THE MOKXIXG OREGOXIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTE3IBEB 18. 1906. 7 TOM GARSON HITS SWAT THAT WINS Beavers' New Catcher Proves Prowess With the Bat ' by Making Homer. SAN FRANCISCO DEFEATED Carson's Mighty Blow Delivered When Bases Are Full, and Re- . Bult 19 Thoroughly Com forting to Crowd. i PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. f Yesterday's Results. f Portland. 6; San Francisco, 2. I Seattle, 2; Fresno, 0. Standing of the Cluba. Won. Lost. P. C. Portland 90 45 .GST Ean Francisco 77 oS .570 Seattle 71 70 .503 a los Angeies ij i I Oakland ti SI .4W J Fresno 13 e6 .3tW 1 An angel once rolled the stone away and yesterday afternoon It was that big finely built catcher Tom Carson, who rolled the pall and gloom left over from that double barreled affair of Sunday. Carson, as the fans know, has just ar rived In our midst and he came with a nice Indorsement. He made that indorse ment good during the fourth canto of yesterday's get-away scramble with the Seals when he clouted one of Silver Nick Williams' choicest to the score board. But the delightful happening took place and right here let it be known that the wise bird who gave to history that para graph, "Accidents never happen, but events take place." was the dead wise verblal shooting kid. Ask any fan If It was an accident that Tom Carson hit that ball In the fourth, when each station held a hopeful ball tosser. and he will want to jolt you one on the beak. And don't call him Kit unless you happen to be as big as the recent departed Larry McLean and as shifty as Gans. Tom doesn't like to be called Kit, because Tom appreciates the difference between chasing Indians and sprinting around bases and chasing fouls. Plain Thomas was what the good mother wanted him called and plain Tho mas Carson is what Manager McCredie's new back stop wants to be called, whether it's at a ball game or to dinner. The homer that Tom made tells the story of the winning of the game. Manager Mac beat out a bunt. Jud Smith jolted one against the fence and McCredie went to third and Smith to second. Nick Williams lost the range and let one loose that hit Jimmy Cane a mldrlft. This made three up and one down. Then Carson came marching on. He of the handsome, well knitted figure answered to the call of Bill Pangle and the silent wish of John Salnpolis. who eat with a friend in Douma row, for any kind of an old hit. Williams shot one down the woozy path and biff! Tom smashed It square on the goboom. Straight over second It sailed. Spencer thought he would get under it, but his thinkeryand his intention got mixed. The ball slipped by him of the red undershirt and while HUdebrand was running his eyes out trying to overtake the ball four ! of McCredie's hired men were earning their salaries and the glad acclaim of the regulars by sprinting around the squared circuit. Even Tom, who isn't used to the rarefied atmosphere made the trip suc cessfully. Tom's run made the fourth, but he couldn't whistle when Benny Hen derson asked him to when he reached the bench. Benny was deeply disappointed. The first Inning was a one-all affair, both teams making a run. The story of the fourth has been told and it was not until the seventh chapter that the bell ringer got busy. Pete Lister walked and scored on hits by Henderson and Sweeney. This was enough to win the game. Tom Carson's made good. That's all. The score: PORTLAND. AB. B. H. PO. A. E. Eweeney, ss. 4 0 1 3 2 O McHale. cf 4 0 0 3 0 1 Mitchell. If 3 114 0 0 McCredie. rf 4 12 10 0 Smith. Sb 3 110 4 0 Kane. 2b 3 10 14 3 Careon, c 2 1 1 4 0 0 Lister, lb .....2 1 0 11 0 0 Henderson, p 3 0 1 o 2 1 Total 2S 6 7 27 12 6 SAN FRANCISCO. AB. R. H: PO. A. E. Spencer, cf 4 1 0 1 1 0 Mohler, 2b 8 0 0 2 ' 3 0 Wheeler. ss. 3 1 1 2 3 0 Hlldebrar.d. If 4 0 0 2 0 0 Irwin. 3b 4 o o 1 1 o Williams, p 4 0 1 0 3 0 Walthours. r.f 4 0 1 2 1 0 Spies. 3 0 0 4 1 0 Wilton, lb s 0 1 10 0 0 Total 32 2 4 24 13 0 SCORE BY INNINGS. Ban Francisco 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 t Hits 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 14 Portland 1 0 0 4 0 o 1 06 1 003002 17 SUMMARY. Struck out. by Henderson. 