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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, WEDNESDAY. JULY 31, 1907.
SEE AN G ELS
In Just Three Innings Visitors
Get Lead That Beavers
NAGLE OUTLASTS GROOM
Dillon's Home Run Makes Victory
Certain for Southerners Los
' Angeles' Errors Responsible
Xor Rnns by Home Team.
The Angels opened their second week
of baseball against McCredle's men by
annexing- a 5 to 3 victory at the
Vaugrhnrstreet grounds yesterday af
ternoon. Long Bobby Groom was delegated to
twirl for the home team, while his op
ponent on the mound was Adonis
Nagle. The only difference between
the two was that Bobby balked at the
barrier, while the handsome lad from
the orange belt blew up in the stretch.
Groom was chased to the sheds in the
third, while Nagle lasted until the
ninth, when Big Bobby Burns was
sent on the hill to mow down the
Umpire Derrick contributed to the
uncertainty of affairs in the first In
ning by calling Bernard safe at the
plate and brought out a Just and vig
orous protest from Catcher Pat Dona
hue, which, fortunately for the small
crowd present, resulted In no serious
controversy, and the game' went on.
Pass Starts the Scoring.
Groom seems to be particularly un
fortunate in every game that he in
augurates by walking the first man.
Testerday Bernard, the initial sticker,
waited and drew . transportation.
Carlisle hit to Fay who erred and
Bernard ambled to third. Brashear hit
to Atherton, who threw nicely to Dona
hue, and it seemed as though the
Angel center-fielder was out, but Der
rick" ruled otherwise. Dillon's bunt
and a fielder's choice scored Carlisle
and two aces were chalked to the Los
Portland was unable to find Nagle
safely until the sixth, but before this
the visitors had taken to Groom's of
ferings u.ce a duck to water, or the
average citizen to the shady nook yes
terday, and lammed him for a double,
a triple and a home run. These gave
them three more talies. This slaughter
began when Carlisle, as first man up,
hit for three bases and when Bassey
threw the ball yards above Mott's head
In the effort to get the runner at third.
Carlisle scored aandlly. Brashear
walked to the plate and roused one for
a couple of cushions, and might have
had . three but for fast retrieving on
the part of Bassey.
Home Run Decides the Game.
Captain Dillon was the next man and
his wallop for four cushions settled
the outcome of the game and also
served to chase Groom to the stable.
"Germany" Schlmpff, who was farmed
out Sunday, was delegated to pitch the
remainder of the contest and the little
fellow was there with all the perquisi
tes of the pitching art.
In the sixth chapter the fans were
given a chance for extra exertion, for
Portland started something and while
it was not ;enough to offset the visitors
lead, nevertheless It was vastly en
couraging. McCredle started the In
ning by placing a neat bunt, which he
beat out. Atherton hit to Jud Smlflh
and forced the manager at second, ut
reached that station himself because
Brashear threw the ball away. Bassey
singled and this followed by errors by
Eager and Brashear, and Schlmpff's
safe hit to center, gave Portland three
That was all for Portland, for when
Dillon noticed that Nagle was being
troubled by the heat, he caWed big
Burns from the bench and delegated
him to finish he matinee.
The score follows:
A.B. R. P o A F
Bernard, cf 3 , 0 0 o n
Carlisle, If 4 '2 S 'i
Brashear. 2b 4 i J T ,
Dillon, lb . 4 o 14 I n
KIM., rf J J 10 2 ?
g'mas. 4 0 0 2 6 0
aan. e 4 n 1 3 0 1
le- P 4 0 1 3 3 1
Burns- P 0 0 0 0 O 0
To(al -.84 5 9 27 18 8
5 0 x 5 0.0
Mott. 3b 5 o 1 1 8 0
Lasey. 2t 5 o 2 2 2 0
McCredle, rf 4 0 2 1 0 O
Atherton, lb S 1 0 12 1 0
P""- 3 1 2 10 0
Donahue, o 4 1 0 4 3 0
' " 4 0 0 1 8 2
lroom. p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Bchlmpfi. p 4 0 10 2 0
T"H 37 3 9 27 16 2
SCORE BT INNINGS.
