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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 1907.
PLAY DIRTY BALL
Angels Win Through Cravath
by Score of 4 to 3.
BEAVERS MAD AS HORNETS
JlcCredle Has Difficulty In Persuad
ing His Men to Finish the
Game Umpire Does
Xot See the Play.
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Aug. 25. (Spe
cial.) The struggle today at Ball Park
between Los Angeles and Portland
furnished some big league baseball
for 4000 fans present. Cavath, right
fielder of the local team, who has been
sold to the Boston-Americans for J2000,
gave an exhibition of dirty ball and
helped the locals win a game that they
had apparently lost by a score of 3
to 1. The incident threw Portland
players high in the air, and almost the
entire bunch declared that McCredle
and everyone else could go to a famous
Summer and Winter resort with their
old bal. game anyway. McCredle had to
use all his coaxing to get his men to
finish the game.
The trouble came in the last of the
eighth inning, with the score 2 to 1
against Los Angeles. There were two
out when Cravath came to bat and he
drew a base on balls. Brashear came
next and slapped the ball to left field
for a double. The ball, according to a
majority of the fans who remembered
the performance, was thrown in from
the field to Mott. the Portland third
baseman. Mott took the ball in his
left hand, intending to have Cravath
go to sleep and step off the bag, when
Mett would touch him out. Instead
of this Cravath slapped the ball out of
Mott's hand and it rolled 60 feet away
to the bleacher fence and both Cravath
and Brashear sprinted to the plate and
scored. Umpire Kelly didn't see the
Cravath business and would do nothing
but allow the runs and then McCredle
protested the game. Very few people
saw the trick for the big majority of
them were watching the pitcher who
was making a bluff as If to pitch.
These two runs tied the score and
then the locals made the winning run
in the last of the ninth on a double by
Gray and a muffed Infield fly ball that
Bernard knocked to Fay. The locals
made their first run in the fourth on
singles by Carlisle and Dillon and
Cravath's long fly to center. Portland
scored in the first Inning on Casey's
single. Burdett's double and Bassey's
fly to right. The final two in the
eighth came from Burdette's double to
center. Brashear's juggle of a grounder,
singles by Donahue and McCredie and
an out. The score:
Bernard, cf 5
Carlisle, If 4
Dillon, lb 4
Cravath, rf 2
Brashear, 2b ........ 4
Nagle. 3b 4
Hogan. c ............ 3
Gray, p 4
Delmas, as 3
IB. P.O. A.
9 28 11 2
Atherton out, hit by own batted ball.
A.B. R. IB. P.O. A. E.
Casey, 2b D 1 1 3 2 0
Burdette. cf 4 1 2 4 1 0
Bassey. It , 4 1 0 5 1 0
Donahue, c 4 0 3 2 0 0
Atherton. lb 3 O 0 5 3 0
McCredle. cf 4 0 3 2 0 0
Fay. ss 3 0 0 2 0 2
Mott. 3b 4.0 0 2 0 0
Groom, p 4 0 0 1 3 0
Total 35 3 9 26 12 2
Two out when winning run was made.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 0 001 0002 0 4
Hits 1 0 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 p
Portland 1 0000002 0 3
Hits 2 1 0 2 0 1 0 3 0 9
Two-base hits Burdette 2. Gray. Brashear.
Sacrifice hits Fay, Delmas. Left on bases
Los Angeles 7, Portland 6. Bases on
balls Off Gray 1. off Groom 3. Struck out
By Gray 7. by Groom 1. Double plays
Burdette to Atherton. Gray. unassisted.
First base on errors Portland 2, Los An
geles 2. Hit by pitched ball Burdette.
Time of game 2 hours 6 minutes. Umpire
Kelley. Stolen bases Carlisle, Cravath,
San Francisco, 2-2; Oakland, 0-3
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 25. After ex
periencing a shut-out in the morning,
Oakland later defeated the San Fran
cisco team in a well played contest.
First game R.H.E.
Oakland 0 000000000 4 2
San Francisco 0 0020000 0 2 3 0
Batteries Carnes, Wright and Bliss;
Henry and Street.
Second game R.H.E.
Oakland 0 000000303 4 2
San Francisco 0 011000002 7 1
Batteries Wright and Hogan; Joy and
Taconia, 5; Vancouver, 4.
