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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TBJ3 MORNUm OREGONIiX MSIfAY, SEPTEMBER 2K, fSOS,"
HARD GALE BLOWING
Attains a Velocity of
Miles an Hour.
JETTY WORK IS STOPPED
So Par as Report ed There Is Xo
Damage to Shipping: or to Jetty
at the Mouth of the
ASTORIA, Or. SepL 23. Special.) The
heaviest gale for several months struck
the mouth of the river today and the wind
Is still blowing- at a high rate. 'As the
wire to North Head is down, no report
has been received from there since morn
Inp. but at Fort Stevens the wind at
tained an eighty mile rate and work on
the extension of the Jetty had to be sus
pended. This evening a train was run
out to the end of the Jetty trestle and
found that the structure had not been in
jured. So far as reported, there has been
no damage to shipping. Captain Olscn
of the Steam Schooner Coqullle River,
which crossed In this evening, reports a
heavy sea running outside and the bar
Is breaking clear across. This evening
the gale has subsided slightly but the
glass is still low and the indications for
better weather tomorrow are not encour
aging. TWO MORE WHEAT CARRIERS
Captain Gray Says They Will Run
on Upper River.
Captain W. P. Gray, of the steamer
Mountain Gem, who Is now in Portland,
states that It Is oxpoctcd that two more
wheat-carrying boats will be completed
and put In service on the Upper Columbia
River by next Spring. The steamers now
there are entirely Inadequate to handle
the grain of the region, and better trans
portation facilities are badly needed. The
Open River Association is now agitating
the matter, and a considerable sum to
wards the new steamers has been sub
scribed by Portland men and farmers
along the river.
At present, the Mountain Gem. is at Ri
jrarla, where it will be forced to remain
until the Snake rises, when It will be put
upon the run between Pasco and Celllo.
The other wheat-carriers on the upper
:ivor are the Columbia and the Jerome,
which was stranded a few weeks ago,
bt s now being raised, and will probably
be running within 10 days. These steam
ers have a total capacity of a little over
X sacks of grain. The two boats which
are to be built will have a combined
capacity greater than this.
GEDNEY GOES OX THE ROCKS
Pulled Off by the Excelsior and Pro
ceeds to Wrangle.
SEATTLE. Wash., Sept. 25. The
s4oampr Excelsior, Captain John Jor
dan, saved the United States survey
skip Godney from going to pieces on
the Batcry Island reef. Wrangle Nar
rows, on which the latter had run in
a fog. The narrow channel and the
hoary fog rendered the position of
both vessels extremely dangerous.
After parting several cables, the Ex
celslor succeeded in drawing the vessel
from the rocks. They both wont to
The extent of the tSedney's injuries
are not known. It is not thought that
she is seriously damagod. The Excel
sior arrived In port tonight from Val
dez and way points.
W H. HARRISOX BREAKS IX TWO
Captain, Mate and Seamen Still at
Scene of Wreck.
NEWPORT, Or. Sept. 25. (Special.)
The Steamer W. H. Harrison has broken
in two and will be a total loss. The engine-room
crew, consisting of chief en
gineer Thos. Russell, second engineer H.
Popel and firemen J. Lynch and Louis
Johanson, arrived here today. Captain
H. O. Hansen, Mate Harriman, Seamen
O'Blsen, O'Larsen, Robert Anderson and
a Chinese cook are still at the scene of
SGHOOXER SOTOYOME SAVED
Towed Into Snn Francisco by Steam
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 5. In a sink
ing condition, the auxiliary schooner So
toyome arrived off the Heads this morning
in tow of the rteam schooner Cella, and
signalled for a tug. The Sea King put
a line aboard and got the disabled vessel
safoly into the harbor. The crew were
exhausted with their work at the pumps
to keep the schooner afloat until she could
he docked. The Sotoyome left Albion
September 23, and became waterlogged the
same day. The Cella went to her assist
ance, and succeeded in getting her to this
port, though her dockload of 2000 ties
were Jettisoned yesterday.
Heard Horn In a Foff.
