Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 16, 1905, Page 7, Image 7

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Portland Gives the Game to
Los Angeles. .
Southern City Sees an Exhibition
-of Uooso Playing on Both
Sides Bnttinjc Is a
Yesterday' nenlts.
Los Anneles. Portland. 2.'
Seattle, -2; Tacema, 0.
Oakland, 4; San Francisco, 2.
Standing of the Clubn.
Wen. Lest. P.C.
Oakland 27 17 .014
Portland 20 1 .51
Los Anpeles 1H 1 .500
Tacema ..18 21 .475
San Francisco IS .21 .402
Seattle 10 22 .421
UOS ANGELES, Sept. 15. (Special.)
After pitching a fine no-hit game for
four innings today Henderson became
rattled by two bad fielding errors In
the fifth, and then in the sixth went
up in the air. He hit Flood. Then To
man sacrificed and Smith cracked out
a screaming triple. Brashear, Dillon
and Cravath followed with hard sin
gle, scoring thrue runs. Tlu fourt
came on a pass, steal, single and
Sweeney's error. Portland scored their
two on a pass, two steals, Household
er's single and errors by Smith and
Baum truck out 12 batters, and but
for bases on balls, coupled with the
errors, would have scored a shut-out.
The Northerners secured six hits off
his delivery.
The score:
Flood. 2b 3 1113 0
Toman. If 3 0 0 0 0 0
Smith, 3b 4 1 1' 2 2 1
Brashear. ss 2 2 1 2 2 0
Dillon, lb 4 0 2 0 0 0
Cravath. rf 4 0 1 1 0 0
Ross, if 4 0 1110
Spies, c 2 0 0 14 2 0
Baum, p 3 0 1 0 2 0
Totals 28 4 8 27 12 1
Atz. ss 3 1 0 2 0 0
Van Buren. lb 4 0 1 4 0 0
Mitchell, lb 4 0 2 8 1 1
Schl&ny. 2b 4 10 2 10
Householder, rf 4 0 2 0 1 0
McLean, c 3 0 1 5 2 0
McHale. cf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Sweeney, 3b 4 0 1 2 2 2
Henderson, p 2 0 0 0 1 1
McCredle 1 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 2 7 23 8 '4
Dillon out for .bunting third strike.
McCredle batted for Honderson In ninth
Los Anseles 0 0000301 4
Hits 0 0 0 0 1 4 2 1 8
Portland 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02
Hits 1 0 2 1 0 1 0 1 06
Three-base hit Smith.
Two-base hlts-'Van -Buren and Baum.
Sacrifice hit Toman.
First base on errors Lob Angeles, 1; Port
land. 1.
Left en bases Los Angeles, 0; Portland. 7.
Bases en balls OK Baum, 3; oft Hender
son, 2.
Struck out By Baum, 12: by Henderson. 4.
Stolen bases Atz. Brashear, Schlany and
Hit by pitched ball Spies and Flood.
Time of ganfc One hour and 45 minutes.
Umpire Davis.
Tine Pitching Battle Between Miller
and Fitzgerald.
TACOMA, Sept. 15. Seattle won out in
a pitching battle in which Miller ex
celled Fitzgerald. Two hits wore made
by Tacoma in the first inning, and after
that not a local man hit safely. Seattle
reorcd twice on opportune drives. The
Taooma 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 2 2
Seattle .....0100000 012 6 0
Batteries Fitzgerald and Hogan; Miller
and Frary- Umpire McDonald.
Williams' Curves Are Hard Hit by
SAX FBAXCISCO, Sept. 35. Oakland
fell upon Williams' curvos In the seventh
Inning today, rapping them for five hits,
and a couple of runs that resulted de
cided the issue. The score:
San Francisco 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 02 4 0
Oakland 0 0200020 4 10 3
Batteries 'Williams and Wilson; Blex
run and HackotL Umpire Porrine.
Northwest League Elects Him for
Leader During Coming Year.
