Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, September 09, 1908, Page 7, Image 7

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I irnn" rr vnrxr mpmdvp n? TRIP. TT.ATVT
Young Players Show Amazing
Skill at Tennis.
? V"t" v " ,
Los Angeles Wins Easily From
Portland by Lopsided
Score of 4-1.
'y..'i.f,Jil 0i
Ladles' Singles Develop Some of the
Interesting Features In the
Fall Tournament on
Multnomah Courts.
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f "
. . . . i
3 t i
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BiirwaUei't Offerings Prove Too
Mystifying for McCredle's Men,
While Kinsella Is Hit at
Opportune Times.
TaMv1! Been its.
Portland 1. Loa Angele
San Francisco A, Oakland 0.
6taadtnc at tow Club.
..171 !
sm Anjralea
San FrancUro
Portland . ....
..23 S4; 19
.. 21,22 22 65
Lot y T.vea K2
Not until the ninth Inning yesterday
could Portland connect with Brlswal
ter'a curves with any effect, and Los
Angeles took the game to the tune of
4 to 1. Kinsella pitched almost as good
a game as his opponent, but was less
fortunate In being hit at opportune
times. The Southerners used the bunt
ing game to good effect, and in the
sixth scored two runs without batting
the ball past the Infield. A close de
cision In this Inning on Brashear's bunt
was the cause of Casey being ejected
from the game. Ryan went to second
and Graney to right field.
The inning started by Bernard being
safe on a hot smash toward Cooney
and reaching second on Oakes' sacrifice.
Dillon beat out a bunt, placing Ber
nard on third, from where he scored a
minute later when Brashear bunted.
Casey and Kinsella both went after
Brashear's bunt, but finally decided to
let it roll outside the foul line, which
it did. Umpire Perine called It fair,
asserting that Casey had touched it,
and In the ensuing row Portland's cap
tain was ordered to the bench.
Rafterj Saves Day.
Smith, the next man up. forced Plllon
at third, but Brashear scored from sec
ond when Ryan slipped In handling
Ellis' grounder. The next man filed
to Raftery, and Loa Angeles added two
more runs. They had grabbed one In
the first on Oakes- pretty triple and
Dillon's bunt. Another was added in
the ninth on two singles, an out and a
sacrifice, and Portland came to bat In
her half with the score 4 to 0 against
her. Johnson was fooled on three
bender and fanned. Ellis made a fine
one-hand catch of Danzig's terrific
;ewat to left, and It began to look as
though Portland would be whlte
i washed. Raftery saved the day with a
ilong three-bagger to left center, and
scored on Baseys single. Ryan came
, next to bat. and ended the game by
grounding out.
, A certain element of the fans In the
grandstand spent most of their time
j making things disagreeable for every
body by their talk to Umpire Perine.
There were, it is true, some close, de
cisions, but this idea of not being able
: to bear losing Is unsportsmanlike and
annoying to the other spectators. The
boys played their best yesterday and
deserve credit for the brace they have
taken. It was Los Angeles' day, that was
all. and we'll hope for better luck to
morrow: Details of Game.
The score:
AB. R. IB. PO. A. E
Bernard. 2b 4 1114 0
Oikrs; cf 8 1110 0
Plllon. lb 8 O 0 15 1 O
Braahear. rl 4 110 0 0
fmlin, 3b 4 13 3 2 0
r.lllB. It 2 O 0 4 0 0
Irlmil. aa 4 0 0 0 2 1
Easterly, e 4 0 14 10
Brlawalter. p 4 0 0 0 4 0
Total 32 4
7 ST 14
AB. R. IB. PO. A,
Vaeay. 2b 2
Cooney. aa 3
Johnaon. 3b ..........4
Daniia. lb 4
Raftery. cf 4
Saaaajr, It 8
Ryan. 2b, rt 4
Whaling, c 8
Kinsella, p ..........3
Graney. rt 2
7 27 13
Lna Anrelaa 1O0002O0 1 4
Hlta 1 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 2 7
Portland 0 0 O O 0 0 0 O 1 1
Hits 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 2 7
Struck out. by Rrlawalter 4. Kinsella 7:
three-beae hits. Oakes. Raftery: double
clay. Johnaon to Danzig; aacrince hlta,
Plllon, Cooney. Ellis 2. Baaaer, Oakea;
stolen basea. Braahear: first basa on errors,
Loa Anxeles 1. Portland 1; loft on baaea.
