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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOXIAX, FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1907.
while Tacoma landed on Dalquist and
McCulIy. the Pullman pitcher, for only
12. The Tigers won the same in the Hth
inning by a lucky bunch of six hits. The
Tigers did some clever field work.
5" rn h roA -ipt
Kinsella, for Portland Team,
Puts Up Splendid Pitch
PUNS ARE WELL BUNCHED
Van Haltren Complains About a De
clsion and Is Sent Howling
From the Field Base Hita
Are Very Numerous.
Portland 6. Oakland 4.
XjO Angeles 4, Ban Francisco 8.
Standing of the Clnb.
Won. Lost. P. C.
Los Angeles 8 3 .72T
'Ran Francisco t 8 5 .615
Oakland 4 7 .34
f- Portland 4 -9 .808
; SAN FRANCISCO. April 18. (Spe
cial.) The Beavers outplayed the Com
muters at all stages of the game this
afternoon, and wont out. 5 to 4, though
they should have gotten away with
the frame by a wider margin than that.
Kinsella pitched marvelous ball in
every Inning save the third and eighth,
when the Commuters got to him for
four runs. Kinsella was In a tight hole
Jn the latter round, but neither Dever
aux nor Hogan could makegood with
the needed hit, so the chance was
Shlnn started the game for Portland,
'with a pass. Lostett sacrificed him
Moils', and Casey brought the run In
with a rlghtfleld drive. Oakland came
back with two in the third, on a couple
of lucky hits, and it looked like a tight
game, till the Beavers started xor iair
during the fourth.
Dunleavy worked Reed for a base on
bails and stole. Staton hit safely, and
tun tore in while Staton took second
on the throw. Moore advanced him wjth
a wallop to center and also pilfered.
Kinsella at this juncture won the hearts
of all the Portland admirers by tear
ing off one. over Btgbee's head and
tending both men in.
After this round. Reed was chased
lo the bench and Hogan sent out on the
firing-line. He pitched much better
ball than his predecessor. The only
time the Beavers got Jerry to his slants
was in the fifth, when McCredie doubled
to left and arrived on Dunleavy's
I. Van Haltren was banished by the um
pire for kicking over a decision at sec
ond base In the third. The venerable
loader of the Commuters made an awful
roar for a minute and even protested
when Derrick ordered htm to seek the
Seclusion of the clubhouse.
PH. FO. A.
Fhlnn, Sh -
I.ovett. If a
Cnsy, 2b......... 4
McCrertle, rf 4
Iiuillcavy, cf 3
Newman, lb 3
ptsron", as 4
Mnnre. c... 3
Kinsella, p 4
Total 31 8 0
Smith. If 4
Van Haltern. cf. .. 2
Heltmuller. rf 3s
TCatan. as 4
Haokett. o 4
Bl !, lh .- 4
Haley. 2b. 3
lvreaux, 3b 4
Reed, p 1
H.iaan. p S Jl
Uaesey, cf. . 2
BH. PO. A.
2 2 0
1 2 O
Total 34 4 10 27
SCORE BT INNINGS.
Portland 1 0 0 3 1 0 0
nits i o o 4 a, i o
o o e
Oakland .0 O 2 0 0 0 0
Hits .0 O 3 1 Z O O
Summary: Runs Off Reed. 4; hits. 6; oft
Hogan, 1 ; hits, 4. Two-bane hits Moore, Mc
Credie, Staton, Hogan, Sacrifice hits Tjvett,
Haley. First base on called balls Off Kin
sella, 1 : off Reed. 3. ptrurk out nyKln.ella.
K: bv Reed. 1; by Hogan. 3. Hit by pitcher
Moors. Double play Htaton to Newman. Time
' of (une 1:00 Umpire Derlck.
Won. Leit. P.
4 2 ,W8
8 2 .000
3 2 . "0
, 8 3 .60
8 3 ..1H0
2 2 .ROT
, 2 3 .4(10
1 4 .200
New York .
I Detroit ,
1 Cleveland ..
6t. Louis . .
Detroit 2; Cleveland 0.