SEATTLE. Wash., Aug. 25. ( Special.)
Jess Stovall all but tossed off today's
game when Tacoma had a lead of five to
one In the ninth inning. Franklin had
been hit hard all the way through, and as
Dollar was pitching shut-out ball the
Canucks did not appear to have a look-in.
The ninth inning looked to be a per
functory affair.!, a hit by Hyatt, a fumble
by Collins, a pass to Waters, and a rous
ing single by Nelson, put the Canucks in
the game and all the Seattle fans who
went out to see strange teams at work
yelled their heads off for the Canucks.
With two down, Stovall dropped the
easiest kind of a pop fly and Vancouver
got the third run for the inning and the
Canucks were but one behind a tie game.
All Bull Croll could do was to lift a high
one to Clynes. who squeezed it and the
fight was over.
Manager Con Strothers of the Van
couver team is to resign when he gets
home, and Bill Hurley will take the
Canucks to Buttee as acting manager,
with a Vancouver business man along to
look after the finances. Strothers has ar
ranged to pull off a fight between Jack
O'Keefe and Maurice Thompson in Van
couver on September 2. and is going to
give his attention to the fighting game.
Vancouver 000 1 0000 8 4 7 5
Tacoma 01.120100 0 5 11 0
Batteries Franklin and Renlcker; Dollar
nd Shea. Umpire Howletts.
Aberdeen 11-6; Spokane, e -4.
SPOKANE, Aug. 25. The score First
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Aberdeen ...1110 OiSpokane 2 10 2
Batteries Hlgglnbotham and Spencer,
lenson and Ripley.
. R. H. E. R. H. E.
Aberdeen ...6 10 lSpokane 4 9 1
Batteries Hlgglnbotham and Spencer;
Claftin, Killllly and Swindells.
The Trl-Clty League's double-header at I
the Vaughn-street grounds, scheduled for
yesterday afternoon, was postponed be
cause of the elements. While the weather
cleared sufficiently in the afternoon to
permit a ball game, the grounds were
found to be too wet and soggy to allow
of accurate play. The competing teams
were to have been the L. S. Frakes, the
Brainard Cubs and the Trunkmakers,
and these clubs will be required to play
off double-headers at their next meeting
in order to catch up with their schedule.
Detroit, 7; Boston, 1.
DETROIT. Aug. 25. Klllian was
good form and Boston found is impossible
to bunch hits off him. The visitors filled
the bases with no one out in the sixth,
but a double play killed the opening.
Pruitt was hit hard, but Kroh showed
well. Jones' batting and base-running
were the features. Score:
Detroit 2 1 0 0 2 1 0 1 7 12
Boston 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 01 4
Batteries Klllian and Schmidt; Pruitt,
Kroh and Shaw.
Chicago, 3; New York, 2.
CHICAGO. Aug.- 25. After holding Chi
cago to three hits In eight innings, New
ton weakened today, and the locals won
bv scoring three runs with two out
Three hits and two errors accounted for
the tallies. New York scored in the first
on a base on balls, a sacrifice and a
single. Three singles scored, the other,
The game marked the last appearance
of an Eastern team here. Score:
Chicago 3 0000000 03 6 0
New York 10000010 0-2 7 2
Batteries Walsh and Sullivan; Ilewton
St. Louis, 2-0; Philadelphia, 1-1.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 25. St. Louis again
divided a double-header with Philadel
phia this afternoon, both games being
pitchers' battles. The first score resulted
2 to 1 in favor of St. j-ouis and Phila
delphia won the secpnd game 1 to 0. In
the first game a wild pitch by Bender
let in two runs In the ninth Inning after
the Indian had replaced Dygert. Scores
First game R.H.E.
St. Louis 0 000000022 3 2
Philadelphia 0 100000001 5 1
Batteries Powell and Stevens; Dygert,
Bender and Powers.
Second game R.H.E,
St. Louis 0 00000000-0 2 2
Philadelphia 1000000001 7 0
Batteries Pelty and Stevens; Waddell
FOOTBALL AT WILLAMETTE
Coach From Michigan Has Been
' Engaged for Season.
