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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
"SANITARY" REFRIGERATORS "NEW PROCESS" GAS RANGES
Beavers Beaten Four, to Two
in Sweaty Matinee.
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAX. THURSDAY, , AUGUST 1, 1907.
LUCK ALL WITH VISITORS
Portland Could Have Taken Game
2 to 1 If Fortune Had Smiled.
Errors Do Xo Figure In
the Run Getting.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Loa Angeles, 4; Portland, 2.
Oakland, 2; San Francisco, 1.
Los Angeles .
Oakland . ...
Los Angeles took Portland down the
line for another defeat in the sweaty
matinee at the Vaughn-street grounds
yesterday afternoon. The score was 4
. to 2. but might nave oeen i
Portland's favor had luck and good
ninvinor favored our side.
The errors contributed by McCredie's
men were Inconsequential as far as the
visitors' rungettlng was concerned, for
the Angels' tallies were accumulated,
with one exception, on lucky hits; hits
that under ordinary circumstances
would not have benefited the batter in
Los Angeles Inaugurated the scoring
In th second inning. Nagle, first up,
placed a fly in Bassey's hands, and fol
lowed the proceeding by joining the
silent ones on the bench. Dillon con
nected for a low drive which landed
just out of reach of the inflelders and
hurtled past Lovett and Bassey, and
. when they had retrieved it the Loo Loo
captain was knocking at the door.
Delmas beat out a dinky hit which was
elowly fielded, and Dillon scored.
Bobby Eager followed Delmas' example,
and while the home, team was trying to
realize that the chubby catcher had
actually beaten the hit out, Delmas
ambled all the way to third. Wltn
the Portland team practically up in
the air, Delmas and Eager pulled off a
double steal on which the shortstop
registered and the catcher took second.
Two runs proved all they could ac
cumulate In 'that inning, for Burns
struck out and Bernard filed to Ather
ton. The ringing of the bell caused the
utmost Joy to an Inebriated individual
who rooted strenuously for the visiting
team throughout the game. His ex
uberance was not so demonstrative in
Portland's half of the inning, because
the Angel lead of two was reduced to
one run. Manager McCredle walked.
Bassey hit one at Delmas, which the
shortstop thought easy for a double
play, but in his haste to clutch the ball,
missed it entirely and both runners
were safe. Donohue forced Bassey at
second, which sent McCredle to third,
and when Joe Fay planted a neat single
In centerfield. Mac trotted over the reg
ister. Hartman fanned and Donohue
was doubled at third, which ended the
rungettlng for that period.
.McCredle opened up Portland's half
of the fourth inning by connecting for
three bases, but was left because Bas
sey, Donohue and Fay failed to get the
ball out of the infield.
The home team tied the score In the
sixth, however. Casey started out by
beating a bunt to first. Atherton
sacrificed and Casey took second. Mc
iCredle filed to Carlisle but "Stub"
Bassey proved the real article by
Ihitting a clean single to centerfield.
On the sound of the hit f q o..- ,ns
pfor the register and succeeded in scor
ing all the way from second even
though Bernard fielded the ball close in.
Hartman weakened in the seventh
and successive doubles by Eager and
Burns ga the Angels another ace.
The fourth rm for the visitors and the
last for thA cam maa. : 1 .
- o .- " " " i'i.h liviiiiv a.
.donation. Carlisle stopped a wide shoot
with his shoulder and was given a
'life at first. Brashear placed a neat
sacrifice and Carlisle took second. Jud
Smith laced one at Mott, who fielded
the ball and threw to Atherton, retiring
the tooth carpenter, but in spite or
Atherton's quick throw to Donohue, who
apparently touched the speedy Carlisle
Derrick ruled him safe at the plate!
although the runner .had come all the
way from second base on the play. The
core follows: .
LOS ANGELES. "
A.B. R. IB. P.O. A. E.
