........2 7 5
Batteries "Kitsoa and Drill; White and
Detroit 0 0 0 Chicago 1312 0
Batteries Wiggs, " Dlsch "Warner - and
Do ran; Smith and McFarland.
Philadelphia 3, Brooklyn 0.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 6. Plttlnger to
day held the Brooklyns down to two nits
and shut them out. Dobbs was put out
of the game for kicking. Attendance,
Brooklyn 0 2 1 Philadelphia ..3 8 0
Batteries Eason and Borgen; Plttlnger
HEW JERSEYTAKES HONORS
WIXS WIMBLEDON OUP AND THE
Lieutenant Lewes Captures Cup for
Hlflo Contest Second New Jer
sey Takes Team Prize.
SEAGIRT, N. J., Sept. 6. The "Wim
bledon cup match, one of the most im
portant of the tournament now in prog
ress under the auspices of the Na
tional Rifle Association, was won to
day by First Lieutenant Lewes, of the
First New Jersey Infantry. His score
was 89 out of a possible 100. New
Jersey captured all the honors toaay.
The Interstate regimental match was
won by the team from the First New
Jersey Infantry. The score was 51G
out of a possible 600. The team of the
SecUnd New Jersey Infantry had sec
ond place with a total of SIL
The teams - which captured second,
third and fourth prizes, respectively,
in the regimental team match were the
Second New Jersey, 511; United States
Ship Hancock, 506, and the First Dis
trict of Columbia, 505.
The other-competitors finished in the
following order: Fifteenth United
States Infantry, Seventy-first New
Tork, Second Ohio. Second District of
Columbia, United States Marine Corps,
flrst team. Second State of "Washing
ton: second team. Fifth Maryland:
Fourth New Jersey. United States Ma
rine Corps, second team. Second Wash
ington; first team. Fifth New Jersey;
Second New Jersey team. Third Penn
sylvania, and First Troop, Philadelphia
The regimental match was open to
teams of six, each team member tiring
ten shots at 200 and ten shots at 600
yards. The flrst prize was the Inter
state trophy, a medal to each member
of the winning team and $150. There
were three other prizos.
In the "Wimbledon cup match, 95 in
dividuals were entered. Each man was
to Are 20 shots at 100 yards. First
prize was the "Wimbledon cup, a medal
and 525, and there were other prizes.
GIVES ASSURANCE THAT THE
FIGHT WILL C03IE OFF.
Jeffries Is to Be the Referee, Is the
Assertion of Brltt at His
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept G. "There
will be a fight," said Nelson at his
training quarters today. "Don't worry
about that. I will fight Brltt at Colma
Saturday; but you can say that what
my manager. Nolan, has ..done meets
with my approval. If he has objected
to Jeffries, he has good reasons. I will
talye any man for referee, barring Billy
Roche. He can't act, but any of the
others will do. This Is my position in
Jimmy Britt appeared to be not the
slightest disturbed by the referee mat
ter. He said today:
"I am not bothering myself a parti
cle about the referee. This is out of
my hands entirely. 1 am out here train
ing to fight, and I will be ready to
enter the ring Saturday. Mr. Jeffries
will referee the fight, and there will
be no purse slip. Jeffries is -suitable to
me and he was to Nolan up to now.
One thing about Jeffries, he has the
confidence of the public and that is
Manager Coffroth said: "The roferee
has been chosen and the fight will take
place at 1:30 o'clock Saturday after
noon." THE DAY'S HORSE RACES.
At Sbecpshcad Bay.
NEW TORK, Sept. Sheepshead Bay
Steeplechase; abort course Balzac won,
Ruth's Rattler second, Daffodawndlllr third;
'Five and one-half furlongs WhinMslcal won.
King's Daughter second. Perverse third; time,
Six furlongs Vendor won, Voorhees second.
Accountant third; time, 1:14 2-C
One mile and three furlongs Von Tromp
won, Cairngorm vecond, Oxford third; time,
2:21 1-5. ,
Six furlongs Confederal, won. Chrycollte
second. All Right third; time. 1:15 2-5.
Mile and furlong on turf Miss Crawford
won. Race King second, Grapple third; time,
Angiola Wins Charter Oak; Trot.
HARTFORD, Conn., Sept. 6. By win
ning a heat this afternoon Angiola
captured the classic Charter Oak trot
at tCharter Oak Park before a big
throng of spectators. The purse .was
'distributed as follows:
Angiola. $5000; Zephyr. S2500; Norman B.,
siauu, ana uienwooa low.