2; bv Williams. 2 Baeea on balls, off Henderson. 1; off Win lams. 2. Two-base hit.. McCredie. Smith; three-base hlia. Mitchell. Home runs. Careon Doublf plays, Walthours to Spies. Sacrifice tl'. Mohler. Stolen bases. Mitchell. Wheeler. Hit by pitched balls. Jud. Smith. Carson, Kane. Spies. First bate on errors. San Fran cisco. 3. Left on base. Portland. 3; San Francisco. 7. Time of game. 1 hour 23 min utes. Umpire. Mahaffey. Seattle Is In Third Place. SEATTLE, Sept. 17. Seattle Jumped Into third place In the Coast League by winning, from Fresno today. The score:. R H E 6eattle 20002001 5 15 i Fresno 00000000 00 6 2 Batteries Garvin and Blankenshlp; McGregor and Hogan. ' AMERICAN LEAGUE. Standing of the Clubs. Won. Lost. P. C. Chicago 82 ,M .bit New York SI 62 ,aoa Philadelphia 74 58 .5u Cleveland 73 - 68 .MS St. Loula.... 9 67 .407 Detroit 60 72 . 45 Washington 52 80 .304 Boston 44 S3 .347 w York 4, St. Louis 3. ST. LOUIS. Sept. 17. The New Torks defeated the locals In the opening game today. The score: . R.H E. R.H.E. St. Louis '3 12 i;New Tork 4 8 1 Batteries Pelty and O'Connor: Chesbro and Kleinow. Chicago 6, Philadelphia 4. CHICAGO, Sept. 17. Oldrlng's error, with the aid of Donohue's sacrifice and a single by McFarland, gave Chicago to- day's game with Philadelphia in the eleventh Inning. The score: R.H.E.I R.H.E. Chicago 5 8 e Philadelphia .. 4 11 4 Batteries Walsh and Roth; Waddell, Schreck and Byrnes. Washington 4, Cleveland 2. CLEVELAND. Sept. 17. Washington bunched two triples and two doubles In the second and seventh Innings today, defeating Cleveland. The score: R.H.E.I. R.H.E. Cleveland 2 9 2jWash!ngton ..480 Batteries Rhoades and Clarke; Fait enberg and Warner. Boston 7, Detroit 2. DETROIT, Sept. 17. Boston won a very sleepy game from Detroit by bunching her hits better. Donovan was easy with men on bases, while Tannehill was strong at opportune times. Payne's batting was the only feature of the game. The score: R.H.E.I R.H.B. Detroit 2 9 2;Boston 7 10 1 Batteries Donovan and Payne; Tanne hill and Armbruster. XATIOXAL LEAGUE. New York 13, Phlladephla 2. NEW TORK, Sept. 17. The Philadel phlas today tried a new pitcher named Moser, who proved wild and ineffective. The New Yorks won without trouble. The score: R H E I R H E Philadelphia . 2 7 3.Vw York 13 15 i Batteries Moser and Dooin; Mathew son, Ferguson, Bresnahan and Fitzgerald. Umpire O' Day. WORK BEGINS AT M. A. A. C. Gymnasium Classes on Opening Night Break All Records. With the largest class registration on record the Fall indoor athletic season opened at the Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club last evening. The classes were filled almost to overflowing, and the big gymnasium was crowded. Professor Krohn expressed himself as highly pleased with the showing, for It augurs well for the success of the athletic branch of the club during the coming year. From the talent that has presented itself to Professor Krohn. he expects to develop some highly proficient ath letes and amateur gymnasts. The vari ous drills were cut short, for the in structor did not wish to tire his classes the first night. As time goes on he will gradually enlarge the programme. The classes in gymnastics are to be drilled in calisthenics, dumb-bell exercises, club swinging, horizontal and swinging bar work, rope and pole climbing, fancy drills and marches and pyramid work. Boxing and wrestling are attracting considerable attention in club circles and Instructors Rennlck and Acton had their hands full attending to the large number of aspirants for membership in the two classes. The boxing and wres tling classes last evening were com posed of the following: Boxers Fred Rennlck. Instructor: John Douglas, BUI Coleman. Dan McQuade. Hood Bottler, Charles Rushton. Henry Nlcken. Herbert Owen. Elmer Dranga, Dan Courbell, Hal Rasch. Bill Ormandy. Jack Walsh. Bud Hushes and a large class of juniors. Wrestlers Joe Acton, Instructor; O. P. Smith. Sam Mays. George Teller, Kirk Mon tague, Bur Wagner, Howard Feary, Bill Dennis, Harry Livingston, Toney Murt and Edgar Frank. The ladies' gymnasium