1S.n8ele -' 2 0 3 0000005
"' 1 14110100 9
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3
H't 1 012181009
Struck out By Groom 1 by Schlmpff t,
bTBZTt"' OI ball.-!
Off Nagle 1. off Groom 1. Two-base hit.
Brashear. Carlisle. Three-bus nits Car
lisle. Ca.ey. Home run Dillon. Double
play. Donahue to Atherton to Fay to Don
ahue. Smith to Dillon to Carlisle. Sacrifice
hit. Bassey, Smith. Stolen bases Dona
hue. First base on errors Los Angeles 1
Portland 3. Wild pitch Groom. Left on
bases Los Angeles 4, Portland 9. Innings
pitched By Groom 2. by Schlmpff T by
Nagle 8. by Burns 1. Base hit. Off Groom
t. off Schlmpff 4, off Nagle 9. Time of game
1 hour 45 minutes. Umpire Derrick.
Fandom at Random.
All three of the long drives secured oft
Groom's delivery in the third were splen
did hits. The Portland pitcher was al
most overcome by the heasj and the
heavy hitters of Los Angeles easily
picked fhe kind of a ball they liked.
Dillon's homer did not clear the top
of the fence, but dropped between parti
tions, and as it rolled on the ground,
McCredle reached outside the field and
recovered the ball. He threw it to third,
and the toss carried wide, but Derrick
had already ruled the hit a home-run,
which was correct.
Little Joy Fay wound up the visitors'
half of the ninth by making a splendid
running catch of Nagle's skier. The
little shortstop saw that it would be a
hard matter for Bassey to reach the de
scending sphere, and he quickly got under
Che ball and held it.
When Brashear fanned out in the
seventh on Schlmpff's foolers, Carlisle
was caught a block off third. It was to
, nave Deen a mi ana run play, but Brash
missed at his end. As it was, the third
strike Donahue figures in a double play
Pitcher Drew, a strapping young fellow
from Wallace, Idaho, has been signed by
McCredle. and will be given a chance to
make good with the Portland club.
Carlisle figured Jnja double play Xor logj
Angeles by reason of his excellence at
backing up third base on infield bunts.
It happened in the first inning. Lovett
was on first and when Mott bunted to
Smith, the fleet center fielder attempted
to go to third on the play, and would
have reached the bag safely had It not
been for Carlisle coming in from the field
and taking Dillon's throw In time to put
it on the runner.
Casey started the seventh Inning by
lacing out a three-bagger, but in spite
of this most auspicious opener, there was
no score made by Portland, McCredle,
Atherton and Bassey, the heaviest hit
ters on the local club, being unable to
find Nagle successfully.
"Germany" Schlmpff. who pitched the
balance of the game after the bombard
ment of Groom, was at his best, in spite
of the fact that he pitched and won a
game up the valley Sunday. The little
pitcher was given permission by the man
agement to go to Lafayette, where he
officiated on the slab and won his game
by a ecore of 6 to 1. Yesterday the little
fellow held the Angels safe after the third
Oakland 3, San Francisco 0.
OAKLAND, July 30. San Francisco
was shut out today. Wheeler and Irwin
weri the only ones that could bit
Carnes. Joy pitched a good game but
had poor support. Score: R. H.E.
Oakland 10001000 13 4 1
San Fran...,0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 1
Batteries Carnes and Bliss; Joy and
street. Umpire Perrine.
Butte 9, Seattle 0.
SEATTLE, Wash., July SO. (Spe
cial.) Virgil Garvn, whom' McCredle
could not handle, but whom Russ Hall
has had In a trance ever since Port
land released him, held Seattle down
to three hits today and the Cubs never
had a look-in against the Miners.