CLEVELAND, April 18. Detroit won
from Cleveland In the opening game of
the season today'. Score:
Cleveland 0 3 2; Detroit 2 6 0
Batteries Hess and Bemls;Mullln and
Chicago 2; St. Louts 0.
CHICAGO. April 18. Two stolen bases,
a n ild pitch and Davis" first hit of the
season scored two runs and won the
game today with St. Louis for the Chicago
American League team. Opening day cere
monies consisted of the hoisting of the
pennant. This was emblematic of the
world's championship and will be dedicat
ed next month. The weather was frigid.
Chicago 2 8 ljSt. Louis 0 7 0
Batteries Altrock and McFarland; Mor
gan and Huclow.
, ' Wahlngton 4; Boston 0.
BOSTON. April 18. Washington won
fmm Boston today by hitting Obcrlln at
opportune times. Score:
Washington ..4 9 2 Boston v 0 4 1
Batteries Hughes and Blankenshlp;"Ob
erlln and Shaw.
New York 8; Philadelphia 4.
NEW TORK. April 18. The New Yorks
won from Philadelphia today. Oonroy's
batting brought in three runs for New
York.. The score:
R H 2' R. H
Philadelphia ..4 9 0,New York 8 2
Kntterles Combs. Vlckers and Berry:
Cisrkson. Keefe. Kleinow and Thomas.
Tigers Defeat Students.
WALLA. "WALLA. Wash.. April 18.
(Special. By a score of J4 to 1 the Ta
coma Tigers defeated the Washington
Stale College aggregation In a plow game
of baseball this afternoon. Mike Lynch
eprSRg a new twirler in Claflln. who
comes from the -Oallfornta league with
a edlgree a mile long. The college hoy
turned loose on the California for 13 hits,
"Won. Last. P. C.
.3 1 -7M1
..3 1 .7.-o
..3 1 .T.-.n
.3 2 .o
.2 ,2 ..")
. . 1 8 .250
. . 1 .2f.O
, . 1 4 .200
Bolton . . . .
St. Louis .
Brooklyn 3 ; New fork 0.
BROOKLYN, April IS. Brooklyn today
shut out the New Yorks. Pastorlus held
the visitors to two hits. The score:
Brooklyn 3 3 1 New York 0 2 2
Batteries-7-Pastorius and RItter; laylor
and Buresnahan. Umpire Rlgler.
Pittsburg. 1; Chicago 0.
PITTSBURG. April 18. Pittsburg today
shut out Chicago by a score of 1 to 0.
The single run was made in the third in
ning when Phelps gained two bases be
cause Slagle dropped his fly. Score:
Pittsburg .....1 2 2iChicago 0 6 2
Batteries Leifeld and Phelps; Brown
and Moran. Umpire O'Day.
Philadelphia 10; Boston 8.
PHILADELPHIA. April 18. Philadel
phia defeated Boston today in a game
marked by numerous errors, 3core:
Boston 8 10 6 Philadelphia JO 8 6
Batteries Boultes, Needham and Orm
dorf: Pittinger and Dooin. Umpires Ems
lie and Klem.
No Game at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. April 18. Clncinnatl-St
Louis game called off; cold.
DAY'S HORSE RACES
NEW YORK, April 18. Aqueduct race
Four Xurlongs Frtzette won, Aunt Rose
second. Berry Maid third ; time, 0:48.
Seven furlongs Mary Morris won. Lady
Alicia second, Eudora third; time. 1:28 4-5.
One mile W. H. Carey won, Samuel H.
Harris second. Tartan third: time, 1:40 4-3.
Four furlongs Blue Heron won. Masks
and Faces second, Tartar Maid third; time,
Five furlongs Case High won, Sir Tod
dlngtnn second. Berkeley third; time,
SAN FRANCISCO. April 18. Results of
races at Oakland-:
Four and a half furlongs Dally -won.. Gin
Hee second, Kismet, Jr. third; time,
Five and a half furlongs The Mlssourian
won, Speaker Fontana second. Bright Al
bert third; time. 1:09.