The -Charter Oak. 2:00 class trotting, three
In five, purse SI 0.000 Angiola won third,
fourth and fifth heaU In 2:104. 2:09V and
2:09. Zephyr won flrst and second heats
in 2:0S ana z:09H.
The Capitol City, 2:30 class trotting, three
in flre. purse ?3wo Aioert c. won second.
third and fourth heats In 2:19, 2:22 and
2:21 ii. Miss Inlaw won first heat In 2:12H.
The Connecticut, 2:0S elaas pace, three In
lire, purse $2000 Con Carr won three
straight heats In 2:09 li. 2:12H and 2:12.
Multnomah Class Work.
Class work commenced at trie Mult
-no man Club last night under Physical Dl
rector Robert Krohn and Bjrlmjalng In-
tracwr ft. -M- Jtutray
GREW REFUSE DUTY
McLean Forced to Make Port
RUNS OUT OF PROVISIONS
Canadian Fishery Steamer Klstrcl
May Be Sent to Seize Vessel AV.
J. Woods, of San Fran.
VICTORIA, B. C, Sept. 6. Collector of
Customs Newberry, of Victoria, this
morning telegraphed to Captain McLean.
of the sealing schooner Carmencita, that
he had seized the 373 pkins shipped to
Victoria, and asked McLean to come to
Falling this, the Canadian" fishery pro
tection steamer Kestrel may be sent to
seize the vessel.
In an Interview this morning, "W. "Walk
er, one of the hunters, said:
"W. J "Woods, of San Francisco, one
of those Indicted because of complicity
in the literal venture, went on board
when the ichooner was in Drake's Bay.
In March last, and made final arrange
ments for the cruise. Woods has since
denied that he has any share in the enter,
The hunter also states that Thomas, the
deceased hunter, was not the Captain
McLean wa in charge, but Just before
the death of Thomas, Captain McLean
had told all hands that Thomas was in
charge of the expedition. McLoan had
been advised from San Francisco of the
action taken by the United States Gov
ernraent against the vessel, and of the
Indictment against him, and sought to.
shift the responsibility. McLean kept the
news from the crew, but their suspicions
were aroused because of his fear and
flight whenever a steamer's smoke was
When any vessel was spoken, McLean
took possession of any papers sent on the
Carmencita and cut out any reference to
his vessel. In August, the crow demanded
to see what had been cut from papers
secured from a whaler. Then the story
of the Government's action became known
and the crew refused further duty. Mc
Lean was in consequence obliged to re
turn. The schooner is outJf provisions.
YARDS ARE GETTING BUSY
Supple Gets Contract for New Snag
With the closing of the salmon 'season
some work Is coming to the shipyards in
the nature of repairs to small boats and
At Supple's, the North King, belonging
to the Warren Packing Company, is hav
ing her house rebuilt and deck repaired.
The cannery tenders. Marie and Annie,
are also being overhauled.
Mr. Supple was successful in getting
the contract for building the new snag
boat which is to cost, according to the
contract, $9750, and must be completed in
This boat is to be used In place of the
Methloma recently condemned, and a part
of the machinery and upper works of the
latter will be used in constructing the
Mr. Supple says that boat building has
been dull this season, but be is looking
for a revival and is now expecting some
J. 31. GOLMAN ON REEF.
Remaining in a Fog Caused Scvcro
Damage to Ship.
SAN PEDRO. Cal., Sept. S. Sunday
evening the schooner J. M. Colman struck
a sunken reef near San Mlguol Island.
about 85 miles north of this port, and may
prove a total loss.
The Colman was laden with GCO.O00 feet
of lumber, and was bound from Everett.
Wash., for San Pedro. On account of a
neavy log, cxira prccauuoiu were uciuK
taken at the time the schooner struck, and
she was making about six miles an hour.
and the flrst intimation those on board
had of danger was when she piled up on
the reef. '
FORCE 3IAY BE REDUCED.
Poor Outlook for Business on the L
The wrecking of the Columbia River
steamer Jerome, near Walla Walla, last
Saturday, apparently leaves the portage
railroad between Celllo and Tne Dalles
with little prospect of traffic to keep the
train busy. The Jerome had been put on
the run from upper river points to Celilo
to bring wheat down to the portage road, j lne night. The Igorrotcs are greatly ex
In anticipation of traffic the Portage Rail- . over trouble, many of them tak
way Commission employed a full force on ; -ides In the matter.