.8-0 1 200
2 1 1 1 o n
2 0 0 3 2 0
. 3 0 0 .2 2 0
.4 01 10 0
-31 1 10 1 0
31 1 2 5 2
.4 1 2 5 1 0
4 0 1 1 5 0
.28 4 8 2T 16 2
Brashear, Sb ....
A.B. R. IB. P.O. A.
Lovett. ef ...
Casey. 2b ....
McCredle. rf ..
Bassey, If ....
Donahue, c ...
Hartman. r ..
.4 0 0 1 0 0
3 0 0 0 4 0
. 3 0 0 11 1 0
4 0 1 2 0 0
.4 0 1 4 2 1
. 3 O 1 3 2 0
.3 0 0 2 6 0
.1 0 0 0 0 0
.31 2 . 5 ' 27 17 i
Batted for Hartman in ninth.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 4
Hits 1 3 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 8
Portland 0 1O001 00 0 2
Hits 0 1010200 15
Struck out By Burns S, by Hartman 2.
Bases on balls Off Burns 3. off Hartman
2. Two-bare hits Eager. Burns. Three
bass hits Dillon. McCredle. Double play
Eager to Smith, Hartman to Fay. Sacrifice
hits Brashear 2. Mott. Dillon." Atherton.
Smith. Stolen basss Delmas, Eager. Hit by
pitched balls Bernard. Carlisle. Passed
ball Eager. First . base on errors Port
land 2. Left on bases Los Angeles 5. Port
land 7. Time of game 2 hours 3 minutes.
Fandom at Random.
Doc Newton, the former Los Angeles
twlrler, pitched for New York against
the Detroit Tigers and as a result Cleve
land has again ousted Armour's men from
the second position.
Poor old John McCloskey. His hope
lessly last aggregation received a double
reversal yesterday at the hands of John
ny McG raw's rough house hirelings. Won
der what the PortlaAd fans would say if
McCredie's men were rated at .2197 1
Delmas, the Angel shortstop, made a
beautiful stop of Casey's drive back of
seoondbase in the sixth inning yesterday,
but the fleet little Beaver was to fast ;ii
be caught at the Initial iack.
Carl Moore was sent in toTrat for Hart
man in the ninth, but the best he could do
was to pop a fly to Brashear. His out
ended the game.
Jud Smith seems to make easy work of
throwing a runner out at second when the
batsman attempts to sacrifice. The Los
Angeles pitchers also have acquired this
I"aOlfrJ"-:if'-l"lii"'"t'i ihut-i'i lm-
WHEN M'CREDIK MADE
possible of accomplishment by the Port
Hosp will probably pitch for Los An
geles . today. He has been on the sick
list recently, but has recovered. Gray,
Burns and Nagle have been doing the box
work for the visitors.
Oakland 2, San Franlcsco 1.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 31. A home run
drive by Eagan In the seventh inning
brought today's, game into the Oakland
camp. It was a pitchers' battle through
out, with honors evenly divided. Score:
Oakland 0 0000020 02 0
San Francisco 0 0000001 01 6 1
Batteries Cates and Bliss; Jones and
Street. Umpire Perrlne.
Brooklyn . .41
St. Louis 21
New York 4-4, St. Louis 3-3.
St. LOUIS. July 31. New York won
two games ' from St. Louis today and
both scores were 4 to 3. The first game
tied in the ninth and St.- Louis lost in
the tenth. .Umpire O'Day put.-Bresnahan
out of the first game in the eighth for
disputing a called third . strike. Score:
First game -
R.H.E1 . ' R.H.E
St. Louis ..3 11 4New York '....4 8 1
Batteries Beebe and Conan; wuise ana
Bresnahan, Bowerman. ..
St. LoulB ....3 6 4New York 8 1
Batteries McGlynn and Marshall; Mc-
Glnnlty and Breshnahan. ;
Pittsburg 7-15, Boston 4-1.
-d . iraQi'pr. .Tuiv 31 Pittsburg won
i . u nan,A- e . HnnhlA-hai1pr from Bos
ton by good batting. Young was driven
oftthe rubber In the first game and ter
ribly punished - in the second game.
which by agreement lastea seven innings.