Futurity course Otto Price won, Galves
tontan second, Alta Spa third; time.
Mile and a sixteenth Bragg won. Cabin
second. Talamund third; time, 1:47 1-3.
Six furlongs George P. McN'ear won. Pal
second. Gossiper third; time, l:lr.
Mile and SO yards True Wing won. Ocean
isnore secona, uratonan tnira; time,
No Store Excursions to Races.
INDIANAPOLIS. April 18. Following a
telephone conversation with a law firm
at Lafayette, who represent the Wabash
Railroad, Attorney-General Bingham,
who returned from Hammond today, an-
nounced that the company had agreed to
cease running excursion trains from Chi
cago to Dearborn Park.
"This settles the matter. In my opin
ion," said the Attorney-General, "as it.
will cut off the chief feeder to the- park
I am convinced that gambling at the park
has practically ceased." -
FORCE WOMAN'S BEDROOM
United States Officers Take Strenu
ous Means to Serve Subpena.
.SAN FRANCISCO. April 18. Much
against their inclination. United States
Marshal C. T. Elliott and a deputy were
obliged to break in the door of Mrs. Belle
A. Curtis bedroom today in order to
serve her with a subpoena to appear in
Washington, D. C. on April 22, as a wit.
ness for the Government in the land
fraud cases of Hyde, John A. Benson and.
Henry P. Dlmond. Mrs. Curtis was
Mrs. Josephine Richards also gave the
officers much trouble. They "were after
her for 10 days, but she kept out of their
way until today, when, having secured
from United States District Judge De
Haven a warrant 'for her arrest as a
recalcitrant witness, they entered her
house and took her Into custody. She
was released on giving bond for $500 as
security for her appearance In Washing
ton at the trial.
Deputy Marshal B. F. Fowler served a
subpena on Paul L. Moses. He reported
to the Marshal that Moses said that he
would not appear as a witness and that
when April 22 came he would be found
In San Francisco. Marshal Elliott says
that Moses will be at the trial.
TO MAKE YOUR HENS HAPPY
KEEP THEM BUSY SCRATCHING
"Make Them Work for Their Food," Says J. .W. Bailey, "But Keep
Them Warm in Winter if You Want Them to Lay."
HAPPY hens, says J. W Bailey, Food
and Dairy Commissioner, are the only
kind that make the world better by living
In It. He adds that hens can bsj made
happy only by being kept at work; they
should scratch for every beakful of food
that goes Into their giazards.
In such strain spake Mr. Bailey yester
day, and drew several terse morals. He
remarked that no wet hen was ever
a happy heng -therefore, that her henshlp
should be kept In the dry and in the
warm; also, In hot Summer she should be
afforded a dwelling in the shade and in
the cool. Quoth be:
"Hens are like people: they must be put
to work In order to be kept happy and out
of mischief. A person who never works Is
the unhappiest of mortals: just so, the
hen that never works is the unhappiest of
"A hen that fills herself up on food
thrown down before her, goes off and
hates herself. She ought to be compelled
to scratch for every morsel. Scratching
Is work. Hens are made for that kind of
work. Their legs are built for it. It
makes them contented. They don't have
time to -think of sulks. They don't get
too fat. They lay eggs.
Sunshine for the Ren.
"TVhen a person fills his gullet without
effort, he goes off and hates himself,
too. A fellow has got to work and scratch
for his living If he is to be spry anoj see
the sunshine. Just so with the hen.
"Work makes sunshine. -In the "Winter she
needs sunshine. She makes niinhlne by
scratching. Helps her husband. the
rooster, to be happy, too. That makes
him feel like a fighting cock. They raise
a big family and help the farmer pay his
bills at the store. The singing ben and
the crowing rooster are the kind that
scratch for a living.
Carries Full Grain Cargo to
LUMBER TRADE FALLS OFF
Third Sailing Vessel for the Month.
Two Steamers Have Cleared for
the Orient Four More Car
goes for the Month.