class will commence work this morning. Profes sor Krohn has been assured of a large attendance. Tomorrow afternoon the boys' class will be instructed by Professor Krohn, and Saturday morning the junior girls will have their inning on the floor. NORCROSS IS TO BE COACH Oregon Agricultural College Has Promising Material for a Team. CORVALLIS. Or.. Sept. 17. (Special.) The football management today closed negotiations and a coach will be on the ground Thursdav at the latest. He is F. R. Norcross, Jr., captain and haf-back of the University of Michigan team last season. Norcross is one of the notable players of the country, having played four years on the Michigan team under the famous coach Yost. A graduate manager is to be elected by the student body tomorrow, and a num ber of popular names are under consider ation. The athletic grounds are being brought into good condition, and tomor row afternoon the suits will be handed round and the first practice begins. There is much excellent material on the ground. Including several of last year's players, and the prospects for a success ful season are favorable. OPENING DAY AT COLUMBUS Malnsheet Cuts Trotting Record and Wins Columbus Stakes. COLUMBUS. O.. Sept. 17 Opening day of the Columbus Grand Circuit meeting brought forth splendid weather, fast track and plenty of record-breaking per formances. The contest for the Columbus purse of $3000 for 2 :09 trotters developed into the fastest three-heat trot of the year. Malnsheet. driven by Myron McHenry. won the first two heats and reduced his record to 2:054. Oro was given a winning drive In the third heat and finished a neck ahead of Malnsheet. who sold favorite in the pools, with Gold Dust Maid second choice. Results: Hotel Hartman, purse $3000. 2:15 pacers, three heats Ardelle won the first and third heats and the race In 2:01 and 2.05H. Italia won the second heat In 2:04. Vista Boy, Billy Cole. Bonnie Stelnway, Captain Derby, Grayton L. Hidalgo. Village Boy. F. J. Park, Vanya. Harlna, Inston and Hlgis Seven also started. 2:12 trot, three In Ave, purse $1000. un finished Lady Mowery won the first and second heats in 2:104 and 2:09H- Col. Patrick won the third heat in 2:10". 2:13 pace, three In five, purse $1000 Owassia won three straight heata In 2:084, 2:074 and 2:074. Columbus, purse $3000. 2:09 trot, three, heats Malnsheet won the first and second heats in 2:05 ana 2:054. Oro won the third heat In 2:05 14. At Louisville. LOUISVILLE, Sept. 17. The Kentucky State Fair opened today with a pro gramme of four running races and. de spite the fact that the exhibits are not all placed. 20.000 people passed through the gates. Results: Five and a half furlongs, telling Princess Marie won. Bosserlan second, Ouardl third; time. 1:08 4-8. Six and a half furlongs, selling Ingol thrlft won. Airship second, Ida Davis third: time, 1:15 8-5. 1 Merchants' and Manufacturers' Handicap, steeplechase, short course Sam HofThelmer won. Onyx II second. Slgmund third; time, 2:55 2-5. Retail Merchants' purse, mile and a aix teenth Golden Mineral won. Inspector Girl second. Precious Stone third; time. 1:50. At Gravesend. NEW TORK,' Sept 17. Gravesend race results: About six furlongs Lady Amelia won. Dr. Gardner second. Arkllrta third; time, 1:10. Steeplechase, about two miles Garter Knot won. Waterford second. Commandant third: time. 3:50. The Flatlands stakes. Ova and a half fur- I VliiA ia Correct? "The majority of the better dressers IS wearing McKibbin Hats. or "The majority of the better dressers ARE wearing McKibbm Hats. mi fcr sS longs Momentum ' won, Monfort second. Royal Breeze third; time. 1:07 2-5. The First Special, mile and a Quarter Cottontown won. Running Water second. Tangle third; time, 2:05 3-5. Selling, mile and a sixteenth Leonard Joe Hayman won. James Reddlck aecond, Macy, Jr., third; time. 1:48. Five and a half furlongs Prince Hampton won, Garg&ntua second, Algelone third; time. 1:08. . Five and a half furlongs Commodore An son won. Trouble Maker second. Princess Nettle third: time, 1:09. O'Brien and Berger Matched. SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 17. It