VICTORIA, B. C. Sept. 23.-Captal'n
Bpragge. of the Brtlsh ship Leicester
Castle, from Acapulco, In ballast, reported
today that whon off the entrance to the
Straits of San Juan de Fuca, Wednesday
night, he and his crew heard a horn blow
ing at intervals for over an hour. Ho was
unable to make out the location. He did
not think it was a shore foghorn. It
seemed more like a distress signal. Off the
ontrance to the straits, he sighted two
spars, which did not appear to have been
long in the water.
Captain Crosby, former master of the
Leicester Castle, died of fever at Acapulco,
and Captain Spragge, mate, took com
mand. Captain Oliver is here from, Eng
land to take charge of the vessel. The
Loicestcr Castle Is the vessel upon which
three men mutinied, when near the Plt
ralrn Islands, some years ago, and shot
and killed the second mate .and wounded
Will Run In Southern Waters.
BOSTON, Sept. 25. Announcement; was
made today that the steamer Prince
Gcorgo, which has "been running during
the Summer between Boston and Yar
Jnouth.N. S., has been chartered by the
Munson Line, and will run this Winter
between Mobile and Havana. Her sister
ship, the Prince Arthur, at present plying
between New York and Yarmojuth, also
has been chartered for southern service
and will ply between New Orleans and
Havana for the Southern Pacific Com
pany. Occano, Xot Imaum, to Dock.
The British steamer Oceano, lnstea7rof
the Imaum, will go into drydock.
It was learned yesterday that the Oce
ano would leave up Wednesday or Thurs
day and would be docked at once.
She exceeds the length of the Numantla
and has a greater net tonnage "by 244
tons. This will- be a harder test "by far
on the new dock than the docking of the
Xum&ntia, but Superintendent Mcintosh
expects to ralsei the Oceanojust as easily
and as quickly as he ddl the Kumantla.
Steamer Imaum Injured Ty Wave.
The ,blt on the Steamer Imaum were
torn out and one or two piling broken
Sunday night at :25 o'clock. The agents
of the vessel say It was caused by waves
from the Steamer Bailey CTatxert, and
they Intend to make those responsible pay
for the damages.
Arabia Finishes Loading.
The Oriental liner Arabia finished load
ing her cargo yesterday and an effort will
be made t have her sail today, although
she may wait until tomorrow.
She carries a heavy cargo of flour,
wheat and. machinery, besides much gen.
The Steamer Dispatch arrived In late
last night and berthed at Inman Paulsen's
The Schooner Nokomls arrived up at
Inman Paulsen's Mill at 6 o'clock last
It Is rumored that .the ship St Nicolas
has been chartered to load wheat for
The steamer-schooner Coqullle River
arrived In at Astoria last night and will
load lumber at Rainier.
On account of the Steamer Alliance un
dergoing her annual overhauling she will
not get away for Coos Bay until Thurs
day evening at S o'clock. Every berth
on the steamer Is taken and a full cargo
The Aberdeen left San Francisco last
night for Portland. She will stop at
XudleRock on her way up for 400 cords
of tan bark for the Fulton Tannery. She
will also run Into Coos Bay for passen
gers. Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Or.. Sept 23. Arrived down t
C A. M. Steamer South Bar. Left up at 6
A. M. Schooner Nokomls. Sailed at 8 A. M.
Steamer toanoke, for Port Lo Angeler
and way porta. Arrived at 0:15 A M. and
left up at 10:20 Steamer Denpatch. from
San Francisco. Left up at 0 Steamer Grace
Dollar. Arrived at 7:30 Steamer Coqullle
San Francisco, Sept 23. Sailed Steamer
Dumbarton (British), for Nlcolnefnkl; cruis
er Calabria (Italian), for Honolulu. Ar
rivedSteamer Norwood, from Gray Har
bor; steamer Chehallit, from Gray's Harbor.
New York. Sept. 23. Arrived Minne
apolis, from London; Ryndam, from Rotter
dam; Finland, from Antwerp.
St "Vincent Sept 25. Arrived prcxiously
Sesostrls. from Tacoma, San Francisco, etc.,
SUPERVISIXG IXSPECTOR SUS
Says Act Was Premeditated, and Xo
Matter What Scammon Did
It Was Unjustifiable.