The French bark Cornll Bart, Captain
Gulllion, cleared at the Custom-House
yesterday with 108.278 bushels of wheat
for the United Kingdom. The- cargo
was valued at $81,105. The vessel is
now in the stream, and will leave down
tomorrow or Sunday. She arrived in
Portland February 26.
The Cornll Barf is the third sailing
vessel to clear foreign during the
month. The Emilie Galline cleared on
the 6th, and the Leon XIII on the 17th.
All three are under the French flag.
The three vessels carried a total of
303,559 bushels of wheat, and sailed for
Qucenstown or Falmouth for orders.
With the sailing fleet, the Michelet and
the Bayonne will wind up the month.
The steamship Arabia, which cleared
for Hongkong and way ports April 2,
carried 52,345 barrels ot flour. The Jap
anese steamer Fukui Maru followed
two days later with I,000 barrels of
Doe to Arrive.
Name. From. Data.
Aragonla .Hongkong. . ..In port
Johan Paulsen. .San Fran. . At Kalamaf
F. A. Kilburn. .
!.an Fran nr. Id
.Coos Bay .Apr. 1
.Los Angela. -:Apr. 21
. tsan Fran.... Apr. 24
.San Fran Apr. 25
. Honcknug. . ..Aurll 28
Nicomedla. . .
Gee. W. Elder.. . Los Angeles... April 2t
..Hongkong... May 25
r Costa Rica. .....San Fran.... Apr.
Johan Poulsen..an Fran.... Apr. 21
Alliance Coos Bay. ....Apr. 22
Koanoka. ....... Los- Angelea...Apr. 23
Columbia. ...... .fcan Pn. .. Apr. 2d
F. A. Kilburn. .San Fran.'. . ..Apr. 27
Geo. W. Elder. .Los Angela.. .April 30
Aragonla. ...... .Hongkong May 4
Nicomedla...... Hongkong.. ..May 13
Numantla Hongkong.. ..June S -
Arabia...' Hongkong. ..June 23
Barge No. SI, Am. unrigged (Stan
nard), with 21.816 barrels of fuel oil
Cornll Bart. Ft. bark (Gulllion).
with 108.276 bushels of wheat, valued
at tSl.lOS, for the United Kingdom
Barge No. 01. Am. unrigged (Stan
nard). In ballast for San Francisco.
flour and 105.2S2 buebels of wheat.
The Aragonla, of the regular steamship
line to the Orient; the Slldra. loading
outward cargo for China for Kerr, Gif
ford & Co., and the Kirklee, under char
ter for wheat and flour, loading by
Balfour, Guthrie & Co., will round out
the month with a large export figure
to the credit of Portland.
Kerr, Gifford & Co. have chartered
the steamship Eva, now enroute to the
Columbia River, to load foodstuffs for
the Orient. The Eva should arrive here
tomorrow night, and with a sufficient
amoi:nt of grain at hand, she should
finish and clear before the end of the
month. The Eva arrived in San Fran
cisco from Iquique April 2. She Is a
German vesel, of 20S4 tons net register.
Lumber shipments foreign have been
good during the portion of April passed.
Three cargoes, aggregating 8.327,007
feet, have been dispatched to Oriental
Dorts. Coastwise shipments of lumber
have fallen off materially.. Only four
cargoes have left the city for Cali
fornia ports since the first of the month.
The output totals only 2,600,000 feet.
The San Francisco market is glutted
and freights are on the decline. The
latest charters for lumler carrying ves
sels call for ties and the destination
of each is either San Pedro. San Diego
or Redondo. Logs have taken a drop,
and several lots have been offered in
Portland for $8.50.
FAST TRIP TO SAN FRANCISCO
Steamer Columbia Reaches the Bay
City In 4 5 Hours.
The steamship Columbia arrived in
San Francisco yesterday morning at
"A happy hen is a dry ben. Everybody
knows that wet makes a hen mad. But
not everybody realizes that wet also
makes a hen sad. A sad hen lays few or
no eggs. She's too miserable. A man. or
a woman who didn't have a dry roof
would be miserable, too. When a lot of
hens ge( wet and gather In a corner under
the barn to keep warm, they're sad. The
steam rising from them shows It.' They're
In a draft. Often they catch what men
and women call pneumonia and die. That
makes the farmer sad. But all the while
he is toasting his shins before a warm
stove under a dry roof.