has been practically settled that "Philadelphia" Jack O'Brien, and Sara Berger are to box 45 rounds for the heavy-weight cham pionship at Colma on the afternoon of Thanksgiving day. COUNCIL COMMITTEE MAY RE YOKE LICENSES. Italian Dives on Sheridan Street Are Slated to Close Chinese Gin Joints Investigated. Action was taken yesterday by the liquor license committee of the Council toward closing the Italian saloons on Sheridan street at Fourth and Fifth streets. These places have become so obnoxious that repeated complaints have been made against them and they are no longer to be tolerated. A mo tion to revoke their licenses was made at the meeting yesterday, but it was decided to give their owners a chance to be heard and notice will be given them to appear at the next meeting. Although the men who run the places will have a chance to present their cases to the committee it is a foregone conclusion that the licenses will be revoked. The complaints have become so frequent that they can hard ly be offset by anything the owners may have to say and several of the Councilmen asserted yesterday that they were ready to vote to close them without further consideration. The saloon at Fifth and Sheridan streets has come to bear an especially unsavory reputation. It is run bv M- Degidio and disturbances there are said to be of almost nightly occurrence. Last week a serious shooting affray origin ated there and cutting affrays have been frequent, said E. S. J. McAllister, who appeared before the committee to testify against the place on behalf of the property-owners in the vicinity. A protest bearing more than 300 names has been filed against this place. It will be unearthed from the vaults of the City Hall and used against the Joint at tlfe next meeting. The property-owners offer to prepare a new .remon strance, if needed, and also promise to be present in force to see that the place is put out of business. John Conrad, proprietor of the Pull man saloon, is also in trouble before the committee. He was brought up on complaint of Mr. McAllister, who called attention of the committee to the large number of arrests of women which have been made in the place, and charges filed against Conrad. John Logan appeared as attorney for Conrad and argued that the place was orderly and well conducted. In re gard to the arrests, he asserted that most of them had been made by Acting Detectives Kay and Burke, who had a special spite against Conrad and were trying to "get a reputation." Action in the case was postponed until the next meeting, so that informa tion could be got from Judge Cameron and further investigation made. Sellers of Chinese gin were again be fore the committee, the recommenda tion that their licenses be revoked hav ing been returned by the Council for further consideration. A display of liquors sold In the gin Joints was made by Mark O'Nell, who appeared as at torney for one of- the firms. He claimed that they were as pure as sold in many saloons conducted by white men and offered to let the Councilmen sample them, which invitation was unanimous ly declined. O'Nell clalmes that his clients do not want the patronage of the white men who come to their places, as thev sel dom hnve money and create trouble. He suggested that the police arrest all men found In gin Joints for vagrancy, and so let the oroprietors make a living from their own countrymen. Other firms urged that no indiscrim inate revocation of licenses be made. Intimating that there are Chinese sa loons and Chinese saloons. Just as there are American saloons that are better than others. After a lengthy discussion, the matter was postooned until the next meeting- when more evidence will be Introduced. . Revolver Lay Beside Skeleton. MARSHFIELD. Or.. Sept. 17. (Special.) The skeleton of a man, who had been dead for half a year or more, was found in the woods today near North Bend, a revolver under the skeleton and a hole through the head told the, story of death. The Coroner rendered a verdict of sui cide. There is no clew to the man's identity. . Fifty Tears a Blacksmith. Hlxburg. adjoining the famous Appomat tox, where