Supervising Inspector John Bermlng
ham's decision, in the appeal of Captain
B. W. Spencer from the decision of the
local inspectors, Edwards and Fuller, in
the Spencer-Scammon case, was received
today from San Francisco and, in part
After a careful consideration of the oral
arguments and briefs presented by the
learned counsel pn behalf of their respective
clients; and also after a careful ntudy of the
testimony before the United States Inspectors
of Steam Vessels at Portland. Oregon much
of which testimony in conflicting I have
reached the conclusion that In no way was
the conduct of Captain Spencer on that occa
sion justifiable, even If Captain Scammon
had so navigated the Dalles City as testified
to y Captain Spencer, in uch a manner as
to prevent the Spencer from passing tier.
There is apparently ample room for the
safe navigation, side by side, of half a
dozen rteamens such as the Chan, R Spencer
Wand the Dalles City in the ship channel of
the "Willamette River, over the course steered
by both vessels from ten to 13 mlnuts be
fore the collision occurred.
When the danger signal wa given by Cap
tain Spencer, the tem of the Spencer was
practically In contact with the guard of the
1 am of the opinion that Captain Scammon
did not put his helm to starboard for the
purpose of preventing the Spencer from pass,
lng him. after he exchanged starboard pass
Ing signals, with that vesei, as he must
have known that such a procedure on his part
part would not only endanger the safety of
the Dalles City and the lives of some of
those on board both vesseta, but It would also
render him liable to, punishment if reported,
ao be naturally should have been to the United
States LocatInspectors of Steam Vessels at
Asmimlng for a moment that Captain Scam
mon did starboard his helm with evil Intent
Captain Spencer was In no way Justified In
running Into and pushing the Dalles City
around with her head up stream, as ho did
to the danger of life and property. He could
have stopped the Spencer exen after he
touched the guard of the Dalles City and by
00 doing have averted the serious results
above referred to.
I look upon the act of Captain Spencer
on that occasion, as a premeditated one; but
In Justice to him I do not think that be con
templated the disastrous consequences which
followed, but rather desired to exhibit the
superiority of his vessel, the larger and fast
er of the two.
I am In doubt as to my authority to In
crease the penalty imposed by that local board
in the cose of 13. W. Spencer; therefore, I
will give him the benefit of such doubt but
must approve the findings of the lower court
in his case, and It is so ordered.
In the cose of Captain S. H. Scammon, I
have reached the conclusion that his offense
on that occasion did not Justify the local
board in suspending his license lor 89 long
a period as. they did; therefore, it la hereby
ordered that the suspension of hln licence by
that board be modified to terminate this date.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 25. The official
closing quotations tor mining stocks today
were as follows:
Alta $ .03
Kentucky Con... .01
Occidental Con... .87
Overman ....... .11
Alpha Con 10
Best & Belcher. . 1.10
Challenge Con.. .13
Confidence ..... .73'
Con. Cal. & Va. 1.25
Crown Point 09
Scorpion ........ .12
Seg. Belcher..... .00
Sierra Nevada... .30
Sliver Hill 80
Union Con 4'J
Utah Con OS
Tellow Jacket....- .12
Gould & Curry. . .18
Hale & Norcroas 1.15
NEW TORK. Sept 25. Closing quotations:
Adams Con $ .2S
Little Chief. ...S .05
Alice . .50
Ontario . .
Brunswick Con. . .401
Comstock Tun... .08
Con. Cat & Vs.. 1.25
Horn Silver 1.70,
Iron Silver...... 3.00
Leadvllle Con... .00!
BOSTON", Sept 25. Closing quotations:
Adventure ....X 7.25iTohawk 1 57.50
Allouer 38.00)Mont C. & C.- 2.SS
Am. Zinc ..... -"Q.00,
Old Dominion.1 27.00
Parrot ...v.... 20.00
Shannon ...... 7.75
Bingham . r. . .
Cat & Hecla. . ,
Daly West. . . .