SALEM, Or., Aug. 25. (Special.) Wil
lamette University promises to take a
prominent part in intercollegiate athletics
the coming school year and will have a
strong football team In the field. Dr.
Charles Chase, a graduate of the uni
versity of Michigan, has been engaged
to coach the football team and he will
be here shortly to take up his work. He
was first assistant under Coach Yost at
Michigan and last year served as foot
ball coach for the Toledo, O., Athletic
Club. He is well acquainted with the
Among the new members of the Willam
ette football squad will be James Jeffreys
and Karl Low. graduates of Montana
Wesleyan University, who will be tiere
this year. They have records of 100
yards in 10 seconds. Murray Shanks,
a Palo Alto fullback will be in school
here and will try for a position at end.
Harry Spauldlng, a student from North
Yakima, writes that a friend of his who
weighs 1S5 pounds will be down to enter
as a student at Willamette and will be
an aspirant for a place as tackle on the
football eleven. Among the old members
of the team who will be here again this
year are Nace, Rader, Nelson, Boyer,
Hewitt and Belknap.
DISAPPOINTED FANS COMPLAIN
Game Called Off After Crowd Is
Inside and Rain Checks Issued.
After a crowd of nearly 500 enthusiastic
fans had paid their 25 cents admission to
the St. John baseball grounds td see the
game scheduled between the St. John
and Kelso teams of the TrI-Clty League.
yesterday afternoon, the management of
the teams suddenly decided that the field
was too wet for a game, and accordingly
the umpire was instructed to call the
contest off. There were loud cries of
"fake." but the managers were generous
enough to give "rain checks" to the
crowd as it passed out of the gates. A
"rain check entitles the holder to see
the postponed game whenever played.
And all that those 600 persons had fot
their money was the sight of the two
teams warming up, with three of Mc-
Credle's Coast League players out in St.
There was nothing to have prevented
the management of the two teams from
calling the game before the crowd had
assembled at the grounds. The field was
so wet that a man could hardly stand up
on it. much less play ball. Unlike the
Portland League grounds, the St. John
field is of clay. There is no grass on the
infield, and when It rains the whole place
Is slippery and wet.
Another Race Arranged.
ALBANY, Or., Aug. 25. (Special.) An
other race is being arranged between
John A. Crawford and Oregon Babe,
the local pacers who participated in a
quarter-mile event on the 9. S. Bailey
track at this city last Friday. The pro
posed race will be for a purse of J500
a side for the best two in three heats for
a mile. It is planned to hold the race
next month, the first week after the State
Fair. The quarter-mile race Friday was
won by John A. Crawford and as Oregon
Babq broke on the start and did not
have a chance to show her speed her
backers want another race. John A.
Crawford is owned by Al Thomas and
Oregon Babe by Jeff D. Isom, both resi
dents of this city.
GOES TO STAR THEATER
Maurice B. Smith Accepts the Po
sition of Treasurer.
Maurice B. Smith, who for years has
been a well-known figure in Portland
theatrical affairs, will assume charge of
the box office of the Star Theater' as
cashier today. Mr. Smith occupied a
similar position at the old Cordray The
ater, and enjoys the reputation of being
one of the most expert theater treasurers
in the Northwest. He has a wide circle
of friends in Portland, who will be de
lighted to hear of his deserved promo
tion. For some time Mr. Smith has been
connected with the Grand Theater.
Thev run nlwavt Via
- w ' vuiivi tL t Jj
Palais Royal at lowest prices, quality,
style and workmanship considered 375
WeehlnrrtAn B.Aa -
aoiutifj wit. oil c c L. W
Absconding Clerk Captured.
LOGAN, W. Vs., Aug. 25. James Ar
thur Kemp, the absconding chief clerk of
the Washington police department, was
arrested here today. Kemp disappeared
July 5, and an examination of his ac
counts disclosed a shortage of about
li nurt rnin mi iurn
ii 1 1 n i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 iv nil i ii
LU ib imr m HiiiM
I Srnn ln..x4 TNm Vovai
Interesting to Mr. Harrlman. just now.
He will undoubtedly show the most inter
est on the trip north from Odell. There
the road runs for 100 miles through broad.
seemingly endless plains, where the
bunchgrass grows thick and where wheat
fields as wide as the horizon will replace
the present waste just as soon as a rail
road makes farming profitable in that
The . irrigated districts along the De
schutes will unquestionably be visited and
the wonders being worked there by turn
ing water on the thirsty soil are expected
to Impress Mr. Harrlman most favorably.