Lhe road, but since the outlook Is now
poor for business tne commission win, at
Its meeting tomorrow, consider the mat-
ter of materially reducing the force.
Will Ask for American Register.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept 6. (Special.)'
A contract has been let to Moran Bros,
for the practical rebuilding of the British
ship Lord Wolseley, which was disman
tled in a storm oft Cape Flatter' about a
year ago and towed into Victoria. Re
pairs to the vessel will cost J4L.000, and
so general will be the overhauling that
she will come out of the yards a barken
tine and almost entirely rebuilt. When
rebuilt she will be named for EvercttG.
Griggs, superintendent of the St Paul &
Tacoma dumber Company. An attempt
will be. made to get an American register
for her. She will be ready In December
for a wheat charter.
Pacific Mail Steamer 3Iay Come.
Word was received yesterday by the
Portland & San Francisco Steamship
Company that the Pacific mall steamer
Newport has been taken off the run
from the Bay City to Panama. It Is un
derstood she will make several trips to
Portland during the Fair, and if business
warrants may be put on the regular run
between here and San Francisco with the
St. Paul and Columbia.
Steamer Ablaze in Suez Canal.
LONDON, Sept. 6. A dispatch from
Port Said states that the British steamer
Chatham, from London for Yokohama,
caught fire In the Suez Canal and held
up all canal traffic until the flames were
extinguished. The fire caused great
alarm, as the Chatham has 70 tons of dy
namite on board.
Breaks All Tonnage Records.
CHICAGO, ept. G. All records Tor the
tonnage for vessels clearing from the dis-'
trlct of Chicago In one month were
broken in August, when 1208 ships of all
kinds, with a registered tonnage of 1,283.
f53 tone, departed. During the same pe
riod, 1302 vessels, with a tonnage of
1.250,302 tons, arrived.
Schooner Woodbury Makes Port.
HONOLULU, Aug. 23 (via. San Francis
co, Sept. 6.). News was received by the
JTjttifl. &tS& tur Inwwto today of th
safe arrival at Laysas Island of the 1
schooner Charles Levi Woodbury, regard
ing which the most serious ftars were
entertained, as she was last seen with a
leak in a severe storm, and war many
days overdue here..
Telephone Makes a Little Run.
The steamer Telephone left her dock
again yesterday for a little run down
the river to warm-up her machinery as
well as to get a supply of wood. Her
furnishings are nearly all on and a force
of carpenters were busy yesterday mak
ing benches for the mallcarrlers excur
sion. These benches might, by stretching
the imagination, have been mistaken for
3Iay.Make Another Trip North.
Word was received yesterday by the Pa
cific' Coast Steamship Company that the
movement of freight from Seattle to Alas
ka was exceedingly heavy: more boats
were needed to handle the freight now on
the docks of Seattle, and that either the
Spokane or Valencia would. In all prob
ability, make another trip this Fall to
Inspectors "Will Decide.
ASTORIA. Or., Sept. 6. (Spcclal.)-No
survey has yet been held on the quaran
tine steamer Electro to ascertain the ex
tent of the damage resulting from being
struck by tug Samson yesterday. Captain
Babbldge, master and owner of the steam
er. Is absent from the city, but upon his
return the matter will probably be re
ferred to the Government inspectors.
Lumber Going to China.
The big lumber-carrier Comerlc left
down yesterday morning at 7 A. M. and
reached Astoria at 6:50 P. M. It was ex
pected to take her out over the bar last
night. Her cargo is valued at 3,357. and
consists of 3.1U.5S2 feet of lumber and a
quantity of lath. It is dispatched by the
Pacific Export Lumber Company for
Taku Bar, China.
Chester Taken Off the Run.
Because the steamer Chester has such
a small carrying capacity, and is built
so lightly, the Oregon City Transporta
tion Company has decided not to run her
between here and Salem. They consider
her built too lightly to stand the strain
of being hauled over the numerous sand
bars on the river.
The British ship Plnmore leaves down
this morning In tow of the steamer M. F.
The O. R. & N. Company's steamer El
more left down last night for Astoria. It
is expected -she will leave uj early this
morning with the salmon ship Sargent.
United Statc Inspectors Edwards and
Fuller will Inspect the seamera F. B.
Jones and Chester today.
Domestic and "Foreign -Ports.
ASTORIA, Sept. 6. Condition of the bar at
5 P. II.. smooth; wind east, weather cleudy.
Arrived at A. M. and left up at 9 A. M.