the gallant Lee surrendered to the famous Grant, Is the home of Samuel R. Worley. now 85 years of age, and actively engaged in horse-shoeing, who often relates how he shod horses of Union ists and Confederates from I860 to 1865. making the shoes and fitting them. Mr. Worley says: "I have been shoeing horses for more than 50 years, and Chamber lain's Pain Balm has given me great re lief from lame back and rheumatism, which advancing years and hard work brought, and It is the best liniment I ever used' When troubled with rheumatia pains or soreness of the muscles, give Pain Balm a trial and you are certain to be pleased with the prompt relief which it affords. For sals by all druggists. U 3 ' i - Seat Dealers. , f MAKE YOUR OWN I TERMS I fed "A'" -.. .r - JT- .-7-' - ton tsaj' " f i r-v. .il - " 7 vj-1- - "'isw (A 6 .11 4 r V6 "4 OUR NEW HOME ON MORRISON AND SEVENTH STREETS Now almost completed and in which we will bo lo cated in the very near future. Main building and annex six floors 110,000 square feet floor area; will be the most modern store and the foremost complete housefurnishing concern in the West. WOOD AND COAL HEATERS . SPECIAL TERMS $1.00 DOWN $1.00 A WEEK AT Plans of Southern Pacific Are Definitely Announced. EASIER GRADE INTO CITY W. D. Fenton Tells Council Commit tee the Railroad Will Abandon Fourth-Street Line for Freight Trains. Definite announcement of the Intention of the Southern Pacific to divert the freight business of the West Side divis ion to a new line which will cross the Willamette and enter the city on the East Side, was made yesterday afternoon before (the Council committee on Judiciary and elections by W. D. Fenton, attorney for the company. The announcement was made as an argument against the pro posal to revoke the Fourth-street fran chise of the Southern Pacific, which has been Incorporated m an ordinance intro duced by Councilman Vaughn and was before the committee for consideration. Councilmen Vaughn and Masters were the only members of the committee pres ent at the session and the discussion was confined to the statement of Mr. Fenton and a reply by Mr. Vaughn In support of his ordinance. It was then decided that two reports should be submitted to the Council at Its meeting tomorrow, one by Mr. Vaughn favoring, and one by Mr. Masters opposing the ordinance. The programme which the Southern Pa cific has outlined, as explained by Mr. Feoton. is to build a new road from the present line at a point between Beaver ton and Newton, striking the Willamette at Oswego or In the Immediate vicinity of that place. The river will be bridged at that point so that entrance to the city may be made on the East Side. It is expected' that all freight business will be shifted from the present route, but the passenger traffic will still remain on the West Side, and trains will eventually be operated with electricity. That such a plan has been under con templation for years Is a matter of com mon knowledge, but complete data on the project is now being collected and It is expected that active steps will be taken at no great distance in the future. "Surveys of the new route are now be ing made," said Mr. Fenton, "and we confidently hope to discard the present route as far as the freight traffic is con cerned. Indications are that we shall find a new route which will be both economical and practicable. After leav ing the present line, the new road will follow the Tualatin River and the bridge will probably be constructed at Oswego. "As far as the ordinance of Mr. Vaughn is concerned, we are of the opinion that the Council has no power to revoke the Fourth-street franchise, and we should fight such an ordinance in the courts, al though we do not advance that as a threat to keep the measure from passing. The Southern Pacific expects always to operate a line over Fourth street but if our present plans are fulfilled the most objectionable feature, the freight traffic, will be done away with. "In making the change we are serving our own ends as well as those of the city. Because of the steep grade Fourth street can never e made a satisfactory line for freight