He will mark out with his eye desirable
routes for a railway into that country
and. knowing as he does the advantages
of low gradients in the modern traffic
world, he Is expected to approve the
projects of engineers for a road up the
Deschutes from its mouth.
The trip south from Shanlko with the
practically empty automobiles is expected
to take about two days, while the run
back to Shanlko will probably take three
By the end of the week the party win re
turn to the railroad and will probably
come to Portland in Mr. O'Brien's car.
The special train will wait at Shaniko
until Mr. Harriman's arrival.
, Krnttschnitt"s Report Favorable,
This purpose of Mr. Harriman to go
over the territory to be served by a road
up the Deschutes is looked upon as
hastening the construction of such a line
into Eastern Oregon. It is regarded as
the most significant move by the Harri
man interests in that territory for years.
It is argued that Traffic Director Krut
technitt's somewhat similar trip Into
that country a few weeks ago to spy
out the land must have resulted in a
favorable report to Mr. Harrlman, who
is now apparently determined to see for
himself what opportunities for railroad
development exist there. As that vast.
fertile prairie lying east of the Cascades
needs but to be inspected for all who see
it tor comprehend the possibilities for
great agricultural development, it is ex
pected that Mr. Harriman cannot fall to
be impressed with its future.
Members of . the Harrlman party -who
will make the trip In the automobiles now
on their way to meet, them are: E. H.
Harriman, his two sons, Edward Roland,
aged 11, and W. A., aged 15; J. A. Taylor,
Dr. W. G. Lyle and W. O. Hill all of
New York. Colonel William H. Holabird,
of Los Angeles, is with the party and it
is expected that besides General Manager
O'Brien, attorneys and others in the Har
riman pay in the interior who are familiar
with the local situation there, will be
picked up and carried along so that they
may give the railroad magnate whatever
information he desires.
Wheat Awaits Transportation.
Probably the trip just mapped out by
Mr. Harrlman is the most satisfactory
thing he could do if he had consulted the
wishes of Oregon people. Confidence is
felt that if he but sees the country, he
will be entirely satisfied that a line into
the interior will pay from the day It com
mences operation. In the Agency Plains
district, now far from a railroad, Mr.
Harriman will see threshers at work
gathering 1,000,000 bushels of wheat. That
this section will become practically one.
vast wheatfleld with the completion of a
railroad will be apparent.
Mr. Harrlman will find thriving towns
along his route where children, grown
almost to maturity, have never seen a
railroad train. He will find settlers
flocking into that country, eager to till
the fertile soli and waiting only for the
encouragement offered by a means of
marketing their products, to make a verit
able garden of the greatest undeveloped
section of the whole United States.
When Mr. O'Brien left Portland lest
night he was poring over a map of the
state to find his way from Shaniko due
south to the Klamath country. From
Shaniko to Prineville, it is said, the roads
promise the roughest traveling, but from
Prineville south the route is a level
prairie road where fast time can be made.
If no mishaps occur, Mr. Harriman
should be in Portland by the last of the
present week and it is believed he will
have developed considerable enthusiasm
over at least one portion of this state he
has long neglected.
SMALL REACHES NEW YORK
Declares "Xo Arbitration" Is Cry
Heard From Coast to Coast.
NEW YORK, Aug. 25. S. J. Small, pres
ident of the Commercial Telegraphers'
Union, arrived in New York this morning.
Speaking of the strike, he said:
Much has been published about arbi
tration, but the cry from coast to coast is
In the face of the statement by the
president of the striking unionists, both
the Western Union and the Postal Tele
graph Companies emphasize their declara
tions that the situation is improving daily
and that barring a few unimportant
towns, conditions are gradually but stead
ily resuming a normal basis. They an
nounce that they are handling all the
business offered with dispatch.
POLICE JAIL THE GOVERNOR
Revolution Breaks Out in San Luis,
BUENOS AYRES. Aug. 25. A local rev
olution broke out last night in the City of
San Luis, capital of the Province of San
Luis, a town of 11,000 people situated
about 140 miles southeast of Buenos Ayres.