Butte earned its 9 to 0 shutout. Phe
nomenal fielding cut off the three hits
that Seattle ought to have drawn
against Butte. One man was thrown
out at first on a hit to right. Flfield's
clean single to center forced a man at
second, and fast fielding on a hit to
right shut off a man. Altogether Seat
tle was outflelded and outbatted. Con.
Walsh did not have a thing that was
puzzling to Butte. Score: R. H. E.
Seattle ." 00000000 0 0 3 4
Butte .0 2 0 3 4 0 0 1 29 13 2
Batteries Walsh, Stanley and
French; Garvin and Myers. Umpire
Tacoma S, Spokane 0.
TACOMA, Wash., July 30. (Special.)
The Spokane Indians played ball as
If they had been doped today. Tie play
on both sides was listless on account of
the extreme hot weather. Spokane
made six errors and none of Tacoma's
runs were earned. Killaley started to
pitch for i..e visitors, but he was
obliged to leave the box in the fifth In
ning, suddenly becoming sick. Jensen,
who replaced him, pitched a steady
game. Ike Butler held the Indians to
three scattered hits. Not a Spokane
player went beyond second base, and
only one reached second. Altman, at
third base, was particularly off dolor,
missing three easy chances. Scoret
R. H. E.
Tacoma 0 1 0 2 0 3 0 0 03 6 0
Spokane 00000000 0 0 3 6
Batteries Butler and Shea; Klllalay,
Jensen and Swindells.
READY FOR THE BIG FIGHT
Britt and Nelson Are' Both at the
Required Weight of 135 Pounds.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 30. All is in
readiness for the sound of the gong that
will call Jimmle Britt and Battling Nel
son together for their contest at the audi
torium rink tomorrow night. Fight fans
are displaying great Interest In the match
and the sale of seats shows that there
will be a very large attendance. Betting
Is lively with Nelson a 10 to favorite.
The lightweights are resting after their
vigorous training of several weeks. It is
announced this evening that both are at
the required weight of 133 pounds.
Jack Welsh, the referee, says both men
thoroughly understand the Marquis of
Queensberry rules, which he will strictly
follow and he does not anticipate any
trouble In handling them. There will be
two preliminaries between Joe Elliott and
Dale Gardner, and Battling George Mar
tin and George Conke, the latter from
Milwaukee. Greggans hopes, to have the
men in the ring by 9:30 o'clock.
Will Inspect Salem Line.
Guy W. Talbot, general manager of the
Oregon Electric Railway, and R. L.
Donald, chief engineer, will leave today
for a trip of Inspection over the line,
going as far south as Salem, the southern
terminus of the interurban electric line
now being constructed. It is expected
that the remainder of the present week
will be taken up by this trip.
A FEW IMPRESSIONS OF THE LOS ANGELES VICTORY
The. smile ihed woni come off " j
iiif ')J BoUu Groom Wk c
KELLY" TO CO EAST
Multnomah Club Will Send
Sprinter to Jamestown.
MONEY IS APPROPRIATED
Oregon Record-Breaking Runner
Will Meet Fastest Men of
United States in Cham
At a meeting of the board of directors
of the Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club,
held last evening, a resolution appropriat
ing funds to defray the expenses of send
ing Dan J. Kelly and his trainer, W. L.
Hayward, to the championship games of
the Amateur Athletic Union at James
town, on September 7, was unanimously
adopted. This is the first official action
of the Multnomah directors relative to
Bending Kelly to Jamestown, although
George W. Simons, ex-president of the
club, wrote fo the champion last Decem
ber, telling him of Multnomah's desire to
enter him under her colors.
Since the P. N. A. meet at Seattle, there
have been reports to the effect that Mult
nomah Club would not send the champion
east, but last night's action dispels all
such rumors, and shows plainly that the
local clubmen are not only willing, but
that they are anxious to give the Baker
City lad a chance to meet the fast men
of the East.