"Hens need a roof over their heads, too.
In shivering weather they need a little
fire. There's lots of wood on the hill
pide to keep them warm. But it doesn't
take much wood. Happy hens are not
stubborn. They are quite willing to lay
eggs when the price is high in December
and January. A wet farmer is even
more Btubborn than a wet hen. She Is
easier to deal with. And she Is not so
bard to please. .
Keep Them Warm and Dry.
"Out toward Estacada many hens have
happy homes. Farmers out there are
keeping them dry and warm. They are
making a great poultry district. This
whole .country Is grand for poultry. The
fellows who went into poultry raising on
a large scale and came out broke, didn't
do the business right. They didn't keep
their hens happy nor make them work.
"Chicks hatched In February and March
will lay egrs when next Winter's prices
are high. That s the way to make money.
Incubators will hatch them."
These remarks were called from Mr.
Bailey by the poultry articles of Fred
erlck J. Haskln. which have been run
Ding In The Oregonian. Mr. Bailey eays
the lessons in those . articles are very
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Pfv-' j-V sL rJi 'ISA 1 I
P' Stefan - JMJmni M
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8:30 o'clock, 47 hours from the time
she left the dock at Portland. The ves
sel made the run In 45 hours, as she
was delayed In Astoria 2 hours. While
the trip of the Columbia Is far from a
record. It Is a remarkably fast passage.
and sets a mark for the first trip on
tho new schedule established by the
San Francisco & Portland Steamship
Between Portland and San Francisco
the Columbia has made a number of
fast passages. In 1897, while in com
mand of Captain Conway, the Columbia
made the trip from Portland to San
Francisco In 43 hours and 4a minutes.
This was from dock to dock, and in
cluded the stop at Astoria. That trip
was three hours and 15 minutes better
than the present voyage. In October,
1897, the Columbia made a trip from
San Francisco to Portland in a little
over 45 hours. Five days later the
State of California lowered this passage
by nearly an hour.
GETS MKDAL FOR HIS BRAVER!
Captain Nielson Decorated by the
Svend Nielson. captain of the Nor
wegian steamer Hornelen, has received
from the French government a gold
medal as a reward for his courage and
bravery. Captain Nielson was one of
those who protected the late Judge
Denny, of Oregon, adviser to the King
of Corea, during an uprising in that
country. Had it not been for these
guards, a number of men of note would
probably have been murdered.
Captain Nielson was for three years
on the American man-of-war Swatella,
was on a Columbia River steamer for a
year, and when he brought his vesesl
over the bar April 8, he did so without
a pilot. Bar pilots told him he had run
a great risk in not waiting for a pilot,
but he replied that lie did not propose
to stand off the bar and wait for hours
for a pilot when he knew the bar as
well as they did. The Hornelen -will
sail for Puget Sound. '
E. M. CEDERBERGH PROMOTED
Increased Powers Given to Local
. Consul of Norway' and 6veden.
Endre M. Cederbergh. Vice-Consul for
Norway and Sweden, has been promoted
under a special resolution of the King
of Norway of March 13, to take mari
time declarations under oath. Mr. Ced
erbergh is especially capable for tlfis
work, as he was formerly a sea cap
tain. He received the notification 'of
his promotion several days ago in
letter from Henry Lund. Jr.. the Acting
Consul at San Francisco. This empow
era the Vice-Consul to sit as a court In
the Investigation of the causes leading
to the wrecking and damaging of ves
sels of the Norwegian fleet, as well as
In the settlement of all disputes and
quarrels between members of crews and
captains. IT is an honor which has
been conferred on but few of the Con
suls ot this port.
Mr. Cederbergh's promotion began
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
when his jurisdiction was extended so
as to cover the entire State of Oregon,
Including this port. He says he does
not know why this last honor has been
conferred upon him unless It Is because
of his knowledge of seafaring life.