'Loe AngHea fi. Portland 6; time of game,
1 hour 40 roinutee; umpire. Perine.
San Francisco 6; Oakland 0.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 8. San Fran
cisco defeated Oakland by a score of
6 to 0 today. Score:
, AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
ook. ir 6 0 2 8 0 0
Trueadaie. 2b S 0 1 1 8 J
li'ltmulier. rf 6 0 2 ' 1 0 0
:amn. aa 4 0 0 S 2 0
t-iattrrr. lb 4 0 2 7 2 n
1.1 Long', c 8 0 0 4 1 0
J!ilr, :b 8 0 2 2 2
Van Haltren. cf 4 0 0 2 1 0
Manly, p 4 0 112 1
Totals 37 0 10 24 13 2
AB. R. H. PO. A E.
Mohler. 2b 6 1 2 0 O
lllldebrand. If 4 2 1 3 0 0
7!irr. aa 4 1 2 2 S 1
M.lchior. rf 2 0 0 1 0 0
Williams, lb 4 0 4 5 0 0
Reck, cf 4 0 2 2 0 0
Berry, e 4 1 2 7 2 0
turtla.. Sb 8 0 2 0 4 0
Browning, p 2 1 O O S 1
Henley, cf 8 0 0 1 0 0
Totals 35 6 IS 27 12 2
Oakland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0
Hiw 1 0 1 2 0 0 2 2 210
Ean Francisco ..O 1 002OO 8 6
Hits 1 8 1 2 2 15
Threa-baae hlta Zelder. Hlldebran. Two
ba btta Heitmuller. Zelder, Sattery. Sac
riflce hits Curtis, Browning. Zelder. Stolen
bae ZMdr. Ftnrt on balta Off Prownln.
off Hardy. 1. Struck out By Browning,
'tT7' L. i . ii -v -w vwf I 4i
i.M'r-: i-ur-.r- - - . i-ijr
wx tl
by Hardy, 3". Wild pitch Browning. Time of
gama. 1 hour, 45 mlnutea. Umpires Flynn
an4 u conneu. -
Boston 3; Washington 1.
wiBHivnTnv snt R. Washlneton
scored a run on a wild pitch today while
Boston got three when Clymer allowed
Gessler'n single to go through him to the
fence. Tha score:
R.H.B.! R.H.E.
Washington 1 4 j; Boston 3 6 1
Batteries Smith, Kelly and Street;
Toung and Donohue.
Philadelphia ; Xew York 5.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 8. Philadelphia
won from New York In the ninth Inning
this afternoon, when Davis sent a home
run over the rlpht field fence with two
men on bases. The score:
New York ...5 8 1 Philadelphia 6-9 1
Batteries Manning and Blair; Vlckers.
Dygert and Schreck.
v Chicago 5; Detroit 3.
DETROIT,. Sept. 8. Detroit could not
hit White with men on bases today and
lost any chance to win the game, through
loose playing in the seventh that made
Chicago three runs. The score:
Detroit 2 10 3;Chieago 5 12 1
Batteries Killian, Willet and Thomp
son; White and Sullivan.
St. Louis 2; Cleveland 0.
CLEVELAND. Sept. S. St. Louis de
feated Cleveland today. The score:
Cleveland ...0 6--O.St. Louis 2 7 0
Batteries Rhoades, Liebhardt and
Bemis; Pelty and Stephens.
Xew York 1 ; Brooklyn 0.
NEW YORK. Sept. R. After their suc
cessful Western trip. New York was wel
comed by more than 11.000 fans at the
polo grounds today. Brooklyn gave them
a hard fight. It was Rucker against
Mathewson and the latter won out, but
the battle lasted 11 inninsrs. The home
team trew away at least two chances by
poor base-running. The winning run was
scored on a base on balls to Seymour,
Devlin's sacrifice and hits by MoOnrmick
and Bridwell. Doyle was spiked in the
fourth inning and Herzog played his po
sition at second during the remainder of
the game. Score:
R.H.E.I R.H.D.