"The feeling toward Kelly among mem
bers of the Multnomah Athletic Club Is
altogether friendly," said a member of
the board last evening. "We are proud
of the champion sprinter and have confi
dence in his ability to hold his own with
the other fast men of the East and
Since the adjournment of the University
of Oregon, for the Summer vacation,
Kelly has remained In Eugene and
has trained under the watchful eye
of Hayward. He is said to be in good
condition, and his friends are confident
of his success.
Kelly holds the world's record of 9 3-6
seconds for the 100-yard dash, and has
tied the world's record of 21 1-5 (straight
course), for the 220-yard event. He has
also fled the world's record of 21 3-5
eseconds for the 230-yard dash on a curved
track. He holds the Coast record of 24
feet 24 inches for the running broad
Kelly has Just completed his Junior year
at Oregon, and has been elected captain
of the track team of that Institution for
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago 66 24 .733
Pittsburg - 63 33 .616
New York 52 34 .605
Philadelphia. 4S 38 .548
Boston ........ 37 45 .451
Brooklyn ...41 60 .451
Cincinnati 37 62 .418
St. Louis 21 73 .223
New York 11, St. Louis 5.
8T. LOUIS, July 30. The New Tork
Nationals batted freeHy today, winning
from St. Louis, 11 to 0. Wolters, a St.
Louis recruit, was batted out of the box
in the seventh inning. Score:
St. Louis ....5 9 sUew Tork ..1117 1
Batteries Wolters, Lush and Marshall;
Lynch and Bresnahan.
Chicago 7, Brooklyn 6.
CHICAGO, July 30. Today's game again
went ten innings, and Chance repeated
his yesterdayos record by hitting safely,
batting in the winning run. The score:
R. h.e; r. h. e.
Chicago 7 8 2 Brooklyn. 6 9 1
Batteries Overall. Reulbach and Moran;
Bell and Rltter.
Umpires Klem and Emslle.
Pittsburg 12, Boston 8.
PITTSBURG, July 30. Pittsburg scored
eight runs In the first inning on seven
hits, a sacrifice, an error and some slow
fielding. This took all the Interest out of
the game, although good work was done
In the next Innings. Score:
Pittsburg ..12 16 1 Boston 3 S 4
Batteries Philippl and Gibson; Dorner
Cincinnati 8, Philadelphia 0.
CINCINNATI, July 30. Twelve Clncln-
FOURTH ANNIVERSARY SALE
Today the last but not least important of our fourth annual offering of unusual sale bargains an event that
has served to attract hundreds of enthusiastic buyers who have readily recognized the opportunity for
economical home-furnishing. We mention but a few of the many values that are offered during the last day.
"QUAINT FURNITURE" PIECES FOR THE
DEN, LIBRARY, LIVING-ROOM AND HALL
$7.00 Weathered Oak Chair, leather
seat; sale price $ 4.70
$9.00 Fumed Oak Arm Chair, leather
seat; sale price .$ 6.00
$11.50 Fumed Oak Arm Chair; sale
price $ 8.00
$15.00 Fumed Oak Arm Rocker, sale
price . j 0.75
$15.50 Fumed Oak Book Case, sale
$16.00 Fumed Oak Desk, sale price. $10.75
$18.50 Weathered Oak Music Cabinet,
sale price SI 2.00
$19 Weathered Oak Desk, sale price. $12.50
$24.00 Weathered Oak Library Table,
sale price $16.00
ALL GO - CARTS REDUCED
$3.00 Folding Go-Carta ; special.5j51.90
$5.00 Folding Go-Carts; special.$3.25
$6.00 Folding Go-Carts ; special.Jj54.50
$6.75 Folding Go-Carta; special.$4.90
$9.00 Folding Go-Carts; special.5j56.75
$10.00 Folding Go-Carta; Bp '1.. $7.50
$12.00 t'Allwin" Go-Carts; sp'l.Jj7.75
$14.00 "AUwin" Go-Carts;
$17.50 Folding Go-Carts; sp'l.$13.50
$23.00 Folding Go-Carta; sp'l.$17.25
natl players faced Corrldon In the third
Inning, securing seven hits and a base on
balls, which netted seven runs. Sharp
fielding behind Hltt prevented the Phll
adelphians from getting a man over the
Cincinnati . .8 12 2 Philadelphia 0 6 0
Batteries Hitt and McLean; Corrldon,
Brown and Jaeimtsch, ' s
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago . 55 35 .804
Detroit 51 34 .6K
Cleveland 53 ST .590
Philadelphia .S0 36 .581
New Tork 41 4 .471
St. Louis 38 52 .40
Boston 35 62 .402
Washington 28 63 .837
Washington 2-6, Chicago 4-4.