SPOKANE, Sept. 15. The directors of
the Northwest Basebal League mot In
Spokane today and elected W. H. Lucas
president for the coming year, and also
the league's representative to the. Na
tional Association meeting. They voted
to give Everett the pennant. Applications
have been deceived from Butte and Boise
for places in the league next season. It
Is also understood that Salt Lake will
apply at the next meeting.
The directors voted not to outline the
circuit for next year at this meeting. The
treasurer's report shows the league to
have broken even. The directors say they
are willing to vote Butte In next year,
and McCloskey Is the man who will evi
dently handle the team In Montana. Boise
also has a fair chance of being admitted.
St. Louis 5, Chicago '3. ;
CHICAGO. SepL 15. In a slow ten-ln-nlng
game today, St. Louis defeated Chi
cago. Attendance, 4000. Score:
. R-H.E.) R.H.E.
Chicago 3 11 GSt Louis 5 10 1
Batteries White. Smith, Owen, Sulllva
and McFarland; Pelty, Sudhoff and Roth.
Washington 6, New York 2.
NEW YORK, Sept. 15. Falkenburg held
the New Yorks safe at all stages today,
and Washington won the third game of
the series handily. Attendance, 1200.
R.H.E.J R.H.E.
Washington ..6 12 IJNew York ....2 7 4
Batteries Falkenburg and Klttrcdge;
Chesbro, Kleinow and McGuIre.
Philadelphia, 4-2, Boston 33.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. .15.-Phlla.del-
phla and Boston played two close games,
each team -winning one. Attendance,
11.000. Score:
First game
R.H.E-I H.H.E.
Philadelphia ..4 8 3Boston 3 JO 1
BatteriesCoakley and Schreck; Winter
and Ciiger. - '
Second game
R.H.R . R.H.E.
Philadelphia ..2 5 lBoston 3 9 3
Batteries Dygert and Powers; Hughes
and Armbruster. -
St. Ixmls 4, Chicago 3.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 35. Taylor bested
Briggs in a closely-contested game. At
tendance. 2200. Score: '
R.H.E.J R.H.E.
St. Louis 4.11 OJChlcago 3 9 1
Batteries Taylor and Gcady; Briggs
and Kllng.
Umpire Bausewlne.
Pittsburg 8, Cincinnati 7.
CINCINNATI, SepL 15. With two men
on bases in the ninth and one run needed
to tie, Clymer almost lost Corcoran's . fly
In the gathering darkness. By a great
effort he reached the ball, retiring the
side. Attendance, 2500. Score:
R.H.E. R.H.E.
Cincinnati ....710 4!Pittsburg S 11 4
Batteries Overall. Chech, Ewlng "and
Schlel; Leever and Peltz.
Philadelphia 4, Boston 2.
"BOSTON, SepL 35. In a game almost
featureless, Philadelphia defeated the
home players. Attendance. 1000. Score:
R.H.E.I R-H.E.
Boston 2 S 3Philadc4phla ..4 6 1
Batteries Fraser and Moran; Nichols,
and Dooln.
Umpire Murray.
Tournament Has Developed Some
Excellent Players, Which Will
Insure Close Finish.
The tournament at Irvington is now
out to the finals, which will be played,
today, starting at 2 o'clock. Many good
matches were played yesterday, and the
finals will be watched with Interest, as
good players have won out and they
will make a close and exciting finish.