71.50 Trinity 8.30"
14.00 United Copper. 23.00
u. a. uu iu.uu
Utah ..v 46.00
Wolverine .... 116.00
Iiewlston to Have Big Hotel.
L.EWISTON, Idaho, Sept. 25. (Spe
cial.) Information became public to
day that" plans have matured for the
construction of a new hotel here., to
cost $125,000, and the services ot. an
architect have een secured. '
PHEASANT SEASON SUNDAY
OPENING DAY WILIi SEE IjARGE
CROWDS OF HUNTERS.
Birds Are Plentiful, but Those Who
Shoot Must Take Out
Have you taken out your hunter's
If you haven't, you woujd better, for
next Sunday the Chinese pheasant season
opens, and If you haven't paid Into the
state treasury the Jl. there will be trouble
for you when Game Warden hunts you up.
Reports from up the Valley say that
the pheasants are more plentiful this sea
son than they have been for several years.
The dry season has given the young chicks
a chance, and farmers from around Al
bany and other points Jn the Valley state
that It is Impossible to tell this Spring's
birds from the old. Another Uhlng which
has Increased the number of birds Is the
strict watch that the Game Warden has
kept! upon those who hunt out of season.
Several arrests and convictions have been
made, arrests of men who, year In and
year out, were guilty of violating the
game laws. Xot only have these men
been arrested, but in most cases they
have been fined, and the activity of the
state game protectors has made them re
spect the law.
Although the time Is a week away, local
gun stores have felt the approach of the
open season. Men who hunt only once or
twice a year, and do not own their own
shotguns, are taking time by the prover
bial forelock, and have placed their orders
for a hunt for next Sunday. Many of
these folk do not believe that it will be
necessary for them to take out hunter's
license, but if they do hunt and if. they
nre found without one, they will have to
submit to arrest The reports that there
are plenty of "Chinamen" Is a welcome
piece of news to the man who devotes
only a couple of days each year to the
shotgun. The duck season has been open
since September 1. but so far the ducks
have been scarce and hard to get The
vanguard of the pheasant-hunters will be
gin leaving Portland as early as Friday.
Saturday-night trains, however, will carry
the most of them. The night train leav
ing the city will find the baggage cars
loaded with barking and eager dogs, and
the coaches filled with hunters, guns and
RULES FOR FIXAL SERIES
Baseball Commission Arranges for
World's Championship Series.
CINCINNATI, Sept 2S. President Aug
ust Hermann and Secretary John E.
Bruce were re-elected today by the Na
tional Baseball Commission, which then
proceeded to the formulation of rules for
the series of games for the world's cham
pionship between the champions of the'
National and American Leagues. No
schedule of the world's championship
games will be announced until the season
Is finished. For the same reason the um
pires will not be made known at present
After reaffirming the rules adopted for
the two leagues last Fal. the commission
adopted a number of supplementary rules,
among which are those requiring that all
players eligible to take part in the games
must have been under contract not later
than August 31; the posting of a forfeit
of $10,000 by the ownersof the participat
ing clubs for the falthMl carrying out of
rules and provisions oc the series and the
fixing of the salaries of the umpires at
J400each for, the series.
It also was decided that the world's
championship pennant should be raised In
the presence of the National Commission
on a date to be agreed on, this to be after
the opening of the championship season
In the matter of field rules It was de
cided that no spectators should be al
lowed nearer than 235 feet from the home
baso In right and left field, or 275 feet In
center field at these games, nor within
lee than 25 feet of the foul lines In any
portion of the field.
The National Commission today made
public a new rule regarding waiving claim
to players. It provides that no waiver
shall be asked by a major league club of
a player purchased from a minor league
previous to February 1. After that the
president of the major league containing
such club must Immediately notify the
president of the other major league, who
shall have 24 hours In which to file a
claim, if desired, for a club of his league.
The rule la to avoid conflict and confusion
New York 10, Pittsburg 4.
PITTSBURG. Sept 25. Phillppl broke
the record In the first Inning, hitting three
batsmen. This performance, coupled with
Wagner's wild throw, letting In three
runs, put a handicap on Pittsburg that
could not be overcome. Attendance, 1303.