WASHINGTON, July 30. Washington
and Chicago divided the honors In today's
doubleheader. The pitching of Falken
berg In both games was the feautre.
Washington 2 6 2) Chicago 4 6 1
Batteries Patten, Falkenberg, Hughes
and Warner; Patterson and McFarland
Washington .6 11 2) Chicago 4 3
Batteries Falkenberg. Heydon and
Warner; White and Hart.
Detroit 6, New Tork 1.
NEW TORK, July 30. The local Amer
icans started off well today In the first
game of the series with Detroit, but they
$25.00 Fumed Oak Library Table, sale
$26.00 Weathered Oak Arm Chair,
loose leather cushions; sale price. .$18.00
$27.50 Fumed Oak Arm Rocker, loose
leather cushions; sale price $18.50
$30.00 Weathered Oak Book Case,
sale price $20.00
$31.00 Arm Chair, in the fumed oak;
cushions of leather; sale price $21.00
$34.00 Weathered Oak Settee, leather
upholstered; sale price $22. 50
$58.50 Fumed Oak Book Case, copper
trimmings; sale price $3S.OO
$65.00 Weathered Oak Davenport,
leather cushions; sale price $43.00
got their only tally In the first. KUllan
out-pitched Hogg. Score:
Detroit 6 13 0 New Tork 1 6 6
Batteries Klllian and Schmidt; , Hogg
and Klelnow and Thomas.
Philadelphia 2, St. louls 1.
PHILADELPHIA, July 30. Philadel
phia defeated St. Louis today In a
pitchers' battle. Score:
St. Louis ....1 7 1 Philadelphia .2 7 2
Batteries Powell and Spencer; Bender
Boston 3, Cleveland O. .
BOSTON, July 30. O'Brien's three er
rors were responsible for as many Bos
ton runs today and the visitors could do
nothing with Toung. Score:
(Boston 3 4 2 Cleveland 0 8 2
Batteries Toung and Shaw; Clarkson
NEW YORK CAPITALISTS BUY IN
Pay $72,000 for Property Developed
by Peter Applegat & Sons.
Last Clean-Up Netted $1000.
JACKSONVILLE. Or.. July 80. (Spe
cial.) Another large mining deal was
consummated here this week when six
New Tork capitalists purchased the min
ing property o! County Assessor Peter
Applegate and sons of this city for 872,000.
The property is located on Elk Creek east
of this place about 25 miles. A small
mill has been running on the property for
several months, the last clean-up netting
the owners about 81000. Although other
places are nearer the property than Jack
sonville, arrangements are being made
to furnish all the new company's supplies
from this point.
Committed to the Asylum.
OREGON CITY, Or., July 80. Spe
clal.) William H. Clemens was this aft
ernoon committed to the State Insane
Asylum and was taken to Salem tonight.
Clemens is 19 years of age and an epilep
tic, and has been afflicted from child
hood. AT THE HOTELS.
The Portland L. B. Bemls, D. R. McGuln,
Seattle; W. A. Alameda, Tacoma.; I. B.
Green. Spokane ; G. 6churs and wife, 6t.