Brooklyn 0 4 3iNew Tork ....111 1
Batteries Rucker and Farmer; Math
ewson and Bresnahan. Umpires John
stone and Emslie.
rtttsburg C; St. Louis 0.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 8. Pittsburg made
it three straight from St. Louis by win
ning a listless game today. Pittaburg
equaled the world's record In the small
number of assists, having but two to Its
credit. Score:
Pittsburg 2 4 ljSt. Louis 0 5 1
Batteries Camnits and Gibson; Ray
mond and Ludwig. Umpire RIgler.
Philadelphia 6; Boston 4.
BOSTON. Sept. 8. In a game In which
mlaplays were frequent Philadelphia won
from Boston today, 6 to Score:
Philadelphia .6 11 6Bo6ton 4 9 4
Batteries Sparks and Dooln; Dorner
and' Bowerman. L mpire Jxiem.
Chicago 5; Cincinnati 2.
CHICAGO. Sept. 8. Slagle and Evers
were the factors in Chicago's run-getting
today, the former hitting safely each time
up and scoring all three runs, two of
them being batted in by Evers. Score:
Chicago 3 S ZjClncinnati Z 2 2
Batteries Reulbach and Moran;- Rowan
and McLean. Umpire O' Day.
" V.-J fAJ"C.
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JWJ " W r
First Exhibit Expert Has Seen In
Pacific Xorthwest Compels
His Admiration.
Samuel E. Kramer, the New Tork
whip who has been engaged to assist
Psesident T. S. McGrath at the Portland
Hunt Club Horse. Show, returned yes
terday from Seattle where he .assisted
at last week's event. Judge Rumsey,
of New Tork, who officiated at Seattle,
accompanied Mr. Kramer to Portland,
leaving last night for Buffalo. Mr.
Kramer at once took up his duties at
the Hunt Club headquarters, 229 Lum
ber Exchange, and was busily engaged
in consultations with prospective ex
hibitors in the Portland show. In ref
erence to the Seattle show he said:
"I was pleasantly surprised. at the
fine 'showing of blooded horses made
in the first horse show I have seen in
the Pacific Northwest, and really did
not expect to see so many high bred
animals so far from where they are
bred and raised. The majority of the
horses shown came from Kentucky,
Missouri, Illinois, New York and Eng
land, but the native bred horses made
a creditable showing also. Portland's
exhibit was one she may well be proud
of. each entry being absolutely good
and thoroughly up-to-date in Its class.
"Lady Zombro, Mr. Fall as' pure bred
pacer, is as good a type as one will see
In any Eastern country. Citizen and
Civilian, the handsome chestnut geld
ings exhibited by Airs. C. H. Lewis and
splendidly handled by her coachman in
the several classes shown, would, ac
cording to the statement of the judges,
have won blue ribbons had it not been
for the fact that one of them met with
an accident en route to Seattle. This
pair, I believe, were winners at last
years show in beattie ana are mucn
admired there as well as In Portland.
T. B. Wilcox's entry. Black Chief and
Hindoo Prince, were cleverly handled
In the various classes and won several
cups and ribbons
Seattle expects to maice a generous
showing at the Portland event next
month, and with the fine stock of the
two cities combined, together with that
of Spokane and Tacoma, we should
have a show here that will compare
with any of the Eastern events."
Mr. Kramer bought one or L W.
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V f ?v'- si-
40i W" 31
feVv lit "eWKt-iMin.n.-i.
5 -
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-Photos by Pictorial News Company, New York.
Treat's combination horses which he
will use personally during his stay in
Wins $5000 Purse In Pacing Race
at Hartford.
Conn., Sept. 8. More than 12,000 per
sons saw the varied attractions of the
Connecticut Fair today. Interest was
not centered so much in the racing pro
gramme as on the initial day, there
being only two track events.. The fea
ture was the Nutmeg, 2:07; pace, purse
$5000. The Eel was the star perform
er in this event, winning the race in
three straight heats.- Major Brino fin
ished second and George Gano third.
2:12 trot, three in five, purse 81200 Genteel
H. won three straight heats In 2:12, 2:11,
2:10. .Judge Lee. Raffles, Nancy Boyce,
Hawkins. . Mern and Kid ' McGregor also
started. i
The Nutmeg. 2:0T pace, puree $5000 Tha
Bel won three straight heats In 2:05. 2:06V,
2:0S. Major Brlno. Cape de Oro, Fred D.,
Jim Daley and Auto also a tar ted.