Pittsburg 4 6 3New York ...1012 3
" Batteries PhilllppI and Gibson; Math
ewson and Bresnahan.
Umpires O'Day and Emslle.
Brooklyn 2-2, Chicago 0-3.
BROOKLYN, Sept 15. Brooklyn out
batted Chicago in both games today. In
the first game the locals threw away sev
eral chances for scoring by reckless base
running. Attendance, 2000. Scores:
Chicago 0 6 1 Brooklyn 2 8 2
Batteries Reulbach and O'Neill; Stride
lett and Bergen.
Umpire Klem. .
Chicago 3 8 Ij Brooklyn 2 11 1
Batteries Brlggs. Weimer and Kilns;
Mclntyre and Bergen.
Cincinnati 5-4, Boston 0-3
CINCINNATI. Sept 25. Cincinnati won
both games today. Attendance, OTO.
Cincinnati ....5 9 0J Boston o 5 0
Batteries Bwing and Street? Wllhelm
and Need ham.
Inclnnatl 4 7 3 Boston .........3 6 2
Batteries Overall and Street; Fraser
and Need ham.
Umpire J ohnstcne.
Chicago 3-7, Boston 1-4.
BOSTON, Sept 25. With Captain Col
llnp, of Boston, still on the Injured list.
Chicago's winning streak remained un
broken. Attendance, 5503. Scores:
Chicago 3 6 0 Boston 1 S 4
Batteries Altrock and McFarland; Bar
ry. Gibson and Criger.
Chicago 7 S lj Boston 4 7 S
Batterle-Smlth and McFarland; Gibson
Philadelphia 3, Detrotf 2.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept 25. Detroit's
cattery errors were costly today, and the
steadily effective pitching of Bender held
the Visitors to two runs and enabled
Philadelphia to win. Attendance, 5S00.
' R.H.E.J R.H.E.
Detroit 2 7 4j Philadelphia ..361
Batteries WIggs, Warner and Drill;
Bender and Schreck.
Cleveland 9, Washington 4.
WASHINGTON. Sept 25. Cleveland de
feated Washington today In a hard-hitting
game. Attendance, 1G0O. Score:
Washington ..4 12 6 Cleveland 912 0
Batteries Hughes. Townsend. Manuel
and Klttredge; Joss and Clark.
Xew York 13, St. Louis 10. Jj
NEW YORK. Sept 25. In a game which
was remarkable for good and fast hitting,
the New York Americans defeated St
Louis today. Score:
St Louis ....1012 SJXew York ...13 12 4
Batteries Morgan and Spencer; Orth
KUBOKI WIXS PRODUCE STAKES
Another Victory for Kecne's Stablca
at Brighton Beach.
NEW YORK, Sept 25. James R.
Keene's Kuroki, the l-to-2 favorite, won
the first half of the rich Produce stakes,
the feature of the opening at Brighton
Beach today, defeating Belle Snicker by
two lengths. The Produce staices has a
gross value of 5,CG0 and Is run-fft two
parts, the first for colts and geldings and
the second Tor fillIes."-C. E. Durnell's
four-year-old Israelite won the third race,
nulled up. He equaled the world's rec
ord of 1:44 3-5. made by the three-year-old
Glasful. with 101 pounds up, In Chi
cago, July 2, 1503. Results:
Six furlongs Dreamer won: Klamesha,
second: Zeala, third. Time, 1:13 2-5.
About two miles, steeplechase Bonfire
won: Gansovoort. second; Ruth's Rat
tler, third. Time. 4:23 3-5.
Mile and sixteenth Israelite won; Ru
bric, second; Canteen, third. Time,
The Produce stakes, six furlongs Ku
roki won; Bell Snicker second; Inquisitor
third. Time, 1:13.
Mile and a furlong Don Royal won; Eu
genia Burch second: Monsieur Beau
calre, third. Time 1152 4-5.
Five 'and a half furlongs Bribery won;
Content, second; Mahoney, third. Time,
Susie X". Wins Horse Review.