Loul: E. T. Cate, Exeter; P. W. Streneld.
Marlon. Ind. ; EX K. Allen, Seattle; J. L.
Green, Peoria: D. G. Grn, Schnatod; E. X.
Paul and wife. Qan Franclaco; J. S. Scott,
Wllliamalon; A.. B. Bateham, Monmouth; J. Ml
Norton, St. Louis; E. EJ. Taylor, Los An
geles; A. B. Nichols, San FTajieuioo; G. Stod
dard. La Orand; I. J. Potter and wife, Mies
McNator, Boeton; M. M. Wlltzm&n. Milwau
kee; 6. B. Lafferty. Davenport; C. L. Houston,
Astoria; F. DonDe-lly, Chicago; P. . J. Haroey,
San Francisco; A. P. Spetke, Omaha; L.
Esler, Oakland; A. E. Corkeli, Oakland; A.
Purdle, H. N. Anderson, Sail Francisco: F.
T. Russell, 'Wisconsin: M. E. Piper, Marsh
field : E. K. Jonea A. B. Bartholauer, San
Francisco; F.. Iavy, New Tork; G. S. Young,
The Oregon Fred Johnson ana wife. La
Grande; Dr. M. A. Leach, Oscar Borg, Hepp
ner; John D. Collins. Seattle; F. M. Gllllrray,
I. H. Gllllrray. Ottawa: B. A. Webber, Se
attle; J. A. Baxter, Walla Walla; Miss A. B.
Barnes, Seatte; Mr. and Mrs. George J. Schli
cher, F. S. Schllecher, Texas; William J. Maiv.
nier, Blalock; C. A. Brand, St. Paul: G. W.
Maloun, F. B. Holt and son, Sandersvllle, Ga.;
F. F. Cronnie, Omaba; Dr. H. D. W. Plneo,
Hood River; EX B. Taylor. New Tork; Sam A.
Garber, O. W. Haar, Salmon; R. W. Jaasup,
Ean Francisco; Mrs. F. M. Miller and. son,
Tacoma; Roy Wood, Garnett Young, San Fran
cisco; T. W. King, Rochester. N. Y. ; J. King
ham and wife, Los Angeles; F. W. Waters,
Salmon; George M. Runyan, Seattle; J. B.
Blrdsall, Can Francisco; Mrs. F. C. Geutsch
and daughters, C. K. Munross, St. Louis;
George M. Courts, Galveston; L. H. Brewer,
Mrs. Governor Moody. Hoquiam; F. G. Will,
E. F. Fortunater, Albany; William Detts, Se
attle; Arthur Ray, Henry Porter, Providence,
R. I.; Mrs. Laura T. Chambers, Dallas. Texas;
Mrs. G. Allen, Sacramento; J. L. Miller, Chi
cago; W. B. Bolton, city; Mrs. S. N. Frey,
Margaret Frey, Pasadena; B. B. Spottswood,
West Side, la.; Dr. M. 8. Kern, Pendleton;
E. J. Palton and wife, Seattle.
The Perkins William Damlll, Seattle; 3.
H. Bertrand, Butte. Neb.; Miss M. Posslns.
Eusene. Or.; P. C. Pierce, Miss Ruth Pleroe,
Mrs. J. W. Andrews. Boise. Idaho; G- X..
Everett, Mason City, Iowa; J. N. Unle and
" N E W PROCESS"
SALE OF LAWN MOWERS
The remaining stock of our line of this season's
Lawn Mowers easy-running, perfect-cutting
most dependable construction. Special in the
Basement Department. -
$3.25 Lawn Mowers; special $2.35
$5.75 Lawn Mowers; special $4.35
$9.25 Lawn Mowers; special $7.25
Chapman, G. W. Kneely, GOldendale; J. P.
Kenyum, Centervllle; James McFane. Alplna.