traffic and as long ago as two year.8 the matter of making a change was taken up in our San Fran cisco offices. "When the new line Is built local freight will still have to be handled over Fourth street, but all through freight and perhaps all through passenger trains will travel over the new route. We plan great improvements In our suburban serv ice and expect to run trains each halt hour between Portland and Forest Grove. The gasoline motors which we have tried for this purpose have proved a failure I YOUR CREDIT 1 iseooo ) BRIDGE 01 The remaining days of this notable gales event will continue in the offering of the remarkable values which have characterized its successful progress. As it is now a matter only of a few days before we will commence removing our stocks to our new store on Morrison and Seventh streets, the time for taking advantage of the "removal sale values" is limited, and we therefore suggest early selection. C0MPLETE-H005E-FURni5HER5l and it will probably, be found necessary to use electricity for motive power. . "In my mind it is a debatable Ques tion whether values would be increased along Fourth street if the franchise should be revoked. There is some nuis ance from the noise, but as I have in timated the whole question will solve it self. As far as accidents are concerned we admit that they are not Impossible. Nevertheless it is a fact that we have been operating the road for nearly 40 years and have yet to meet with our first accident on Fourth street." Mr. Vaughn explained that it is not the purpose of the ordinance to force the Southern Pacific abruptly from Fourth street,, but that if the ordinance were passed they could stop temporarily and if desirable the city could Insist upon getting some return for the use of the street. He asserted that he would like to see the matter of the right of the Council to revoke the franchise settled once and for all, and that nothing would please him more than to see the matter fougljt out in the courts. There is no doubt, he said, but that the company would be given sufficient time to get its new line in operation before having to give up the Fourth-street route. The matter will come up at the meet ing of the Council tomorrow upon the opposing reports submitted by Mr. Vaughn and Mr. Masters. Councilman Shepherd, the other member of the com mittee, will be given an opportunity to sign one of the reports before they are presented. REGISTRATION OF PUPIXS OX OPEXIXG DAY 13,964. Increase of 1094 Over a Year Ago. Many Must Be Trajagferred to Make Room. After three months of rest from study. Juvenile Portland was called back for another year of work In the 40 public schools of the city yesterday. In spite of the fact that several new buildings and additions are not com pleted, accommodations were found for all and there was no trouble in ar ranging classes. The attendance, as reported by the various principals and tabulated by Superintendent Rlgler, was 13,964. This is an Increase of 1094 over the registration for the opening day last year, which was 12,870. The compara tive gain, however, is much greater than would seem, as the date of open ing was one week later last year and nearly all the children were back from the hop yards, where hundreds of them go each year. This year only a very small percentage have returned from hopplcking and many are still away on vacation trips. The average at tendance for the school term of last year was 17,031, and from present In dications that figure will be very much exceeded this year. It is already apparent ' that changes will have to be made in three of the schools which are certain to be over crowded. Highland School leads the list in the attendance column with 745 and it Is estimated by Superintendent Rigler that 900 wuld register there if all could be accommodated. The overflow will be sent to the Irvlngton School. The Holladay School, which is second with 702, will also be crowded, and some pupils from there will be sent to the Irvlngton School. The East Twenty-eighth-Street School can not accommodate the present attend ance, so it will be necessary to assign part of