The results of yesterday's games were:
Ewlng, owe 15 4-0. beat Raley, received 13,
C-4. 0-2; Wlckersham. owe 30, beat Rosen
feld. scratch. 0-1, 0-2; Forbos and X. Mc
Alpln, received 3-0, beat Goss and A. B. Mc
Alpln. owe 40. 4-6, C-4. 0-4; Manchester and
Leadbetter, received 15 5-0. beat Forbes and
K. McAlpln. received 3-C. 0-4. 6-1; Miss Jo
wphl and Miss Weldler beat Mrs. McLauch
lan and Miss Leadbetter. 0-2. 0-3; Mrs. Bald
win, owe 15, beat Miss Fording. 3-6. 8-6. 0-2;
Miss Robertson, scratch, beat Miss Leadbet
ter, received 5-0. 0-4. 0-3; Mlm Joseph! and
Durham, owe 15, beat Miss Morrison and
Leadbetter, received 15 4-6. 0-4. 0-4; Ewlng,
owe 13 4-0. beat West, scratch. 0-3. C-4, 0-2;
Mrs. Baldwin beat Mrs. McLauchlan. 6-4.
0-4; Wlckersham beat Andrews, 7-5, C-2. 6-2;
Rohr and Wilder, owe 5-6. beat Leadbetter
and Manchester, 6-1, 6-2, 6-8. 6-3; Morse and
Durham beat Lively and Andrews, C-2. 0-L
Schedule for today:
n A. M. Morse and Durham vs. Herdman
and Bwen. semi-finals.
2 P. M. Ewlng vs. Wlckersham. final
men's singles; Miss Robertson vs. Mrs. Bald
win, final ladies singles.
3:30 P. M. Rohr and Wilder vs. winner
Herdman and Ewlng-Merse 'and Durham;
Miss Joseph! and Miss Woldler vs. Miss
Fording and Miss Morrison, finals ladles'
doubles. .
Formal Dedication at Irvington and
Reception Given.
Members of the Irvington Tennis Club
last night formally opened their new
clubhouse with a reception for which 600
invitations were Issued. The walk lead
ing to the clubhouse from the end of the
car line, a distance of several blocks, -was
brightly illuminated with Chinese lan
terns, and. hundreds of lanterns were
hung over the courU: and among the trees
on the club grounds. The walls of the
large reception-room were almost covered
with masses of maple boughs and numer
ous club pennants and banners added to
the general effect.
In the receiving line were: Mr. and Mrs.
W. F. Woodward, Mr. and Mrs. "Walter
Cook, Walter A. Goss and Mrs. John W.
Goss. The event was a success in every
particular, and the large attendance tes
tified to the popularity of the members of
the Irvington Club. Light refreshments
were served, after which the guests were
shown through the cluohousc and grounds,
which were much admired by all prcsenL
The new home of the club is the most
complete and best-arranged place of the
kind on the CoasL The organization owns
two entire blocks -which three months
ago were unimproved but now contain six
excellent courts and a clubhouse modern
in every respect The reception-room is
30x60 xeet, and its most attractive feature
is a huge fireplace in one end. built of
rough bricks from the floor to the ceiling.
On the mantel of this fireplace were dis
played the cups which have been won by
the club members, most noticeable among
which was the Thorn cup won- by Walter
A. Goss In the Northwest championship
singles at Tacoma. The roof of the build
ing Is arranged so that it may be used a
a point of vantage from which to watch
the play upon the courts below.
Thoro are 125 members, and 25 additional
names are now up for consideration. The
officers of the organization are: Walter
A. Goss, president: A. B. McAlpln, vice
president; C. B. Altchlson, treasurer, and
F. J. Raley. secretary. The board of
directors comprises the officers and K. V.
Lively. R. A, Leltor and Ed Morse. The
club has spent more than $10,000 on Its
new home.
Horsemen Protest Winner or Citi
zens League Purse at Milwaukee.
MILWAUKEE. Sept. 15. A sensation de
veloped at the State Fair grounds today,
when it was announced that the Citizens'
League purse of $1000. given for the 2-21
trot yesterday, would not be distributed
until the identity of the winner. Advancer,
was established beyond doubt.
The money was tied up in response to
directions from Secretary Knight, of the
Western Trotting Association, who said
that representations had been made to
him that Advancer was a "ringer." The
horse 'was entered by L N. Chase, repre
senting the Forest Park farm of Brandon,
VL, and was driven by Carpenter. Those
who say the horse waa a "ringer" declare
the animal was campaigned three or four
years ago as Major Chew and that it had
a record of 2:144.