Bates was hit on the head by a pitched
ball in the first game and knocked sense
less. Wirh the bases full Clarke knocked
i home run in the second game, scores.
R.H.E. . R H.E
Pittsburg ...7 9 3j Boston 4 8 2
-Bo.to.-iaa'rcmia nd Gibson: Young.
Ffeffer. Boulter and Needham.
pmmhiiror ...15 15 01 Boston' 1 6 B
Umpires Johnstone and Carpenter.
Chicago 4, Brooklyn 1.
CHICAGO Julv 31. Reulbach pitched In
great form today, holding the visitors
helpless except in one inning, when three
hits gave them one run. Evers stole
home, scoring Chicago's first run, a pass,
a single; a triple and a long fly adding
the other three. Score:
Batteries Camnltz and pneips; loung
and Brosort. , ,
Chicago ...".'..4 8 Brooklyn 4 4 0
Batteries Reulbach and Kling; Rucker
Umpires Emslie and Klem.
No Game at Cincinnati.
' CINCINNATI, July 31. Cincinnati-Philadelphia
game postponed, double-header
tomorrow.. ' ,
AMERICAN LEAGUE. .
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago. 5 30 .a
Cleveland ,...54 Si ..JJ
Detroit 51 i -
Philadelphia 50. 3i .6i5
X.w York J
St. Loul 37 52 .418
Boston SJ " -f
Washington 23 08 .338
Chicago 3, Washington 0.
WASHINGTON, July 31. Walsh's pitch
ing was too much for Washington to
solve today and Chicago won handily, 3
to 0. Remarkable catches by Manager
Jones were features. Score:
R.H.E. w . - R.H.E.
Washington ..0 4 2Chicago 8 6 0
Batteries Gehrlng. Heydon and War
ner; Walsh and Hart.
Cleveland 4, Boston 2.
jRnfyrpNj.. jWy.-SL Cleveland, woo-
A THREE-BASE HIT.
day's game by batting Tannehill out of
the box in the first inning. The home
players began to hit Joss hard In the
seventh and In the eighth filled the bases,
with none out. Congalton hit to Joss, who
fell down, but managed to roll the ball to
Clarke, and Umpire O'Laughlin called
Hoey out at the plate. Score:
R.H.E. ir R.H.E.
Cleveland ....4 9 lBoston .........2 8 4
Batteries Joss and Clarke; Tannehill,
Pruitt, Winter and Shaw.
Philadelphia 8, St. Louis 7. ,
PHILADELPHIA, July 3L Philadel
phia defeated St. Louis today In a hard
hitting U-lnning contest. The home team
won out on three hits, an error and a wild
pitch by Dlneen. . Score:
. R.H.E-1- R.H.E.
St.- Louis ;....7 14 2Phlladelphia -.8 13 2
Batteries Howell. Dineen and Spencer;
Dygert, Hartley, Plank and Scheck.
2, Detroit 1.
1 NEW YORK, July 31. New York won a
close game from Detroit today. Newton
and Mullln were equally effective, but the
locals, with two hits, a single and a dou
ble, an error and a wild pitch, scored two
runs in the fourth, which were enough to
win the game. Score:
R.H.E.'' . R.H.E.
Detroit 1 3 0;New York 2 3 2
Batteries Mulim and Payne; Newton
Butte 4, Seattle 3.
. SEATTLE, Wash., July 31. (Special.)
Allen ought to have won today's game
without an effort, but weird support in
the fourth Inning gave Butte two runs
without a hit being made or the ball be
ing driven out of the infield. When Seat
tle managed to tie up the' game It went
to 11 innings, Butte getting the margin
on a close play at the plate. Result. 4 to 3.
After errors had given Butte two runs
In the fourth Seattle tied it in the sixth
on a hit batsman, a pass and Qulgley's
hit. Seattle led for a moment in the
seventh, but Butte came back with an
other in the eighth. During the game
three men were thrown out at the plate.