Steamer Aurelia. from San Francisco. Ar
rived down at 5 A. M. and sailed at 8:30
A. M. Steamer Alliance, for Coos Bay. Ar
rived at 12 M. and left up at 2:20 P. M-
StOAxnt-r S; Paul, from San Francisco. Ar
rived down at 0:30 P. M. and sailed at 5
P. M- Steamer Whlttler. for San Francisco.
Arrived down at 0:50 Steamer Comerlc.
San Francisco. Sept. 6. Arrived at 7 A. XT.
Stt&mrr Columbia from Portland. Arnvea
last night Schooner Virginia and steamer
Relondo. from Portland.
Sydney. N. S. W.. Sept. 6. Arrived prior
to September S Steamer Sonoma, from Saa
Francisco, via Honolulu ana AucKrana.
FEMALE HEAD HUNTER SEEKS
TO "INJURE -COMPANION.
Excitement Because Ono Black Sav
age Looked With Favor on
Young Woman. ,
Angered, presumably by the pangs of
Jealousy, the wife of oae of the Igorrote
head hunters tried to kill another woman
member of, the tribe last night. In their
village, at the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion. Coaoy made a murderous attack on
belle of the tribe, who Is known as
GawanL Kelthcr cf t'he women were hurt.
, tn I ,,-,. at, t Inn nr th non nl-
i trfrnt ,vinr rAanv
tried to carve her hated rival.
The two women had been quarreling at
the village nearly all afternoon. Last
night about 7 o'clock they renewed their
quarrel. Coaoy suddenly picked up a head
ax and started for the younger woman.
She chased Gawani around the inclosure
several times, brandishing the ax about
her head, her eyes flaming In the heat of
anger. Richard Schneldewlnd. who
brought the savages from the Philippines
to Portland, intervened and took the ax
from the enraged woman.
Later Coaoy found a knife and started
.after her rival again. This time Coaoy's
husband took a hand in the matter. He
disarmed his wife and carried her bodily
into his hut, where he locked her up for
Head Chief Domingo ordered the sav-
ages of tne tribe not to tell the white men
jn charge about the trouble, and at 10
o'clock this morning will have the women
tried. The three chiefs will act as judges,
and testimony will be received from both
W. M. LADD SUES THE CITY
Objects to Paying $700 Assessment
for Street Improvement
William M. Ladd objects to paying an
assessment amounting to fTOO for the im
provement of Tenth street, and he has
sued, the City of Portland. Auditor T. C
Devlin and others In the 8tate "Circuit
Court to restrain the city officials from
selling the property for the assessment.
The complaint recites that Mr. Ladd holds
as trustee lots 2 and 3 and the south 27H
feet of lot 6, block 21$, Couch Addition,
situated on Tenth street, below the grade
of the street. In January, 1S0I, the City
Council passed a resolution for the Im
provement of Tenth street from Washing
ton to Front streets, at a total cost bf
$22,413. Smyth & Howard were the con
tractors. From Washington street to
Marshall street the 'improvement was of
macadam, and asphalt roadway the re
mainder of the distance.
Mr. Ladd refuses to pay the 9700, on the
ground that the Council was without
Jurisdiction, because two separate distinct
Improvements were provided for by the
same resolution, one macadam end the
other a plank roadway. Williams, Wood
& lUnthlcura appear as attorneys for the
Mill employes Injured.
John Vance, an employe of the Portland
Lumber Company, suffered the loss of
three fingers at the mill yesterday after
noon. He was taken to the Good Samar
itan Hospital, where the fingers were
G. Anstberg, an employe of the Eastern
Mill Company, was taken to the Good
Samaritan Hospital last night, suffering
from a broken collarbone, sustained while
Petty Crimes Reported.
The following petty thefts were report
ed .to the police lastrrilght:
g, E. SayiJer Qj Qf South First txstt.
To this sale we have made the addi
tion of this handsome, hand-polished
rocker in select mahoganized birch.
These, as Fere our other chairs, will
be offered at exceptional value.
Specials in Our Drapery "Department
Euffled Muslin Curtains, in dainty stripe effect. Two patterns to select from. . v
SPECIAL $1.00 PAIR.
Nottingham White Net Curtains, full width and full length. Two patterns to select from.
SPECIAL $1.00 PAIR. . e
Arabian Net -Curtains, full width and full length. Two patterns to select from.
SPECIAL 1.00 PAIR.