TAKES DALLES RUN TOMORROW
Steamer Telephone Is Passed by the
The steamer Telephone rras inspected
yesterday by local Inspectors Edwards
and Fuller, and will make her first trip
In the service of the Regulator Line to
morrow morning. On the initial trip
she will carry no passengers. The boat
will leave on regular schedule Monday
It was the Intention of the managers
to start the Telephone out this morn
ing, but this -was, lmposlble, owing to
repairs which were found necessary to
the steering gear. Since October, 1905,
the Telephone has not turned her en
gines over. New grates have been put
In, and she will burn coal. The Tele
phone will operate until Uie comple
tion of the Bailey Gatzert.
. Marine News of Tacoma.
TACOMA. Wash.. April 19. Lighthouse
tender Armerla has established a buoy off
Dead-Man's Point at Bellingham, a short
dista-nce out from the Southside shore
The German steamer Tottl is to be
turned over to her new owners at
Rangoon, May 31, and the work of load
ing her for the voyage to North China,
which she is to make first. Is to be
rushed as fast as possible.
Bringing advices of fierce gales and
rough, nasty weather off the halibut
banks, three vessels laden with fish ar
rived last night from long cruises. They
brought 127,000 pounds of halibut.
British Aids to Navigation.
The local inspector of the Thirteenth
Lighthouse District has been Informed
that the Canadian government would
establish a gas buoy at Swlftsure Bank.
Beacons will also be placed in River's
Inlet. Fog Rocks. Fitzhugh Sound, Wat
son Rock, Morning Reef. Klewnuggett
and Granville Channell. Range lights will
also be set ud for Prince Rupert. The
American Government Is contemplating
a number of aids to navigation in Ameri
can waters In Alaska.
VHle de Mulhonse Chartered.
The French bark Ville de Mulhouse.
which recently arrived out with grain
from the Columbia River, has been
chartered by Girvin Eryre to load gen
eral cargo at Hamburg or Antwerp for
Portland. The vessel Is due to arrive In
Portland In September and will take
new crop grain.
The steamer Costa Rica, from San
Francisco, is due to arrive in Portland
F. P. Baumgartner, local agent of the
Gray Steamship Company, and Mrs.
Baumgartner, left yesterday for Harri
son Springe, B. C.
The Cornll Bart finished and went to
the stream yesterday.
The French bark Leon XIII sailed yes
terday for the Continent. She carries a
fun cargo of wheat.
The bark Alden Besse will load ties
at the O. W. P. dock. She ,wM move
to that berth today.
The steamer Irish Monarch moved from
Tongue Point to Kalnler yesteraay.
Is loading lumber for North China.
Arrivals and Departures.
ASTORIA, April 18. Condition of the bar
at 5 P. M., smooth: wind, northwest. 10
miles; weather, cloudy. Sailed at 6 A. M.
Steamer Casco, for San Francisco. Arrived
down at S A. M. and sailed at 3:30 P. M.
Steamer Nome City, for San Francisco.
Sailed at 10:30 A. M. Steamer Geo. W.
Elder, for San Pedro and way ports. Ar
rived down at 12:30 and sailed at 3 P. M.
Steamer J. B. Stetson, for San Francisco.
Arrived at 3:33 P. M. Schooner Mabel
Gale, for San Francisco. Left up at 4:30
p. M. British steamer Irish Monarch, for
Rainier. Arrived at 5 P. M. Steamer Ti
verton, from San Francisco. Left up
eteamer Johan Poulaen. -
San Francisco, April 18. Arrived Steam
er F. A. Kilburn, from Portland and way
ports. Arrived at 8:30 A. M. Steamer Co
lumbia, from Portland.
San Pedro, April 18. Arrfved yesterday
Schooner Alvena, from Columbia River.
Yokohama. April. 18. Arrived prior to
date Japanese steamer Manshu Maru, from
Shanghai. April 1. Arrived yesterday
German Steamer Numantla, from Portland.
Falmouth. April 18. Arrived British
bark Allerton. from Portland..
Hamburg, April 18. Arrived French ahlp
Sully, from Portland.