The chief of police was the leader of the
insurrection, and the Governor and other
provincial authorities were made pris
oners. The insurrectionists immediately
chose a new Governor, named Adaro, and
installed him in office.
LUMBERS WIN STRIKE
Get $9 for Eight-Hour Day In Gold-
field Go Back to Work Today.
GOLD FT ELD, Nev., Aug. 25. Approxi
mately 350 members of the Building
Trades Council in Goldfield will return to
work tomorrow morning. The plumbers
ave won their demand of $9 for an eight-
hour day, but they, with other building
crafts, agree to give 90 days' notice in case
of a threatened strike or of a demand for
increase in wages.
Potter Schedule for Beach.
The steamer Potter will sail from Port
land, Ash-street dock, Monday 7:30 A. M.;
Tuesday, 9 A. M.; Thursday, 9 A. M.;
Saturday. 1 P. M. Get tickets and make
reservations at city ticket office. Third
and Washington streets. C. W. SUnger,
citv ticket agent.
Ladies and Misses
MINERS READY FOR TRIAL
FEDERATION PREPARED TO DE
Senator Borah Said to Hare Made
Personal Appeal to Mlneowners
for Funds for Prosecution.
DENVER, Col., Aug. 25. (Special.)--
The Western Federation of Miners will
be ready to proceed with the trial of
George A. Pettlbone at Boise on Octo
ber 1, the date set for the final arraign
ment of tho Federation sympathizer
accused of complicity in the murder of
At tho Denver headquarters of the
Federation it is officially stated that
both Attorneys Richardson and Dar- J
row are still In the employ of th
miners, and that botH of them are ex
pected to conduct Pettibone's defense.
According to street gossip, based on
declarations of both lawyers, there is
a breach between them that cannot be
healed, and one or the other will drop
out of the Pettibone case.
Senator Borah, of the prosecution.
the Federation officers say, has made a
personal appeal to the Mine Owners'
Association to come to Idaho's financial
aid in further pushing the cases
against the accused Federation offi
cials. It was stated in Colorado Springs
last week that the Senator had visited
the mine owners there.
The opinion is freely expressed that
It will be impossible to secure a jury
for a second trial of the Steunenberg
caag. It is the belief of the Federation
leaders that when Harry Orchard is
ultimately brought to trial for the con
fessed murder of Idaho's Governor.
a lunacy commission will be called
and that he will be declared insane.
REBEL EDITOR IS RETAKEN
Antonio Valareal Said to Be a
Prisoner In Los Angeles.
EL PASO. Texas, Aug. 25. Reports
were received here tonight of the cap
ture In Los Angeles of Antonio Val
areal, editor of La Regeneraxion, pub
lished at St. Louis, who was condemned
by the United States to deportation to
Mexico, but who escaped from immigra
tion officials. The report states that
Valareal was leading a revolutionary
movement against the Mexican govern
ment, which was scheduled to occur
JAPAN BLAMES AMERICA
Declares Preblloff Incident Was an
TOKIO, Aug. 26. It is reported that the
investigations made on the part of Japan
concerning the PribylofT incident of June
19 show that tne Japanese fishermen of
fered no resistance whatever and that
the firing by the American guards was
unprovoked. The Washington govern
ment has been notified to that effect,
and Tokio is now awaiting a reply. The
public Is watching the affair with keen
AUTO HITS A STONE WALL
Two Men Killed, While Four Other
People Escape With Bruises.
SAUNDERSTOWN. R. I., Aug. 25.
Waldo Merrill, a stock broker of Boston,
Unless the best Mexican Vanilla
Beans are used, properly cured,
properly aged, and the flavor
properly extracted, and allowed to
stand at least one year before of
fering for sale, good extract of
Vanilla is an impossibility, m. Try
and note their delicious flavor.
H. B. LITT
100 FALL SUITS
50 FALL GOATS
50 SILK WAISTS
and Erick Ladstrom, of Mattapan, Mass.,
a chauffeur, were killed today by the
overturning of an automobile which
crashed into a stone wall at a sharp
curve in the road leading to Narragan
sett pier. Four other occupants of the
touring car, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Milli
ken, of Milton, Mass., their daughter.