Haccs at Gravesentir
NEW YORK, Sept. 15. Gravesend race
First race, about six furlongs Roseben
won. Lady Amelia' second. Rapid Water
third; time. 1:09 2-5.
Second race, five and a half furlongs
Water Grass won, Alntla second. Sufficiency
third; time. 1:08. Speedway and Foldsboro
Third race, mile and a furlong Humo
won. Volady second. Monsieur Beaucalro
third: time. 1:54 2-5.
Fourth race, five and a half furlongs
King's Daughter won. Toob Duck second,
Ruth W. third; time. 1:014-3.
Fifth race, mile a.nd. a. Quarter Right
Royal won. Leila second, Tennen worth third;
time, 2:07 3-5.
Sixth ract, mile and & sixteenth Cutter
won. Regal second. On the Eve third; time,
1:10 4-5.
Beat Washington by Forty-Seven
Huns at Cricket Match.
Portland waa an easy victor yesterday
"at the cricket tournament over Washing
ton, the game being decided on the first
Inning, when Portland scored 111 and
Washington 64. giving Portland a lead of
47 runs. The Washlngtons went In again
and managed to score 43 runs, but the
Portlands had not time to get another
try at the batting.
It was easy to see Portland's superior
ity In fielding, bowling and batting. As
usual, "Fatlver" Charles W. Lawrence, of
Portland, distinguished himself, for xhe
rattled up 50 with the greatest of ease,
being top scorer of the day. He batted
the Sphere about the field at will, and
never waa In better form. W. G. Smith
played brilliantly for his 14. and so did
Atkinson for his 33, while Rylands
achieved the honor of carrying his bat for
The Washlngtons composed of teams
representing Tacoma and Seattle played
pluckily, but were overmatched. Saulez
was twice top scorer with 22 for his
side, and displayed genuine crickeL War
ren, Mallett, Fenwlck. Lawrence and At-
Captain W. G. Smith.
klnson were well on the wickoL The
game this morning will be between the
Washlngtons against the Victorias.
Yesterday's scores:
L. G. Pattullo. b Warren 0
Nelson, b Mallett - 1
Wlngate. lbWarren 0
Saulez. b Fenwlck 22
Bell, c Smith, b Lawrence 8
W. rattullo. b Atkinson t 5
Jackson, b Lawrence 1
Lyon, c Smith, b Atkinson 2
Cameron, not out ............... 8
Wlteex. c and b Fenwlek. . . 4
Astbury. c Fenwlck. b Lawrence 0
Extras r 13
Total 64
Slsloy. b L. G. Pattulte... 1
Fenwlck. b Cameron G
Lawrence, c Nelson, b NelsoR 50
Warren, c Bell, b Pattulte 0
W. G. Smith, c and b Cameron '.. l
Mallett. c Nelson, b Bell 2
Atkinson, c and b Saulez 13
Henderson, c Lyon, b Saulez. 7
Hodge, b Saulez 0
A. Smith, c Nelson, b Saulez 0
Rylance, net out '. 4
Extras , 14
Total 111
Cameron, b Warren.. 2
I G. Pattullo.' b Mallett. ........ 3
Saulez. b Warren.... 22
Wlngate. b Mallett..- 0
Bell, b Mallett 0
Lyon, c Lawrence, b Warren l
W. Pattullo. b Warren 0
Nelson, b Mallett 1
Jackson, b Warren 0
Wilcox, run out 12
Andersen, not out................ 4
Extras 4
Total 49
Referee Calls Fight With Twin Sulli
van a Draw.
BALTIMORE, Sept. lS-Mike "Twin"
Sullivan, of Boston, and Joe Gans. of this
city, boxed 35 rounds tonlghL Referee
O'Hara called it a draw, but It would
have been difficult to find a man in the
large audience who agreed with him.