Mich.; Jesse Miller, Monmouth, Or.; George
R. Powerton. F. L Kelley. Seattle; A. B.
Potter, E. R. Bradley Miss Pearl Bradley,
Hood River; J. M. Brill. William V. N.
Smith, Wasco, Or.; L. H. Benedict. Golden
dale; Olln E. Bayles. Cleveland, O.; Peter
Olson. G. L Brown. Astoria. Or.; G. W.
Ninenne, Monteiano; J. H. White, Gaston,
Or.; E. E. Spranket, and wife. Oakland.
Cal. ; F. A. Courteny, Tacoma, Wash.; L. H.
Romoka. Astoria, Or.; Henry M. Child, Spo
kane; Mrs. E. P. Carruthers. Mrs. J. P. Car
ruthers, Montesano, Wash.; Mrs. F. W. Fitz
patrlck. W. R. Cramplln, Mrs. Matney. Los
tlne. Or.; Mrs. A. A. Shull, Miss Sarah A.
Durpee, MIsb Durpee, Seattle: E. O. McCoy,
The Dalles; Phil Bosbj-, Spokane; H. A.
Barraghlugh and wife. C. Hunie and wife.
E. F. Keith, Los Angeles; J. W. Gault and
wife, G- A. Maverham. McMlnnvllle, Or.;
A. A. Russell. San Francisco; L. A. Miller,
Lone Rock: J. W. Chandler. M. A. Feeney,
The Imperial F. O. Miller, Portland; L.
A. Schranon and family. The Dalles; C. J.
Edwards, Kewburg; W. S. Gill, O. J. Wilson,
Salem: D. Allerton, Vancouver; B. F. Kruter.
Seattle; Mrs. Frank Osburn, Mrs. George
Lilly. Eugene; C. D. Hausen, Hoquiam; J.
Bennett. Key West; Gus Murphy. Havana; A.
Fleschhaure, Stevenson; 1. J. Wesclna, The
Dalles; G. F. Cherry, city; W. S. Moreland.
Foeell; R. H. Knloe, Los Angeles; D. S,
Swain, Q L. Hart, city; William Osburn,
Springfield; C. R. Hoover and wife, Ellens
burg; Charles H. McConnell, Omaha; Charles
Van Ajnburg. Sumpter; George Cooper, Roy
C. Hill, The Dalles; George Dlettute and wife,
San Fraoolsco; Dr. H. D.. Prince and wife,
Mrs. George Prince, Hood River; Mrs. C. W.
Love, Eugene: W. H. Manhall. Dallas; C. W.
Fulton. Astoria; J. O. Crltchfield and wife,
Okla; W. L. Young and wife, Hanna Leru.
B. a Gray, Seaside; J. E. Pane and wife.
Columbus); H. C. Newton, H'ppner; W. B. Bur
rell. Naples; Mrs. H. W. Fellows. Lillian Fel
lows, Goldendale; Mrs. F. R. Rich, Dallas,
Mrs. C Crowe, San Francisco; W. T. May, St.
Paul; D. L. Bush, Mrs. Bush. Loa Angeles;
B. T. McDonnald. Seattle ; W. V. Harrison and
family, Naples; J. M. Fuller, Ross Pendleton,
Everett; George Sheppard. Hood River; W. P.
Ely, Kelso: Mrs. W. I. Marks. Spokane; Ed
ward B. Kirk and wife. Ogden; L. E. Jacobs,
San Diego; W. C. Smith. Salem; R. E. Lee
Wrtrt(hiiai"itr ' ir k-:
There is a growing sentiment that temper
ance is surest and best promoted by the use of '
Pabst Blue Ribbon, which contains less than 359&
of alcohol The use of Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer
satisfies the natural desire for a mild stimulant
without creating a habit for strong drink. In
countries where the most beer is consumed, in- I
temperance is rarest.
The Beer of Quality
is so rich in the food values of Pabst Eight-Day
Malt, and in the tonic properties of the choicest
hops, that it is a genuine health-builder.