Allen and Hoon both pitched good ball.
and aside from the fourth inning the
fielding was fast. R.H.E.
Seattle 0 000021 0 00 03 8 4
Butte 0 0 02000100 1 1 9 S
Batteries Allen and Stanley; Hoon and
Myers. Umpire Ehret.
Tacoms 9, Spokane 3.
TACOMA, Wash.. July 31 (Special.)
Tacoma had a fierce batting streak- to
day and won the second game -of the
series from Spokane. Osborn, Spokane's
pitcher, 'was batted all over the lot. Cap
tain Lynch found him three times for
two-base hits, every one resulting in a
score and third-baseman Shaw hit him
twice for three-baggers. Dellar was also
hit frequently but never for extra bases.
Half of the nine hits acquired by the
Indians were of the scratch order. Gin
gery fielding also characterized the play
of the Tigers.
Spokane began scoring in the fourth
when Carney singled and oames and
Suess drew bases on balls in succession.
Swain's little hit, combined with Del
lar' s grounder, scored Carney and James,
and Alaman's clean singles brought
Swain home. Score:
Tacoma 10 0 2 13 2 0 9 11 2
Spokane 0 0030000 03 t t
Batteries Dellar and Shea; Osburn and
May Have All-American Auto Race.
NEW YORK, July 31. The Vanderbllt
cup race for automobiles has been aban
doned, because of the refusal of foreign
manufacturers to enter cars unless the
race Is held In New York or New Jersey,
and there la talk of holding a race exclu
sively for American cars. At a meeting
of the executive committee of the Ameri
can Automobile Association, - unani
mous sentiment in favor of such a race
was expressed. If it is decided to have
Buch a race It will be held at Ormond
Beach, Fla., probably next March.
An automobile convention will be held
in this, city during the automobile show
from October 24 to November 7. Papers
will be read and discussions held on prac
tical motor topics, such as legislation,
good roads, touring . facilities and other
features. Motorists will be required to be
present and give their views on these sub
jects, from all parts of the country.
nOTO POST CARDS BCENERT. .
JUaer Ca,rLbbv, Imperial HoteV
TO CONTINUE SALE OF
Owing to the accumulation of odds and ends along this line, we
will continue to offer such at the convincing special prices that
have applied on furniture of this character during our "Anniver
sary Sale." The variety of designs and appropriate finishes
offers an opportunity for pleasing selection of comfortable and
attractive Summer furniture. Your credit is good.
$3.00 Folding Chairs for porch or Summer
camp, built of hardwood, carpet seats;
$3.00 "Old Hickory" Chairs; sp'l.$1.90
$6.00 Solid oak Porch Chair in green finish;
$9.00 Ann Chair in the rope fiber;
$10.00 Chair in the rope fiber; sp'l.$3.95
$7.25 Arm Chair in the moss green finish;
cane seat and back; special $4.00
To enjoy the freedom and comfort of your porch it should be
equipped with effective porch blinds. We show the best that
are made the most dependable the most artistic in four
sizes complete with all attachments.
. 1 ' '
4 feet wide by 8 feet long; each. .$3.00
6 feet wide by 8 feet long; each $5.00
8 feet wide by 8 feet long; each $7.00
10 feet wide by 8 feet long; each $9.75
Hi E.MH WEDS
POPUIjAR MUWXOMAH CLUB
MAX SURPRISES FRIEXDS.
Miss Martha C. Davidson, of New
York, the Bride Groom
. Famous as Athlete.
Edward E. Morgan, football player,
baseball plaj'er and all-around ath
lete of the Multnomah Amateur Ath
letic Club, Is entitled to the palm as
the most secretive man among the lo
cal clubmen when the matter of anti
cipating the matrimonial leap is con
cerned. Tuesday night he was chosen
as chairman of the outdoor athletic
committee of the club and Is thereby a
member of the board of directors, and
was selected to succeed Herbert W.