When the gong sounded In the fifteenth
round. Gans was hanging to his opponent,
trying to save himself from punishment
and from the knockout that seemed not
far away. Sullivan showed scarcely a
mark, while Gans was badly battered up.
Races at Syracuse.
SYRACUSE. N. Y.. Sept. The contin
ued good weather brought out an enor
mous crowd to the State Fair, and the
grand circuit races today. Results:
2:11 pace $1200, two In tbre Texas Rooker
won two straight heats In 2:0H. 2:S. Fred
N. Stirar, The Judge. Wild Br! no, Jr.. Miss
Georgle. Jlmmle O., Browale and Mercy Me
also .started.
Chamber of Commerce stakes, 209 trotting,
f2O0O, three In Ave Zephyr won three straight
heats In 2:07K. 2:09, 2:0S. Bazetto. Norman
r., Angola, Direct View, Topsy, Llzonjero
and Gray Gem also Karted.
2:17 trot, $1200, three in five Pat T. won
three straight heat In 2:13H, 2:13M. 2:121.
Karenl, Mtes Kinney, West Shore Boy. Martha
B. and Belle Ida also started.
The Empire State stake. $3000 fo 2:09 pa
cers, best three In Ave Stein won first, third
and fifth heats in 2:17. 2:0CVi. 2:tJ7U. The
Friend won second and fourth heats In CrtdVi.
2-05H- Ethel Mc. Geary. Ben F., Edwin C,
Oregon Maid and F. J. Park also ntarted.
2:19 pace flOOO. three In five Inter-Ocan
won three straight heats in 2093;, 2:10, 2:0S.
Look Out. Major Brino, Tommle Burns, Black
Patchen. Billy S., Dick Letcher, Prince Tosoa,
Curfmont and J. J. J. also etarted.
2:04 pace, $1500. two la three Nathan
Strauss won two straight heats in 2)U,
205Vi. Locanda and Mlcahel, Nervola, Frank
Yoakum, Major C, and Belle Mc. also rtarted.
2:15 trot, two In three, purse $1200 Lizzie
G. won first and third heats in 2:11H and
2:12. Albert C won second heat In 2:12 Vi.
Bell Bird. Bettle Brooks, Harry J. and Kit
tle Glltner also started. "
2:07 trot, two In three, purse $1500 Snyder
McGregor won second and third heats In
2:08Cand 2:07. George G won first heat
in 2:054. j
Racing Results at Roseburg.
ROSEBURG, ' Or., SepL 15. (Special.)
Today's races at the District Fair re
sulted: Trotting and pacing, two in three Won by
Freak, owned by Scott. Salem: time. 2:41.
Five-eighths of a mile dash Won by
Vlnce. owned by William Neville, Portland;
time. 1:05. " (New record for this track.)
Motor cycles, one mile Won by Ed
Thornton, Rose burg; time. 2:03.
Pony race, one-fourth of a mile Won by
Teddy, owner C W. Brown. Oakland.
HaV-mlte dash Won by Monday, owner
Hampton. Eugene; time. 0:50.
The weather has been Ideal and the at
tendance large. Exhibits are excellent In
all lines.
Neary-Thompson Fight a Draw.
SPOKANE, SepL 35. Charles Neary, of
Milwaukee, and Maurice Thompson, of
Butte, fought 20 rounds to a draw In the
Spokane Amateur Athletic Club tonlghL
They weighed in at 133 -pounds, hc fight
was under Queensberry rules. Both men
were leverely punished.
Both Roads Will Come Into Port
land From Spokane by the
North Bank.
OLYMPIA, Waslu. SepL 15. Special.
The Portland & Seattle Railway Com
pany, whose operations, along the Colum
bia. River have given evidence of the In
tention of the Northern Pacific at once to
construct its lines down the north bank
of the river, has filed Its articles of Incor
poration In the office of the Secretary of
State. While the articles were entered of
record today, they bear the filing mark of
August 23. .This Is at the request of the
incorporators, who submitted the articles
on the date named. The papers had been
returned for correction, and were received
back In proper shape today.