Fringed Couch Covers in pretty stripes,'1 60 inches wide, 3 yards long. Two patterns to select from.
SPECIAL IN GLASSWARE
Dainty Berry Sets, in clear glass; tinted tops,
gold capped; set consists of six small dishes
and one large berry dish.
Special S1.00 Set
Pretty Shaped Tea Sets, in clear glass, tinted
top and gold capped; set consists of butter
dish, cream pitcher, sugar bowl and spoon dish.
Special SI.OO Set
claims to have been buncoed out of 51.50
by lending that amount to a stranger on
a worthless watch.
F. E. CHnsmlth. of 2714 Morrison street,
reported the theft of his wheel from the
T. J. Craig, of 2C0H Third street, re
ported the theft of a fishing basket, a
haversack, a reel and fishing line from
Mrs. J. ilcBride. of 235 Fifth street, re
ported a long gray overcoat stolen from
her residence. .
BRIEF f ELEGRAPfllC NEWS
Chicago schools opened yesterday jslth
an attendance of over 217.C0O of over 40
Bishop John L. Spalding did not suffer
another paralytic stroke, but had an at
tack of Indigestion, from which he re
covered. The esthetic' burglars of New Tork on
V-.C COAST V??fr'
Hm Aristocrat of
Borax Sop Family
Ask your desler for 20 MULE TEAM brmnd
PACIFIC COAST BORAX CO. SAN FANCIOC," GAL.
Not yet too late to take advantage of the appreciative
Tallies which, combine this great special of specials sale. An
opportune time to secure manysurp rising bargains.
Tuesday night robbed the house of "War
ren Leslie, a lawyer, of draperies, bric-a-brac
and other goods.
The Bank of Commerce, at Fort Worth,
Tex., a private institution doing a small
business, closed yesterday, m consequence
of the recent closing of the doors of a
The Order of Select Knights, a frater
nal Insurance order with 11.000 members
In New Tork State, has gone Into re
ceivers' hands. It is an offstart of the
A $3,500,000 bond issue was authorized
by stockholders of the American Steel
Foundries Company at a special meeting
of the stockholders In Jersey City yes
terday, for the purchase of new proper
tics. Among the passengers who arrived on
the Kaiser Wllhelra II from Bremen are
Lieutenant-General Nelson X. Miles, H.
C. Frick, George Westlnghouse, P. A. B.
Widener, Henrlch Conried, director of the
Metropolitan Opera-house of New Tork:
20 Mule Team Brand
"HAD A YA,f tod
A Hyxkrfc fcortx Spp Powdr
tlx cfetfMci six softtfts tbe sion
and improve th4 compkxfoa
Finely powdwwJ, dahjt&jr pwfoxd fuld pat Bp Jnaiatof
tfei. X wcdnU io3 irtkk tint WfceptJc, hiaQAl,
b&rnslM ana (WftfhtfbL
The x$r aof thatycmwn H ti adraaUMi of &ioOt
soap commocTwrth ii tnoroBgn dctamag qusHtiw of boras.
U k for yoOTff, bgfcn 90 Mak Tya Braod Lmik'
or Lmnnmty Chip fat tc laundry and Htba. jtoMa&Tasi
Brand Soaps are mmy
"Boraxo" or par sorax,
Pretty Parlor Chairs in gold-leaf
finish and dainty in design. Three,
patterns to choose from, plain and
upholstered back. Coverings of silk
in pretty colorings and designs.
SPECIAL CARPET REMNANTS
Remnants of Carpet Borders, all sizes and
grades. "Will make suitable rugs. Many pat
terns to select from.
In all colors, sanitary cotton filling, full length
and full width.
Charles Flint, who recently had an audi
ence with the Russian Emperor, and
Philippe Buneau Varilia, the French en
gineer, whose scheme for making the Pan
ama Canal a sea level waterway is to bo
considered by ,the advisory board of en
gineers of the Panama Canal.
In deciding the famous Eck Brock case
at Muskogee. I. T.. Judge Raymond, of
the United States Court, yesterday held
that a white nan can lawfully inherit
real estate from and Indian wife and
child. This decision Involves Inheritances
valued at $10,000,000.
Herman Wins Vicious Fight.
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Sept. 6. In 15
rounds of the most vicious fighting Kid
Herman won a decision over Tommy
Mowatt at Reed's Lake tonight. Herman
had the fight well in hand from the start.
Mowatt showed a lack of condition,
while Herman was strong throughout and
forced the fighting.
A facajJk of