The system frequently requires a mild stimulant,
which is supplied by the small percentage of alcohol
which produces no injurious effects. The ex
tractives of malt and hops aid the digestion and
soothe the nerves, making Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer
the ideal temperance drink.
When ordering beer, ask
for Pabst Blue Ribbon.
Made by Pabst at Milwaukee
And Botted only at the Brewery.
Charles Kohn Co.,
Cor. 3rd & Pine Sta Portland.
Phone Main 460.
Falls; Fremont Everett,
The St. Charles I. T. Heldler. city; W. C.
Ward, Viola; R. W.' Glbbs. Gresham; F. D.
Gardner. Baker City; J. C. Frost, Kelso; T. H.
Allmon, Cathlamet; T. P. Johnson and wife,
Astoria; Mrs. M. Daniels and daughter Mrs.
F. Erickson and child, Claud Belmont, Mulln;
8. Martin, Woodland; G. B. Wooldridge, W.
H. Harris. Kalama; J. W. Wrlllen, Spokane;
8. C. Chealham and wife, L. Crone, W. Chrlj
tlanson, W. Wellborn and wife. Wa9hougal;
E. EX Marshall, city; William Armstrong,
Frank Ford, Oregon City; H. Sawyer, Rainier;
C. A. Douglass, The Dalles; A. J. Crawford,
TToutdale; E, O. C. Hannon, Goble; J. L.
Mooney. city; E. A. M. Coon, ButtenlUe; R.
C. Pomeroy, R. F. Williams. L. M. Grant.
Texas; V. O. Davis. Hlllsboro; J. W. Sworit,
Vancouver; W. Trafford, San Francisco; W.
O. Brown and -wife. AMoria; E. F. Kelley,
Fulda; H. P. Davis. Seattle: L, Johnson,
Clatskanie; W. F. Bellrood, Latourelle Falls;
O. E. Martin and wife. Blounce; F. Brown
and wife, Cascade Locks; A. B. Johnson, John
Peterson, San Francisco; J. -"Von Ayen, Jersey
City; L. L. Dhouble, A. Dhouble, Kalama; W.
H. Romba and wife. Rainier; Ola Knutson,
Boston; F. F. Mead, A. A. Mend. Jacob Kon
dle. Hllls-boro; James Gray, GJeneoe; A. M.
Kelly, Hood River; Mr. P. Geelan, Alice
Geelan, Auroro; F. L. Swingler and wife Spo
kane; M. D. Hender.ion, U. S. A.; J. L. Hen
derson. Seattle; L. Schwartz, B. Moyer, Bos
ton; F. C. Mearer, Kelso; Frank Jones, Mln
lock; J. D. Duffy. W. H. Harris, U. S. A. ;
Jane Evans, city; Henry Holmes, Stevenson;
J. F. Earl and wife, Latourelle; H. H. Bennett,
and wife. Hood River; A. Byers. city; Walter
Stacy. J. C. Belmont, Phil EJohert, Suentten;
T. F. Walker. Salem: E. Jaqulns. Ida Ja
qulns, Roseburg: J. W. Walling, Hulbert; T,
Cook, Eugene; W. M. Chandler. Waahougal;
H. O. Newbery and wife, Roj-eburg; R. Mnr
hall and friend, William Lund, Salem; Franki
Forsberg, Hood River.
The Lenox C. E. I.yborger, San Fr l--clsco;
C. W. Marsh, Washington, D. C; Ms
R. L. Griffin, Ontario. Or.; E. S. Hartweli
and wife. A. Jackson and wife. Denver;.
Miss Edwin N. Ketohum. Mrs. Franklin H.
EaFtman, Galveston. Tex.; S. L. Lewis anl
wife. H. A. Allln and wife. Victoria, B. C;
Mrs. C. B. Harris and daughter Seattle;"
James J. Harris, Seattle; Henry A. Maltev,
T. C- Crow. St. Louis.
MAKE YOUR j