The capital stock of the company Is
placed at $5,000,000. and the trustees are:
J. C. Flanders. C. F. Adams, S. B. Unthl-
President S. L. X. Gllman.
cum, James D. Hoge and John S. Baker.
The principal purposes, as expressed in
the articles, are as follows:
"To build, or buy, own, equip or oper
ate railway, telegraph and telephone lines
extending from the City of Spokane to the
City of Seattle, in the State of Washing
ton; also extending from the said City of
Spokane to the City of Portland, State of
Oregon, and extending from the said City
of Seattle to the said City of Portland,
with such branches and extensions as the
corporation may hereafter determine to
construct or acquire. Also to acquire, use
and enjoy, upon such terms as the trus
tees may approve, the right to run trains
and conduct a transportation business
generally, upon and over any lines of rail
way constructed between the points
above described, or any part of such lines
and any extensions or branches thereof.
"To construct bridges for the use of said
corporation, and incidentally for hire to
other transportation companies, or as toll
bridges, across the Columbia River and
such othor streams as may be crossed by
the railway lines of the corporation, and
to operate ferries over the Columbia River
and other streams wherever the same
may be practicable or desirable.
"To construct, purchase, own and oper
ate steamboats, tugboats, barges and
other watr cratt on the Columbia. River
and tributary streams, and on the Pacific"
Ocean, Its bays and Inlets, and generally
to do a carrying business by water."
Now that the articles of Incorporation
have been filed and are made public, ru
mor and conjecture as to the real power
behind the new company are springing
up afresh. A prominent man who Isgen
erally .supposed to be in close touch with
the workings of the Hill railway systems
and" In the confidence of Its officials has
made some statements regarding the Port
land & Seattle Company which lead to
the belief that not only the Northern Pa
cific, but the Great, Northern as well. Is
interested, and vitally interested. In the
construction of the new" line, and will
equally profit by its completion.
This man. who, for' many reasons, did
not wish to be quoted at present, states
that from his information the Portland &
Seattle line will be constructed for the
Joint use of the two great Hill roads.
It is not intended, he says, to construct a
new line the entire distance from Seattle
to Spokane, or from Seattle to Portland,
or from Spokane to Portland. The line
from Seattle to Portland now owned by
the Northern Pacific will form part of the
triangle destined to link the three cities
of the Northwest In one chain.
From Seattle to Spokane a new line will
be built in part, so this Informant con
tends. The Great Northern line Is shorter
by more -than 70 miles than the Northern
Pacific line between the two cities. To
overcome this the Northern Pacific will. in.
the Immediate' future, build from Llnd to
Ellensburg along the survey made some
time ago. This amended line will be a
part of the triangle of the Portland &.
Seattle line.
Between Portland and Spokane the
tracks will be new ones along a new grade
down the Columbia River. This will be
the north-bank route, arid will not only
bear Northern Pacific, but Great Northern
traffic as well.
President Howard Elliot, of the North
ern Pacific is now In the Dakotas, and Is
nearlng the Montana state Unci so It Is
said, and, according to the story told by
this man, who alleges to have the Inside
of the plans about to be carried out, he
will be on the scene In a very few days.
With the arrival of President Elliot It Is
expected that some definite announcement
will be made, but in the meantime It Is
said to come straight from the thfone
that two transcontinental lines, and not
one, will seek an entrance Into Portland.
This Is said to have come by a reason
ably direct route from the offices of the
Northern Pacific and Great Northern
roads. The construction of the Portland
& Seattle will be the realization of the
Hill dream of a Portland terminal for his
allied Interests.
It Is not to be supposed that the dream
will -be a reality in a month, for vast
engineering obstacles and problems yet
remain to be overcome and solved. .Two
years may pass before the line Is a real
ity, but the actual start haa been made.