Miss Rita Milliken ,and Mrs. Merrill, wife
of Waldo Merrill, escaped with alight
Reported Capture an Error.
TANGIER. Aug. 25. The report that the
French cruiser Du Chayla had captured
a German vessel flying the Spanish flag
and loaded with contraband was an error.
The vessel in reality has aboard arms be
longing to the Moroccan government and
will take them to Mogador.
Form Pool on Oats.
ALBANY, Or., Aug. 25. (Special.)
Farmers residing in Benton County, just
across the river from Albany, have
formed a trust to pool their oats and hold
them until the price advances. Most of
the farmers residing in what is known as
the Oak Grove country, a territory about
Financiers Say of
"At the request of the Home Telephone Company of
Portland, we beg to say, regarding the bonds which they
have issued on their plant in this city, that after a full
investigation of same, we have taken $50,000 in bonds,
which shows better than words how we regard them."
J. Frank Watson, President Merchants National Bank,
"I have followed closely the course of the market on
the securities of the Home Telephone Companies of South
ern California, and they have invariably shown a steady
increase in value. After careful consideration, we in
vested in the bonds, underwritten by the National Securi
ties Company, of the Home Telephone Companies building
in the Pacific Northwest:" M. P. Snyder, President Cali
fornia Savings Bank of Los Angeles.
"I have been familiar with the Independent Telephone
movement in this city and vicinity. The services rendered
by the Independent Telephone Company have been so
much superior to what the public had been accustomed to
receive that the system and its securities became and
have remained deservedly popular. . I have handled both
the stocks arid bonds of the Home Telephone Company
with great satisfaction and profit." W. C. Patterson,
Vice-President First National Bank of Los Angeles.
"I have invested considerable in both bonds and stocks
of the Home Telephone Company of this city, Southern
California and also of Portland, Oregon, and I think they
are certainly a safe and excellent investment." Herman
Wr. Hellman, President Merchants National Bank, Los
"Our investments in Home Telephone securities have
proven remunerative and satisfactory. We consider them
among the most promising securities in public utilities."
O. F. Brant, Vice-President Title Insurance & Trust Com
pany of Los Angeles.
"This bank has purchased from time to time for clients
and for its own account bonds of the different Home Tele
phone Companies of Southern California, and they have,
without exception, proven a profitable investment."
W. C. Durgin, Cashier of Central Bank of Los Angeles.
"It gives as pleasure to state that we think very well of
the bonds and stocks placed in this market by the various
Home Telephone Companies. A number of our customers
and friends have invested in them to a considerable extent,
and they all appear to be highly pleased with their invest
ments. The local Company is well established, and the
system is very popular with its subscribers." W. R.
Rogers, Cashier Merchants National Bank, San Diego,
Park and Seventh
four miles square, west of Albany, are
said to have joined in this combine. All
the oats thus far threshed have been
stored In the farmers' own granaries, and
the members of the trust say they will
bring no oats to the warehouses in this
city until the price advances. Oats have
been quoted, at 27 and 28 cents in this
city the past few days.
Reject Wage Increase Offer.
CHICAGO, Aug. 25. A compromise for an
advance in wages made by packing firms
at the stock yards here to their teamsters
was rejected by the latter today, and the
firms were given until 6:30 o'clock "tomoi
row night to make further concessions.
Explosion Causes Serious Fire.
CEDAR FALLS, Iowa, Aug.' 25. An ex
plosion in the rear of George Seerer &
Co.'s hardware store tonight started a
blaze which did Jl 10.000 damage.
The Increase of the rice crop In this coun
try has been tho means of booming a great
portion of Texas land. o that It is now
worth 10 times what It was valued at 10 years
rv Alaska 10n7
S. S. Umatilla Aug. 20
President Sept. 2S
S. S. Senator Oct. T
S. E. ALASKA ROTTTE.
Sailing from Juneau for
Skagway, Sitka. Juneau and way ports.
Sailing 9 P. M.
H.S.S. Co.'s Humboldt...AuR. 22. Sept. 3. 14. 23
City of Seattle Aug. 27. Sept. 8. 20
Cottage City, via Sitka Aug. 29 Sept. 12, 2T
SAN" FRANTISCO ROUTE.
Sailing 0 A. M. from Seattle.