Olympic Club Puts Portland Athlete
at Head of Football Team.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 8. (Special.)
Bert Kerrigan, of Portland, has been ap
pointed captain of the Olympic Club foot
ball team for the season of 1908. This an
nouncement was made by Football Com
missioner Erskine at practice today, when
the winged "O" squad had its last lineup
previous to tne first game with the Uni
versity of California freshmen on Cali
fornia Field tomorrow. Kerrigan will oc
cupy the position of fullback on the Olym
pic Club fifteen.
The selection of the popular high
Jumper to lead the football team has
proven a delight to the Olympic, players,
particularly in the back field, where he is
of considerable support to the inexperi
enced players, who have taken up the
Rugby game for the first time.
To Sell Store for $600.
.Iannah Neuman, administratrix of
the estate of Hyman Neuman, who was
killed in his pawnshop at Second and
Couch streets by a blow from a gas
pipe, has been authorized by the County
Court to sell the store for $600. Her
petition places its value at $7i0, but
also states that the rent is $75 a month,
and that the small profits do not pay
expenses. Jack La Rose is under In
dictment for the Neuman murder.
The second day's play yesterday in the
Open Handicap Fall Tennis Tournament
showed some good work. In the twenty
matches the unexpected strength of the
younger players was especially notice
able. Bud Hughes in particular showing
strong in his match with Brewer. Hughes
is also entered In the Junior event.
Rothchild. another junior, demonstrated
his class by defeating the veteran. A. B
McAlpln. in straight sets. Tom Farrell's
defeat of Andrews was a surprise to the
knowing ones.
In the ladies' singles surprises were the
order of the day. Miss Heitshu. a former
state champion, meeting defeat before
Miss Fox In a three-set match, while
Miss Judge and Miss Frohman easily de
feated their opponents. Miss M. McMaster
and Miss Deadbetter, respectively.
In the mixed doubles an exciting match
was held between Miss Fording and Mr.
Humphrey .as partners, with Mrs. Judge
and Mr. Townsend as opponents. The
first set went to the first-named couple,
but Mrs. Judge showed wonderful speed
In the second set, and the match was
evened. Both ladies showed reversal of
form in the deciding set and the match
went to Miss Fording and Humphrey.
Today's matches promise to be, inter
esting and the public is invited to attend.
There Is no admission charged.
Results of yesterday's matches and
schedule for today are as follows:
Tuesday's Results.
Men's alnrles Farrell beat Andrew. 6-1,
6-1; P hives beat Evans. 6-4 6-1; Hushes
beat Brewer. 6-2, 6-3: Snow heat E. Froh
man. 6-S, 4-6. 6-4: Herdman bt Dunne,
6-a, fWl, Rothchild beat A. B. McAlpln,
6-2. 6-3: M. Frohman beat Sylvester, -l
6-1; Zollinger beat Lytle, 6-2, 6-3: Mc
Millan beat C. Starr, 7-5. 4-6. 6-4; Ewlng
beat Eastham. 8-1. 6-8: Freeman beat Kos
enfell. 0-4. 8-6; K. McAlpln beat Macken
zie. 1-6, 6-4, 6-2; Rohr beat Thaxter. o-u.
Juniors Freeman beat Noyea, 6-3, 6-4
Tftiffhftfl heAt Arthur. 6-8. 6-2.
Ladles' alnales Mrs. Judira beat Mlas M
McMaster. 6-1. 6-3: Miss Frohman beat
Miss Leadbetter. 4-6. 6-1. 6-0; Mlsa Fox
beat Mlsa Heitshu, 6-2, 6-2.
Mixed doubles Miss Fordlnr and Hum
ohrev beat Mrs. Judaa and Townsend. 6-0,
6-7, 6-2; Miaa Morrison and Dr Morrison
beat Mrs. Cook and uoawin, a-i, o-, i-o,
Wednesday's Schedule.
10 A. M. Wilson vs. Berg. Court 1
SVhaefer va. Lytle. Court 2: Chapln va,
Rothchild. Court 3.
11 A. M. Miss Campbell va. Miss Ooea,
Court 1: Mlsa Morrison va. Miaa Schaefer,
Court 2; Freeman va. Arthur. Court 6
Snow vs. M. Frohman. Court 4.