CINCINNATI, Sept 23. A six-day
grand circuit race meeting opened at
Oakley Park here today, with a large
crowd in attendance. Results:
Horse Review Futurity, first division,
trotting, three In five. purs $7000 Susie
N. won first third and fourth heats in
2:11. 2:14&. 2:12(. Bon Voyage won sec
ond heat In 234&.
Horse Revlew7second division, for two-year-olds,
two In three, purse J3000 Ed.
Custer won second and third heats In
lillM, 2:16i. Vera Prodigal won first
heat in 2:1?;.
2:09 class pacing, three in five, purso
$2000, unfinished Stein won two straight
heats in 2:074. 2:064. Ethel Mc,
Black Bet. Josle, Elmwood, Oregon Maid,
Shylock, Peruna, Owyho and Sweet Bay
Y. 31. C. A. Wins at Bnskct-Ball.
Ladysmlth and Y. M. C. A. basketball
teams played In ' the Multnomah, gymnas
ium last night, under the auspices of the
Lewis and Clark sports committee. The
latter team won by a score of 23 to 5.
but It was not so uneven a contest as the
score would Indicate. The visitors were
not In the best condition, owing to their
long trip, but played a hard, speedy game.
Adams for Ladysmlth and Thornton
for the home team did the best work of
the evening. Team work rather than in
dividual playing, however, was notice
able on both sides and the game was
evenly enough balanced to keep the spec
tators excited from beginning to end. The
visitors were weak at basket throwing
and failed to take advantage of several
The players and positions:
Ladysmlth. T. M. C. A.
Eno Guard Livingstone
Haelstone. Guard Schramm
Adam Center Freeman
Connell Forward Thornton
McMMland Forward Stokes
The two Multnomah teams will play to
night and the winner will play the Y. M.
C. A. Wednesday evening. At the same
time Ladysmlth will play the loser of
tonight s game to decide third place.
All these contests arc held In the Mult
nomah gymnasium and as. they are a
part of the Exposition sports there Is no
Scores 3Iade at Forest Grove.
FOREST GROVE, On. Sept 25. (Spe
cial.) Forest Grovo has had a very
active and successful rod and gun club
during- the yast year, and some
good' scores have been made In the
weekly practice shoots. Recently some
members ot the club have been compet
ing on clay pigeons for a silver cup
offered as a prize by an Eastern pow
der manufacturing Arm. The finals
were shot off yesterday, and resulted In
victory for James Nichols. The follow
In? Is the scoref those who finished
Shot at Broke. P.O.
James Nlchol 200 132 .ea
C. B. Stokes 200 123 .02 H
W. W. Goff 200 03 .40H
Z. Wing- 200 93 .40H
Light and Fast Team.
WHITMAN COLLEGE. Walla Wal
la, Wash., Sept 23. (Special.) The
week closes here with the best football
prospects for years. Although Whitman
will probably have the lightest team in
the colleges ot the state this fall. It will
be very swift
Jim Hill, the star half of ' last year;
George Strand, for three years star player
In Pendleton Academy, and Dimmock. a
former Pacific University player, have ar
rived. Dimmock tips the beam at 19S in
his suit, being the heaviest man in the
The first game will probably be with
University of Washington on October 14.
at Seattle. On the 25th the University of
Idaho' will be met on their home gridiron
at Moscow. Some time early in NovemBer
it Is probable that the University of Mon
tana will be here, and the Thanksgiving
game will be here with Pullman.
Racing Days at Independence.
INDEPENDENCE, Or.. Sept 25. (Spe
cial.) Much Interest is manifested In the
Mends shattered nerves.
Gives a healthy red to
pale cheeks. Puts good
flesh on thin children.
Takes off fl pimples and
rashes. A general tonic.
Ask your doctor to tell
you about it. iZtfiZ;:
a century, these are important items in the selection
of a modern range. Old stoves and ranges taken in
exchange and liberal allowances made therefor.
two days' race meet, under the auspices
of the Independence Driving Club,
"Wednesday and Thursday of this week.
Horsemen, drivers and Jockeys began ar
riving today, and more are on the way.
Among those to arrive today te J. B. Stet
son with his string. J. N. Scott, of the
Fair Grounds, has also made entries.