the pupils to the Hawthorne and' North Central Schools. The pupils were dismissed yesterday soon after 10 o'clock. No classroom Work was attempted. Names and ad dresses were taken, worked assigned and an adjournment taken until this morning, when school will commence in earnest. Following is the registration in the various schools: North Central, 495; East Twenty-eighth, 22S; Hawthorne, 571; Stephens, 464; Sunnyside, 675; Brooklyn, 333; Clinton Kelly, S88; Mid way, 36; Sellwood, 467; Chapman, 450; Davis, 104; Couch, 523; Atkinson, 371; THESE FEW ITfcMS SELECTED FROM THE SALE STOCK $2.60 "Old Hickory" Tabourettes, sale price.. ...$1.75 $3.50 "Old Hickory" Arm Chairs, sale price .2.90 $4.00 Children's Arm Chairs in the Austrian bent wood; sale price f2.90 $5.00 Porch Arm Chairs in the moss green finish; sale price. . ... . ..3.40 $7.50 Porch Arm Chairs in the mos3 green finish; sale price $5.00 $7.75 Rocker to match; sale price -....:v.$5.75 $13.00 Settee to match; sale price .... ...... ....$8.65 $9.00 "Old Hickory" Morris Chair, sale price .:..$7.50 $10.00 Bedroom Rocker in the mahogany; sale price -6.75 $10.00 Mission Chair in weathered finish; seat covered in green leather. $7.50 $10.00 Stand in the Flemish finish; sale price ...w.t..$7.00 $10.50 Mission Arm Chair in the weathered finish; sale price -. . . .sj7.0O ' $15.00 large colonial design Plate Rack, in mahogany finish; sale price .$7.75 $15.50 Ladies' Writing Desk in the mahogany finish; sale price.,.,;.fc.$8.75 $15.00 Iron Bed in cream and brass; sale price. .:. 312.50 $19.00 Arm Chair in the fumed oak; sale price $13.00 $20.00 Arm Rocker to match; sale price ,.i.$14.00 $32.00 Settee to match; sale price ; . . .... $21.50 $26.00 Mission Folding Table in the weathered oak; sale price. . .-..$18.50 $28.00 Parlor Chair in mahogany, upholstered in silk tapestry; now. .$19.75 $37.50 Divan to match; sale price -..,.$23.00 $60.00 Divan in crotch mahogany, upholstered in silk tapestry; now $39.00 Ladd, 635; Shattuck. 688; Failing, 567; Hoi man, 257; Terwilllger, 275; Fulton, 67; Ainsworth, 118; Marquam, 10; High, 1168; Olencoe, 127; Central Addition, 81; Woodstock. 138; Mount Tabor, 252; Montavllla, 269; South Mount Tabor, 105; Arleta. 344; Wopdlawn. 337: Portsmouth. 349; Peninsula, 87; Ockley Grean, 242; Highland, 745; Thompson, 629; Shaver, 264; Williams-Avenue, 606; Holladay, 702; Irvlngton, 136; Fernwood, 13. St. Johns School Crowded. The St. Johns public school opened yesterday morning with the largest at tendance in its history, there being 460 on the rolls. Owing to the fact that hundreds of families are spending a few weeks in the hopfields, this num ber is expected to be greatly augment ed later in the year. Last evening a programme was rendered in the assembly-room, the attendance taxing the capacity of the hall. A good programme was rendered, after which a banquet was served. The proceeds will go to the purchase of a piano for the school. ' Big Attendance at Milwaukee. Principal Alderson, of the Mllwankie school, says that the school opened yes terday with 460 pupils, which will soon be Increased to 500. Tried to Leap From Bridge. OREGON CITY. Or., Sept. 17. (Spe cial.) A middle-aged man, who says his name is Henry Kuncmann, .con siderably under the influence of lltt'-Jor, arrived in the city during the fore noon from Portland, and shortly before noon was prevented by Chief of Police Burns from leaping Into the Willam ette River from the suspension bridge. He was placed in the City Jail, where he will be detained long enough to thlrtk the matter over. AT THE HOTELS. The Portland Mn-, J. D. Lowengren, Seattle; A. J. Stetnm&n, G. Rubensteln, Ean Francleco; TV. T. 6worJ, New York: Mr. E. S. Whlteaker and daughter. New Or leans; H. White, Los Angeles; F. L. Haines, Brookviile, Pa.; J. Nathan. 6t. Louis; A. H. Allbrtg-ht, Lit tell; S. H. Hedges, Seattle; S. H. Rothermeal, Rochester; W. C. Miller, Spokane; Mrs. J. Day, Moscow, Idaho: F. L. Archer, U. 6- M. 6. ; J. 8. Newman, New York: W. E. Holcomb, 6an Francisco: H. Lloyd, Seattle; A. J. Strauss, New York; E. R, Graham, Chicago; E. M. Greenway, O. J. Kron, San Francisco; S. Romaln and wife. New Orleans; A. Boeck and wife. 6t. Louis: W. T. Solomon. E. J. Gillls, Miss Glllls. J. C. Curtiss. New York, A. Klenert, San Fran cisco; C. R. Ray and family, Medford; A. F. Easterbrook. 