2 P. M. Boll va Sylvester. Court 1: Miss
Campbell and K. McAlpln va. Miaa Froh
man ana bnow. lourl z.
8 P. M. Mrs. Cook va. Miaa Fording
Court 1: Zollinger va. Humohrey. court Z
Miaa Gosa and Ewlng va. Mlsa Schaefer
and Freeman. Court 8: Miaa Fox and A. tf
McAlpln va Mrs. Northrup and Andre a.
Court 4.
4 P. ' M. Harrigan va. Alexander. Court
8; Warrlner va. Anderaon. Court 4; Kats
va. Townaend. Court 1; Ladd va. L. M.
Starr. Court 2.
5 P. M. Knight va. Wiekeraham, Court
1; pelltnger va. JS. L. Mersereau. court
K- McAlpln va. Fechelmer. Court 8; Mil
Lane va Miaa K. McMaater, Court 4.
Public Becomes Aware of Fitness to
Show Its Appreciation of
London Champions. '
An Increase has been noted by the
finance committee of the athletic cele
bratlon fund in the number of subscrip
tions received. The amount necessary
to carry out the plans for the entertain
ment of Smlthson. Gilbert and Kelly Is
however, still Inadequate. There will be
a final meeting of the committee to
morrow night in the Portland Commercial
Club rooms, at which time it is hoped
that the committee In charge of financial
arrangements will be able to report that
the necessary funds have been received.
The public is gradually becoming aware
of the fitness and necessity of showing
its appreciation of the honor done to the
city and state In the achievements of
these young men at London. 1 he po
sition of the Oregon representatives in
the demonstrations at New Tork and at
President Roosevelt's Summer home are
believed to entitle them to the'generous
consideration of the people of their na
tive state. The largest subscription re
celved by Treasurer Devers yesterday
was one of $2o from W. D. Wheelwright.
The following letter received by Mr.
Devers yesterday from Ben Selling is il
lustrative of the attitude which is being
taken with regard to the celebration. Mr.
Selling writes:
When the committee called on ma for a
donation to the athletic fund I gave them
all they asked $5. I see the committee
needs more money here you are, $15 more
making $20 In all.
Our boya should receive a moat hearty
welcome home. Nothing ahould be too
good for them. Nothing ahould be left
undone to make their homecoming an event
encruraging othara to follow in their foot
atepa. '
Will Direct Portland Reception.
A. Lincoln Hart has been selected by
the committee in charge of the ceremonies
of welcome to the victorious athletes,
Smlthson, Kelly and Gilbert. He will
organize andi direct the parade and dem
onstration which will take place next
Monday evening.
Players Show Increase of Interest
in Soccer Game.
Thirty "soccer" enthusiasts attended
the meeting held last night In District
Attorney George C. Cameron's office
In the Chamber of Commerce building,
by the Portland association football
club. C. Dyment presided. In the ab
sence of President Cameron. The prin
cipal business was the election of a
committee of seven to assemble those
Interested In association football with
a view to enlarging the present league
and determining which new clubs may
be admitted. The league last year was
composed of three teams the Colum
blas. Hornets and Crescents and In
terest In the game has grown to such
an extent that five new teams are now
making application for membership. It
Is planned to form an association for
soccer football on a larger scale.
The meeting last night was continued
for two weeks, to allow the. committee ,
Our display of Furniture for the library repre
sents the best of the medium and high grade
pieces most practical and essential in the cor
rect furnishing of the library A line that ena
bles most satisfactory selection to be made. The
mahogany pieces in the popular dull finish are
specially worthy of mention; also the upholstered
pieces in leather and other coverings. The Co
lonial designs are especially prominent in our
gathering of the various- pieces that combine for
furnishing this most important room in the home
elected to look over the field and bring
matters to a point where details of
this season's play may be discussed.
At the meeting which will be called
September 22. final decision will be
given and a schedule made out. The
clubs under consideration for member
ship are: Alblna, O. R. & N., Multno
mah, T. M. C. A. and Portland Cricket
The first games will be held during
the first week In October.
Capture Two More Prizes at Seagirt.
Dietz Wins Revolver Match.