The free-for-all trot or pace, purse 5000,
has such entries as Dr. Wells, Ben Bolt.
E. B. Tongue's Byron Dace. Stetson's
Lessmenta and Scott's Del Wilkes. In the
2:40 iroX are the Freak. Prince VInmont.
BInger Hermann, Jim Wilkes, Denver and
others. Already entered In the running
races are Scott's Brookwood, Realne's
Master, Neville's Vlnde, Gamble's Upper
cut and Ferclval's Willamette and Chita.
The club race for local named horses
Is also well filled. With favorable weather
conditions, the fastest racing ever pulled
off In Folk County is predicted.
Phllbrook Out of the Game.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 25. J. F. Fhll
brook. Willamette's right end on the
football team, is suffering from blood
poisoning, and will not play In the
opening game with Stanford September
29. It Is hoped, however, that he will
be able to play In the Berkeley game
a week later. Blood-polsoningv was
caused by a sore on the foot where a
shoe rubbed. '
Anothcr Draw In Chess Match.
NUREMBURG. Germany, Sept. 25. The
sixth game of the chess match of eight
games, which was begun by Tarrasch this
morning, tonight after 70 moves was de
clared, a draw. The score stands: Tar
rasch, 2; Marshall, 0; drawn, 4.
Two Vanderbilt Horses Win.
PARIS, Sept. 25. W. K. Vanderbllt'a
Salambo, with Wood up won the Tamlz
handicap, worth 000. and his Bonafour.
with the American Jockey Ransch up.
won the Prix Baltique of $1600, both at tho
Malson Lafitte races today.
Rockwell Will Coach Annnpolls.
EXETER. N H.. Sept. 25. (Special.)-
A Line of $25 Suits at
These are elegant garments, good 30.0(hvalues.
They are short, half-fitted box back suits and
Time now for careful con
sideration regarding the heat
ing of the house during the
coming season. Where econ
. omy and perfect heating
qualities are to be considered
Buck's "Hot -Blast" Heaters
combine these and many other
necessary and exclusive feat
ures. The true "Hot Blast"
principle, as contained in
Buck's Heaters, induces a con
stant circulation of air in the
room thus insuring against
dead air. , In our stove department is now
shown a complete display of modern heaters.
ON THESE TERMS YOU CAN BUY A
In the selection of a modern
Range of perfect baking and
heating qualities, and absolute
satisfaction and economy of fuel,
this most liberal offer of a Buck's
Range, with their satisfactory and
incomparable record of over half
Foster Rockwell, of Portland, Or., for the
past three years quarterback on the yale
'varsity eleven, who has been assisting in
the coaching of the Phllllps-Exeter foot
ball team, has been appointed coach of
the backfleld candidates at the Naval
FIRST IN TH
An Innovation That Tells Commencing "With Thursday Nest
"THE OAKS TAVERN "
Will serve a rich French Dinner, with excellent wine included
Everybody has heard of the famous and superb meals and the perfect
service of the popular cafe at
HERE IS THE MENU:
Fish . Entree Boast .
Cheese Wine Cafe Noir
The BestTSeer on Draught 5c.
Choicest Liquoro and Cigars "The Oaks Tavern" A Cafe built out
on the Willamette A place to delight your visiting friends and
guests A ride on the cars of the 0. W. P. & By Co. from First and
Alder Streets has become one of the "Sights of Portland" A four
mile ride for 5 cents Admission to the grounds 10 cents Saturday
and Sunday free to all children Monday, October 2d, Ladies' Grand
Gala Day and Night.
Watch This Paper For the Programme.
Several lines of Three-Quarter and 4S-inch Coats, Empire style, box
plaited and box; regular $11.00 and $15.00 coats, today, while they
$7.00 and $9.25
Remember, we are manufacturers of Ladies7 Garments and have the
real, genuine man tailors to fit our Coats and Suits.
The ii M. Acheson Co.
FIFTH AND ALDER STREETS
'THE DAY OF
For the Benefit
of our employesj
Academy at Annapolis. Rockwell left for
that place today.
The Friends Church of the United States
begins Its annual convention at Rich
mond. Ind., today. -