Kerrigan, who recently resigned in
order to take an extended trip for the
benefit of his health. While receiving
the congratulation of his many friends
Tuesday night, the secretive Morgan
remained absolutely silent as to his
contemplated Intention of taking unto
himself a wife on the following day,
and chatted with the boys and dis-
E. Tj. Marfan.
cussed plans for a fishing trip and out
ing with Morrle Dunne and Superin
tendent Woodward as cheerfully as
though he actually meant to keep the
Imagine the surprise of the entire
club contingent when it was learned
last night . that Morgan was married
to Miss Martha C. Davidson, of New
York city, and had departed on his
honeymoon on the afternoon train.
The wedding ceremony which united
the crack Multnomah Club athlete and
the beautiful New York girl was quiet
ly celebrated In this city yesterday
and Bishop David H. Moore officiated,
only the immediate relatives of the
contracting parties being present. The
romance which culminated in the quiet
little ceremony yesterday began when
the groom was acting as agent for a
New York concern and had occasion to
visit the headquarters of his employers.
Edward E. Morgan, the new director
of outdoor sports of the Multnomah
Club, has been an active . member or
th. organization since 1896, in which
year he joined the club and started on
his athletic career.
During his activity on track and
field Morgan won many events and still
retains his tropnies ana some of his
records still stand. The marks set by
Morrnn are as follows: izo yards, hur
dles, 0:15 2-6 seconds; 440 yards dash,
0:61 seconds; zzo yards hurdles,
0:25 2-3; 100 yards dash, 10 1-5; 220
i IS GOOD Jj
If - . U
if- -t s ' ' i' t 1 , :
I -J - n
$8.50 Cane Arm Rockers; special. . $4.25
$10.50 Arm Chair in the rope fiber;
$9.00 Arm Chair to match; special. $5. 75
$10.50 Maple Arm Rocker, cane seat and
back, heavy pattern; special $7.00
$12.00 Heavy maple Arm Rocker, cane seat
and back; special $8.00
$15.50 Weathered oak Settee; sp'l.$9.00
$14.00 Settee to match; special. . . .$9.25
$15.00 Lawn Swings in the red fin
ish; special .. $9.75
yards dash, 23 seconds, and high Jump,
6 feet 10 inches. In the years 1894,
1895 and 1896 Morgan held the Pacific
Northwest amateur all-around cham
pionship. In 1898 he won the all
around championship of the Pacific
Coa.iJ. He was the champion track
athlete of the Pacific Coast and Paciflc
Northwest In 1896.
In 1897 and 1898, while attending
Stanford University, Morgan won many
trophies on track and field and Is the
proud possessor of the Shreve diamond
medal which he captured while at the
Palo Alto Institution.
The succession of Morgan to the po
sition made vacant by the resignation
of H. W. Kerrigan insures the club of
a continued Interest in outdoor sports,
for, like his predecessor, the new di
rector is an athlete and will do all in
his power to further the Interests of
this branch of sport.
After a . two weeks' outing In the
mountains of the Trask River district
In Tillamook County. Mr. and Mrs. Mor
gan will return to this city for a few
days before leaving on a trip to New
York city. They expect to return from
the East about October 1 and will
make Portland their home.
REGATTA ON RIVER SATURDAY
Programme of Races Planned by
Portland Rowing Club.
The first club regatta for three years
under the auspices of the Portland Rowing
Club will be held on the "Willamette River
next Saturday, August 3. The purpose of
reviving these regattas Is to stimulate In
terest among the club members in compe
tition In aquatic sports.
The principal event scheduled for Satur
day will be a contest between the senior
four which recently was victorious In Se
attle, and a. crew composed of four well
known scullers who will man the centi
pede. The senior four Is as follows:
Allen, Dlllabaugh. McMicken and Loomls,
while the quartet who will oppose them
are, Rex Conant. George Luders, John
Fitting and B. . Harley.
S. M. Luders will act as commodore of
the meet and Coach Dan Murphy will di
rect the crews. The committee In charge
of the regatta programme Is composed of
Richard C. Hart, A. C. MoMlcken. J. 8.