Spokane Aug. 23. Sept. 7
Sonoma Aug. 2S
City Pnebla Aug. 30
President Sept. a. II
City Office. 249 Washington St. .
September 11, 12, 13.
Chicago and' return, $71.50.
St. Louis and return, $67.50.
St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Su
perior, Winnipeg and Pt. Arthur and
3 TRAINS DAILY 3
For tickets, sleeping-car reserva
tions and additional informaiion, call
on or address II. Dickson, C. P. and
T. A., 122 Third St., Portland. Or.
Telephones Main 680, Home A 22S6.
Weekly FrolBht and FnHrncfr
Service of the Fine Steamship
Leaves PORTLAND every Monday, 8:00
P. 31. r from Oak-street Dock, for
EMPIRE, NORTH BEND
Freight Received Till 4 P. M. on Day
FARE From Portland, 1st - rlnsa,
10.00; 2d-claa, $7.00, including berth)
Inquire City Ticket' Off Ice, Third ana
Washington sts., or Oak-street Cock.
PORTLAND AND PUGET BfUXD ROTJTH
Sailing; from Couch -st reet dock. Fart land,
for Seattle. Tacoma. Everett and Belling
ham, August 14 at 6 P. M.
Connecting at Seattle for Nome, Golof
ntnin, St. Michael, Chena and Fairbanks
with steamers Pleiades. Hyadea, Lyra, Mack
Schubach & Hamilton, General Agents,
F. P. Baumgartner. Agent, Portland.
Phones: Main 861; Home A 4161.
Ho! For Astoria
Round trips daily (except Thursdays)
7 A. M. Landing. Alder-street
Dock. Phone Alain 565.
Leaves Sunday at 8 A. M. Round
6AX FRAXCISCO & PORTLANT 8. 8. CO.
Only Direct Steamers to San Francisco.
Only Steamers affording daylight trip
down the Columbia River.
From Ainsnorth Dock. Portland. 9 A. M.
S. S. Costa Rica Aug. 2S. Sept.
S. S. Panama Sept. 3. 15
From Spear-.St. Wharf, San Francfnco.
S. S. Panama Aug. 28, Sept. i), Jl. etc.
S. S. Costa Rica Sept. 3. 13, 27, etc,
JAS. H. DEWSOX, Agent,
J4a Washington St.
Phones Main CS; Home. A 2HS1.
North Pacific S. S. Co's. Steamship
Roanoke and Geo. W. Elder
Sail for Eureka, San Francisco and
Los Angeles direct every Thursday
at 8 P. M. Ticket office 132 Third
St., near Alder. Both phones, M.
1314. H. Younfr, Agent.
EMPRESS MXE OF THE ATLANTIC
QUEHEC TO LIVERPOOL.
LesA Than Lour lays at Seat.
Empresses sail Sptmber t, 10. First
cabin, ?0 up; second cabin, $43 up; third
Write for particulars.
F. R. JOHNSON, Tass. Apt.,
142 Third tfl., Portland, Or.
Columbia River Through Lma
Steamers of the "OPEN RIVER" line leav
OAK-STREET DOCK every Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday at FIVE O'CLOCK A. M.,
for all points between Portland, the Dalles
and Umatilla, Leave early and see all tho
river. Arrive early Low rates. Prompt
Telephone- Main 3201. Home. A 3527.
WILMTTE RIVER ROUTE
Pt earner Pomona and Oregon a for Salem
and way landing leave Taylor-street Iocic
6:45 A. M. daily (except Sunday).
Oregon City Transportation Company
Phone 40. A 231.
STR. CMS. R. SPENCER
Daily, except Sunday, for The Dalles and
way landings, at 7 A. M..' returning 10 P.
M. Fast time, best service.
Phones: Main S184; Home. A 1184.
Columbia River Scenery
REGULATOR LINE 6TEAMERS.
Daily service between Portland and Th
Dalles, except Sunday, leaving Portland at
7 A. M., arriving about 5 P. M., carrying
freight and passengers. Splendid accommo
dations for outfits and livestock.
Dock foot of Alder st., Portland; foot o
Court st.. The Dalles. Phone Main 914.
Radway's Ready Reltef cures Sprains,
Bruise. Mosquito BIts. Stinga, of Insect!
Sunburn, Burns, Toothache.