Yokohama, April 18. Arrived previously
Doric, from San Francisco, via Honolulu,
for Hongkong; Manshu Maru. from Port
land, Or.; Minnesota, from Seattle, for
Shanghai, April IS. Arrived previously
Numantla, from Portland, Or., via Hlogo,
Brisbane. April 18. Sailed IT Manuka,
Tenerleffe. April 18. Sailed 3 Mora,
from Hamburg. Genoa, etc., for Guayaquil
and San Franclaco.
an Francisco. April 18. Arrived Steam
er Abvssinla. from Hamburg: steamer
Blerre. from Sydney: steamer Elkwood, from
Bellingham: echooner Bspada. from Gray's
Harbor: schooner Mary Dodge, from Gray's
Harbor: steamer Mackinaw, from Seattle;
steamer Columbia, from Portland; steamer
Umatilla, from Victoria. Sailed Steamer
City of Para, for Ancons; steamer Seminole,
for Hankow: steamer Newburgh, for Gray's
Harbor; steamer Acme, for. Gray's Harbor;
steamer Roanoke, for Astoria: steamer Har
vard, for Vancouver; barkentine Rustler, for
Coos Bay: schooner Liisla Vane, for Gray's
Tide at Astoria Friday.
4:ft3 A. M...
.8 0 fet!l!:3T P. M..
. .4 0 feet
Plans of Portland Auto Club.
The -Portland Automobile Club will take
up a new line of work. One evening each
week the club propoeea to secure the
services of some man connected with one
of the various branches of the auto trade
to Instruct the members in the work of
keeping a car In shape. Several of the
prominent dealers of the city will send
mechanics and garage men to the meet-
ings. The course of the auto dealers' hlll
climblng contest has not been decided, but
It Is probable that .the climb will follow
the car trade up Portland Heights.
Hill Versus Portland Academy Today
If the weather permits, -the fourth
game of the Interscholastio League will
be played this afternoon on Multnomah
Field. Hill Military Academy and the
Portland Academy will be the contesting
teams, and the game promises to be one
of the best In the schedule of the
league. The Hill team Is supposed to be
one of the strongest of all the school
teams, and the Portland Academy Is
not far behind the Cadets. During, the
past weeks both teams have been training
hard for the game, and are now in the best
of condition. The winner of today's game
will stand a good chance of winning the
Mllvraukle Country Club.
Eastern and California' races. Take
Sellwood or Oregon City car, starting
from First and Alder streets.-
The Land Made Famous hy Phll
Phllpotts has made us familiar with
romantic Devonshire, in his fascinating
novels, "The River." "'''hildren of the
Mist." etc. Thecharactera are IThT
manT"the people there drink coffee with
the same results as elsewhere. A writer
at Rock House. Orchard Hill, Bldeford,
North Devon, states:
"For 30 years I drank coffee for break
fast and dinner, but some 6 years ago I
found that it was producing. Indigestion
and heart-burn, and was making me rest
less at night. These symptoms were fol
lowed by brain fag and a sluggish men
"When I realised this. I made up my
mind . to quit drinking . coffee and
having read of Postuin. I concluded to
try It. I had it carefully made, accord
ing to directions, and found to my agree
able surprise at the end of a week, that
I no longer suffered from either Indiges
tion, heartburn, or brain-fag, and that I
could drink it at night and secure restful
and refreshing sleep.
"Since that time we have entirely dis
continued the use of the old kind of cof
fee, growing fender and fonder of Postum
as time goes on. My digestive organs cer
tainly do their work much better now
than before, a result due to Postum Food
Coffee, I am satisfied.
"As a table beverage we find ffor all
the member ot my family use it that
when properly made it It is most refresh
ing and agreeable, of delicious flavour
and aroma. Vigilance Is, however, neces
sary to secure this, for unless the
servants are watched they are likely to
neglect the thorough boiling which it
must have in order to extract the good
ness from the cereal." Name given by
Postum Co., Battle Creek. Mich. Read
the little book. "The- Road to WellvUle,"
in pkgs. "There's a reasop ' - 1