4. U. Major, San Francisco; G. Mlsh. New York; W. B. Heyburn and wife, Wallace. Idaho; H. Chambers, Omaha, Neb.; N. G. Robertson, Scranton, Pa; J. W. Hazen, New York; L. L. Karris, E. W. Har ris, Cedar Falls; W. Ercutt and wife, Ta coma, H. J. Boozer and wife, Des Moines, la.: W. W. Burgess and wife, Minneapolis; G. B. McLeod, city; J. M. Vilas, New York; C. W. Thompson, Cascade Locks; T. O. Wlthee.and wife. Lacrosse, Wie. ; A. Capro and wife. Spokane; G. Plndel. C. Nickel, As toria, Or.; L. Relss, San Francisco; S- Star buck. New York, W. A. Engley and wife, D. E. Wakefield and wife, Attleboro, Mass.; L. G. Eastman and wife, Santa Cruz; W. Carnegie, W. E. McConahle, Manitoba; M. J. Ehlman, C. G. Lathrop. Mrs. Lathrop, Dr. E. C. Long. A. D. Shepard. Miss G. Shepard. Chicago; Dwight A. 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" Cocurg; Kate Kelly, Mrs. G. Kelly. Eugene: P. M. Abbey, Yaquina; J. C. Humphrey Saa Francisco; Mrs. H. A. Lee. Los Angeles R. I. Robinson. G. W. Robinson. Sparks; J. N. London and wife. Washington: W. J. Pratt, Seattle; T. McGlnley. Denver; Miss Ora. Lew ellen. Miss W. Lewellen, Sprlngwater; Dr. Bells C Fergusen, The Dalles; w. N. Boots, Monmouth; W. A. Graham. Omaha; B. F. Hawkins, B Porter, Ilwaco: J. M. Greaely and wife. McKeesport: W. Taylor, Bessie Re bousky, New York; Mrs. N. H. Looney. Mar guerite Loonry. Salem: Gertrude Barclay, CorvaJ lis : A. C. Funston. Colfax; Herbert Arm strong, J, Fellman. Jgene; A. M. Mathls: and wife. Perry; G. H. Cattanach, Canyon, City; Mra A. F. Perry. Vancouver; A. Thomp son and wife, 23ureka; v. J. binciair, Jr v Hamilton; Mrs. J. W. Current, city; A. C. Brokaw, Etna Mills; Mrs. C. C. Thompson; J. M. Steveiison, Cascades; I. S. Kaufman and family, Marshfleld; A. M. Austin. Tilla mook; J. F. Glvens. Roseburg: Mrs. F. An keny, Miss A. M. Magtlton. Klamath Falls: H. S. Sonneman. Glendale; w. F. Byers. Goldendale; A. Hyman and wife, Omaha The St. Charles B. S. Hastings, Kah latus; R. W. Randall. Canby: C. W. Pazer, Cosmopolls: L. A. Vestal, G. Hedman; E. Scarborough, Cathlamet; J. A. Clark and wife. Martin's Bluff. S. Smith. C. A. Parker, Salem; A. E. Cohan, D. S. Slater. G. C. Shannon. O. Wyatt. A. L. McCabe, J. C. Stebblns. city; L. Jermulowskl; C. R. Wat son. Dayton: Q. W. Thomas. Mist: T. H. Myers. Warrendale; C. Harris, city: G. Tackoberry. Fresno; E. Beegle, Clifton: E. M. Joslana, city; W. P. Bagley, Knappa; R. Herren, Seattle; C. Wilson and wife. A. Holmes and wife. Mist; D. Petty and wife, Gresham: B. F. Medler. Wasco; J. W. Mr Donald. Clatskanie- Roy Miller, Dufur; F. Foes, The Dalles: J. Smith: J. J. Thornton and wife. Wllsonvllle: M. Shields. N. Shields. K. Shields. Cape Horn; W. Goodrich and wife, Spokane: F. T. Lahan. Gaston; E. L. Duman. Castle Rock: E. A. Tate. Boring; F. McDonald. Newberg; P. Lund .and wife. Salt Lake; F. Waller. Oakland; J. L. Phil lips; S. H Fisher, Mosler: F. F. Foster and wife. Butler: A- Allen. Milton. Or.: H. Anfln: G. W. Bacon, Forest Grove; J. Beardsley: B. E. Edwards and wife. Tt. coma; R. L. Connelly, Los Angeles; A. L. Bozarth. Woodland: A. N. Flnson. Salem: P. rorter. Lorvainn; j. ti. iveison. .oarron: w. S. Cash. Medford: R. Lyon: J. H. Pullen. J. H. Pauly. St. Helens; Mrs. Mamie Stelnhoff; A. Elllpson, city; R. D. Lawson. Woodland: B. Myers. J. Nellson. Moro; S. M. Poland and wife; E. L. Smith. C. A. Parker. Salem B. A. Dixon. Castle Rock; W. E. Henrlcl. St. tieiens: j. b. way. t. b. Martin, Ftevenson; H. T. Calvin, Marshland: A. Bowman. New. berg; E. J. Price. Gresham: Mrs. Fitzpat rlck and daughtear, Newport: H. Williams, eaiem; f. kelson, C. A. Peterson, Bux ton: G. L. Tarbell. Rainier: T. Chettersnn. Woodland: L. Wilson. Payette. Idaho; W. e. Kise. nainier: j. Jensen: n. M. iimmock, Cleone; J. Hansen. E. E. Whittle. Hotel Donnelly, Taeorost. Wash. European plan. Rates, 79 cents to $2:59 r MAKE YOUR I OWW TERMS ) per day. Free 'bus.