President Elliot's coming will make clear
the puzzle, so it is sjated.
No Evidence That Hill and Harrl
man Arc About to Clash.
LEWISTON, Idaho, SepL 35. There Is
Intense Interest here In plans of the
Northern Pacific in its north bank route
down the Columbia and developments are
looked forward to with much favor by
the people here, realizing that It Is but
another link In that chain that will bind
Lewlston to closer communication with
the CoasL
Careful Inquiry here by The Oregonlan
representative fails to show the slightest
Indication' that- the threatened fight be
tween Hill and Hani man on the Colum
bia will effect the agreement reached 'be
tween the O. R. -& X. and the Northern
"Pacific for the Joint construction of the
line extending from Riparia to Lewlston
and from this point to Grangeville.
Construction forces on the'Lewistoa and
Riparia line are now being dally In
creased, while two right-of-way agents
are at work on the Grangeville branch.
It is also noted that Division Engineer
Chase, of. the O. R. & N. Co., who is
here In charge of the Lewlston-RIparla
line work, and Division Engineer Cros
well. of the Northern Pacific, who Is di
recting the work for the Grangeville line,
are In dally conference.
Engineering work on the Grangeville
branch will be completed within a. week
and shortly traffic contractors will be In
vited to look over the ground preparatory
to beginning work.
It Is said upon good authority that the
Northern Pacific had delayed Its definite
move on the Columbia until an adjust
ment had been reached on. what Is known
as the Clearwater railroad war, w4ch
adjustment consisted of an agreement for
Joint construction of the road from Ri
paria to Lewlston and Grangeville. The
news Is gladly received here, as for a
period It was feared that the north bank
development might again tie up the roads
and again delay construction of the Ri
paria and Grangeville line. .
Colonel J. R. Eddy, of Portland, who
Is connected with the O. R. & N. right-of-way
department, was an arrival here
tonight on business connected with the
adjustment of some rights of way on
Snake River.
Victorians Will Send Schooners
South From Halifax.
VICTORIA. B. C. Sept. 35. Victoria
sealers will send six sealing vessels from
Halifax to Cane Horn and the South Shetland1-
to hunt seals this season, two new
vessels being added, the Baden Powell,
recently purchased at Lunenburg, and a
new schooner, which William Munsle, of
this city, has gone East to purchase to
replace the Florence M. Munsle, wrecked
near Cape Horn, when en route to Vic
toria. The other schooners which have been
ordered south are the Edith B. Balcom,
Enterprise. E. B. Marian and Beatriqe
L. Corkum.
Stanley Dollar Given Up.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 15. The Mer
chants' Exchange has received a dis
patch from London stating that the Brit
ish steamer Slanlcy Dollar, which sailed
August 35. and which was stranded Sep
tember 7, 70 miles east of Yokohama, Is
now full of water. Salvage contracts for
the vessel cannot be made.
Barreled Salmon From Alaska.
schooner MIzpah arrived today from Kog
glung. Alaska, with a cargo of 367 bar
rels of salmon.
Marine Notes.
The steamer Sarah Dixon, of the Shaver
Transportation Company, will be taken
off the Clatskanle route and put into the
touring business with the other steamers
of the company.
The Drumcralg has completed her lum
ber cargo, and will leave down today,
bound for Manila.
A wheat ship, now lying at San Fran
cisco, Is reported chartered for loading at
this porL
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Sept. 15. Condition of th bar
at 5 P. M.. smooth; wind northwest, weather
clear. Arrived down at .1:30 and sailed at
11:25 A. M. Steamer Despatch, for San
Francisco. Arrived down at 4 and sailed at
11 A. M. Steamer Redondo, for San Fran
cisco. Arrived down at 8:10 A. M. and
sailed at 1:25 P. M. Steamer Alliance, for
Coos Bay and Eureka. Sailed at 3:30 P. M.
Steamer Arago. British steamer Totten
ham Is anchored off Tongue Point.