Reed and Arthur R. Stringer. The second
club regatta will be held on or about
Labor day. and at that time It Is expected
to have a crew from Vancouver, B. C,
here to compete against the senior four.
It is also planned to have Lang, the Brit
ish Columbia champion, who defeated
Gloss in the single sculls at Seattle, meet
the local man here. The programme for
Saturday as arranged Is as follows:
Novice singles Arthur Stringer. K. Qult-
ow, John Fitting and M. Pfender.
GraduaM singles Arthur Allen, B. B.
Marley, George L.udera and Hex Conant.
Doubles Harley and Conant, Allen and
Luders, Quitsow and Fitting.
Novice fours Moore. Cole, Wendling and
Reed; Sterling. Wetterborg, Boose and
Ganamlller; Harley, Dent. Lambereon and
Fitting. At leaet two other orewa will com
pete In tbla event.
BAKER CITY DEFEATS WEISER
Large Crowd Cheers Home Team on
B.ircTS PITT rfcr Julv SI. f&Dedal.)
DAIVUi, . -
Baker City looked like a metropolis
this afternoon, wnen nunurcuo ui
i A,rArv s.lnjsn nnd description gath
ered at the ball park to see the Baker
City boys play rings around the oraok
Weiser team. Great excitement prevailed
during the game and there is much en
thusiasm displayed on the streets to
night as the result of the game.
When the "rTelser boys had been at the
v.. nr th. io.at time, the score stood
11 to 6, with Baker holding the big end.
Price and Long, or tsajcer, ana .raiier-
. nr.a.i. AiA th hMf nlAvina.
on. ui " '
WHUW L . J C! isoob w . o
Price, MoColloch and Jett of Baker.
The score by innings:
,-,.- 000 44 300 11
rjvivr ------ -
CHILDREN'S PARADE PHOTOS.
Delightful Kiser Imperial' Hotel.
SPECIALS IN HAMMOCKS
A sale of the remaining stock from our line of this season.
Special in the Basement Department.
$1.00 Fishnet Hammocks; special
$1.75 Fishnet Hammocks; special , 75c
$1.75 Hammocks; special ;$1.00
$2.50 Hammocks; special $1.55
$2.75 Hammocks: special $1.65
$3.00 Hammocks; special .' $1.75
$3.25 Hammocks; special $2.10
$4.25 Hammocks; special .$2.95
$5.25 Hammocks; special $3.75
WATER SUPPLY SUFFICIENT
CONSUMERS HAVE FEW COM
PLiAIXTS TO MAKE.
Service Much Better Than Last
Summer Officials Give Credit
With the Summer more than half gone,
Portland's water system Is giving satis
faction. . Only a few complaints have
reached the water office of an Inadequate
supply and the only dissatisfied patrons
are found to be residents in the outlying
districts, where it Is considered surpris
ing that the one and two-Inch pipes are
so nearly meeting the requirements, un
less there comes a protracted period of
excessively warm weather It Is believed
there will be an abundance of water for
Last year the water office was flooded
with complaints from practically every
section of the city. In a great many lo
calities residents were unable to get
water at times either for domestic use or
for irrigating. But this year such com
plaints are rare. This condition Is be
lieved to be due largely to the fact that
since last Summer nearly 6000 water
meters have been Installed and consumers
have been required to pay for the amount
of water actually used. The effect has
been to stop the waste of water with the
result that there has been more water
for those who had need for it.
The principal complaint this season
comes from the residents of Mount Tabor.
whe.re the small pipes do not carry enough
water to serve all of the consumers. Mem
bers of the Water Board are Impatiently
waiting until the legality of the boids
voted in the last , city election can be
established in the courts. If the election
by which these bonds were authorized is
held to have been legal the Board will
be able to dispose of bonds to the amount
of Jl.000,000. with the proceeds of which an
additional pipeline is to be constructed
from Bull Run to this city and new mains
will be laid throughout the city. The
members of this Board are specially de
sirous to proceed with laying these needed
mains as soon as the funds can be made
Until new and larger pipes are laid to
meet the demand for city water the pos
sibility of a water famine becomes the
greater as the city grows and the num
ber of patrons of this service Increases.