SEAGIRT, N. J., Sept. 8. The United
States Marine Corps continued its win
ning streak today, capturing -two
events of the Seagirt shooting tourna
ment In which it was entered, the
Crulkshank troop match and the Spen
cer match. In the other event on the
programme, a revolver match, open to
all comers, J. A. Dietz, of New Tork,
landed in first place.
The Crulkshank ' trophy match, 12
teams competing, was won by the first
team of the United States Marine Corps,
score 586. The second team of the Ma
rine Corps finished second with 649.
Vancouver 5; Tacoma 1.
TACOMA, 'Wash.. Isept 8. Baker was
pounded all over the lot In the first three
Innings and Vancouver secured a lead
which Tacoma could not overcome. Score:
Tacoma : 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 9 3
Vancouver 13020000 06 11 1
Batteries Baker, Hall and Shea; Pad
dock and Sugden.
Butte 10; Seattle 6.
SEATTLE. Wash., Sept. 8. Butte won
after Seattle had a long lead by batting
Allen for 17 hits, netting ten runs. The
score: R.H.E.
Saattle 0 20111010 9 8
Butte 0 0000406 010 17 3
Both Men Reach Weight Betting
Favors Battler.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 8. The puRi
11 t io carnival of this week will have Its
A Baby Show in
Several important alterations and changes in our building
will ha vr been comrileted bv tomorrow morning,
and' then we shall inaugurate, in Recital Hall, from
which seating will have been removed for the occasion,
a unique and intensely interesting Baby Shownot of
vnnr "rrv babies" but of beautiful Baby Grands. There
will be also larger and smaller grands. This baby show-
will, in its scope, excel any similar previous occasion, xso
less than three carloads of one make, Chickerings, have
uTm T.oiv-orJ rlnvirnr thfi nast. few davs at our wholesale
(JCCUl i V V J. , v... - - (
warehouse, corner Thirteenth
mi all
this event. Tliere win
too. Recital Hall will be hliea witn tnese masterpieces
Tn'rrViocT niflno-Tnakins'. Music lovers will, we
KJX. XlljLivi-' v vw-" cj '
hope, be accorded a real treat. See the display of $11,000
11 r i i i !
iwortn or tnese Deauues,
pr'in our corner display win-
dow on Washington street.
'in our corner
dow on Washington street.
climax tomorrow afternoon at Colma.
where Battling Nelson will defend his
right to the lightweight championship,
and Joe Gans wlli endeavor to regain the
laurels lost to the Dane In their last en
counter. Nelson last night weighed a fraction
over 133 pounds, and expects to reduce
to that figure easily. Betting Is brisk at
10 to 6, with Nelson the favorite.
Opinion as to the relative merits of the
fightere appears aa evenly divided as
when they last met. Supporters of Oans.
contending when he lost the title, expect
him to keep Nelson at a greater distance,
while the Dane's admirers count confi
dently on his aggressive rushing and
ability to absorb punishment to gain him
the victory.
Fight by Rounds.
The Gans-Nelson fight that takes place
this afternoon In San Francisco Is to be
a 45-round content. Both Gans and Nelson
have met twice before, each having scored
a victory. The fight this afternoon is for
the lightweight championship of the
world. Martin Denny, 87 Fourth street,
has made arrangements to give the fight
by rounds at his place of business, at
o'clock this afternoon.
Blondy, King of the Mist and Billy
Pullman Capture Events.
SEATTLE. Wash., Sept. 8. (Special.)
An even split on favorites to a very
ordinary card was the outcome of the
day's doings at The Meadows, Blondy,
King of the Mist and Billy Pullman form
ing the first choice list to make good.
The most sensational race of the aft
ernoon was afforded by King of the Mist,
who stumbled at the start and threw hts
boy. King, almost out of the saddle. The
Jockey regained his seat and ten lengths
behind the field, gave chase, overhauling
the bunch in the back stretch and bowl
ing them over like tenpins in the drive
down the stretch. He won by half a
length from Wap, the tiring pacemaker.
Man Killed in Runaway.
CANYON'VILLE. Or.. Sept. 8.-John
Scott, aged 20. was killed today by being
thrown from a roadcart when his horse
ran away near Perdue.
Tomorrow (Thursday) positively last dsy
for discount on West Side gas bills. Don't
fail to reart Gs Tips.
a Piano House
and Northrup streets, for
f .11 .
oe many 01 otner mases,
display win