San Francisco. Sept. 15. Arrived at 1:30
P. M. Steamer Geo. Loomls. from Portland
and schooner Jennie Stella, from Columbia
River. Arrived Schooner Lottie Bennett,
from Tacoma; schooner Lettltla, from Gray's
Harbor; ship W. F. Babcock. from New
York. Soiled Steamer Jeanle, for Nome;
steamer Newburg. for Gray's Harbor;
schooner Charles R. Wilson, for Gray's Har
bor. Queenstown. Sept. 15. Arrived Lucanla,
from New York.
Audubon Boy Lowers His Record.
SYRACUSE. N. Y.. SepL 15. (Special.)
Twenty thousand people saw Audubon
Boy attempt to lower the world's pacing
record of 1:53V. at the Grand Circuit races
this afternoon. The fleet pacer beat his
own mark of 2:03, making the mile In
2:00?t. No wind shield was used. The
first quarter was paced In 0:31. the second
In 0:29Vi. the half In 1:C0U. the third quar
ter In 0:2-. and the last quarter In O:.
The, trial was made In a light rain on a
heavy track.
Ex-Police Chief Dies.
Luzerne Besser, ex-Chief of Police of
Portland, and formerly a member of the
City Council, died at the County Hospital
yesterday morning of Brlghts' disease.
BTfe .tfXik
D r J.
are clean, light and well-ventilated; and equipped with
every facility and appliance known to make the best cigars
represents the. superior quality of the many brands produced by the American
Cigar Company. Every fibre of tobacco in every cigar has benefited by its ex
clusive methods, particularly the refining processes of fermenting and
'niT'rriangleA" merit-mark on a box of "Recruit" Cigars is the dstinguisriing
mark of excellence. It identifies the product ot tms new ana uioruuBu 5.youiUi
making better cigars for your money, no matter which brand is your favorite.
Special for Today
A unique Music or Newspaper Stand,
thirty inches high, finished in weath- ; '
. ered oak. Has receptacle eighteen
inches square, also lower shelf. Ex
actly like cut
ISG00D j
But It Is the Warmest
Is where the Thermometer averages 70 degrees now. Eestfnlness
hovers everywhere. The very atmosphere is inevitably dreamy, quiet
and cheering.
We Devote Particular Attention to
The strangers who are visiting Portland. Come out and spend a day
and you will go home healthier, happier and enthusiastic. The only
place where you can enjoy the Chutes, Maze, Bumps, Laughing Gallery,
Merry-Go-Eound, Ferris Wheel, Giant Whirl, the Gaiety Theater, the
dancing Pavilion, the Japanese Tea Garden, Penny Arcade, Miniature,
railroad, etc The great Swimming Baths and the other splendid
features, all for an
Admission to Grounds 10c Children 5c
The 0. W. P. & Ry. Co.'s cars take you direct to the main en
trance from Pirst and Alder streets for a 5-cent fare. "The Oaks'
open daily from 9 A. M. to 12 P. M.
Wednesday, September 20th, from 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. Children'svGrand
Carnival Day and Pageant. Admission to the Park free to -all children
from 4 to 15 years. Read the Great Programme in tomorrow's paper.
Through financial reverses, Bosser had
been an Inmate of the poor farm for five
years. The deceased was bom In Illinois
in 1S2S, and came to Oregon In 18K. where
he became influential as a politician and
as a business man. He became Chief of
Good cigars are made by
is, therefore, of vital importance to
smoker that the -factories
the American Cierar Company
manufacturiner purposes exclusively; that they
-.fc " y ts mfj wfc,
"Recruits" are stationed, wherever
good cigars are soia.
Pacific Slope Distributers
Sown terms
Spot in All Portland,
Police in 1S7S. and served as such for two
years. His funeral will take place from
Flnley's undertaking rooms. ,
About 00.000 tons of butter are made year
ly in Great Britain.
operated by
were built for-