Unless the additional Jl.000,000 becomes
available for enlarging the municipal
water system, the Water Board will be
forced to adopt a niggardly policy in ex
pending the meager balance of the fund
that was appropriated for maintaining
this department during the remainder of
In that event action on innumerable pe
titions for extending mains and for lay
ing larger pipes will have to be deferred,
as there will be sufTlclnet funds for ths
most urgent Improvements only.
LONG JOURNEY BY AUTO
D. L. Burke Completes Run From
Los Angeles to Portland.
D. l. Burke, "an old-time bicycle rider
and now a devotee of the automobile,
accompanied by his wife, has Just com
pleted the trip between Portland and Los
Angeles In a big touring car. The autolsts
left Los Angeles on June S. and Mr.
Burke's purpose in taking the trip was to
study the real estate situation along the
Coast and to buy suoh properties as he
should deem good Investments. Along the
route he spent much time looking over
various properties from Los Angeles to
Portland, and the actual running time of
their machine while en route north was
77 hours, almost equal to the average tlma
made by the railroads. Mr. Burke de
clared that the worst roads enoountered
on the Journey were those between Oregon
City and Salert. The distance Detween
Portland and Los Angelas Is 1280 miles.
LAWN OR GAR
and comfortable Settees, in three
sizes Ideal pieces for Summer com
fort. Regular $5.50 Settees, 4-foot size;
Regular $6.50 Settees, 5-foot size;
Regular $7.50 Settees, 6-foot size;
fga 1 -ft
and Mr. Burke advocates the organization
of an auto association which would have
for its object the building of an auto road'
between the Southern California metropo
lis and Puget Sound.
Mr. Burke will leave Portland In a few
days, going to Seattle, and will return to
Los Angeles about the first of September.
Miss Sutton Rests on Laurels.
NEW YORK. July SI. A London dis-..
patch to the Herajd says keen disap
pointment has been caused at New-castle-on-Tyne
by the announcement
that Miss May Sutton has decided not
to defend the lawn tennis challenge
cup and gold badge she won last year.
Miss Sutton's decision Is somewhat
of a mystery. It Is probable, however,
the California girl, who returns to
America next weelt, preferred to pass
the last few days she Is here In com
parative idleness, content to rest on
the laurels she has already won this
Eastern Breeder Coming to Oregon.
The Board of Trade is In receipt of a
communication from J. W. Lynch, of Buf
falo, N. Y., representing a corporation In
that city which Is desirous of purchasing
a large tract of land In this state for the
purpose of establishing a breeding farm
for horses. The secretary of the board
has replied to this letter, giving details
regarding several tracts In Eastern Ore
gon which may be suitable for stock
raising purposes. Mr. Lynch expects to
visit Oregon in September and will make
an inspection of the tracts offered anil
decide upon the location of the proposed
Another Dismembered Woman.
NEW YORK, July 31. The mutilated
body of a young woman, consisting, of the
torso from the waist down and the legs,
which were severed below the knees,
floated ashore near an amusement park
on Staten Island.
If Baby la Cutting Teeth
Be eure and uee that old well-tried remedy
Mra. Wlnelow'j Soothing Syrup, for children
teething. It noothes the child, eoftena the
guma. allaya pain, colic and diarrhoea.
No matter what the death cer
tificate says, the fundamental .
cause of one-half the deaths re
corded is constipation. Cure
yourself of the habit by eating
WHEAT FLAKE CELERY
which is made from the whola
grain of the wheat berry. ji
For salo by all Grocers
FOR TOILET AND BATH
Delicate enough for the softest
kin, and yet efficacious in removing
any stain. Keeps the skin in perfect
condition. In the bath gives all the '
desirable after-effects of a Turkish
bath. It should be on every wash
stand. ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS