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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1909)
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAX. THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1909.
IV I rj N 1 fJ G STREAK IS
KEPT UP BY COLTS
Casey's Hopefuls Beat Pernoll,
Taking the Third Straight
From Black Cats:
PORTLAND 6; ABERDEEN 3
Armbruster, Behind Bat, There With
BelU Seaton Pilches Good
Game Contest an In-
Portland . Aberdeen S.
Seattle 5. Vancouver 2.
Tacoma 8. Spokane
Btandioc of the Clnba.
Tacoma . .
ilti 131S 10 18i
18, lft HI 16! Til .52
A 11' rl IT
7 8 la
Si 7 510 17
Lost 44 50;5 Si, 71 80313
Portlanders began to realize that this
city boasts two ball teams when the
Colts yesterday continued their win
ning streak by taking- Aberdeen into
camp for the third consecutive time,
this time with a score of to 3. Per
noll. the $3300 beauty, who Is slated to
sro to Detroit next season, pitched for
Aberdeen and he literally threw his
own game away. Not satisfied with al
lowing four hits in a row. which net
ted four runs in the third Inning, he
contributed to the general result by
tossing four heaves into the game,
very one of which was costly.
with the score 4 to 0 against them,
the Black Cats started an uphill fight,
and by pushing one run over In the
fifth and two more In the seventh, they
reached striking distance, but the Colts
came back strong In thtr half and
made two more and sewed the game up
safe. The Colts scored their runs on
three errors, of which Pernoll made
two; a perfect sacrifice bunt by Ad
ams and hits by Seaton and Bassey.
The Colts seemed about to blow up
entirely in their half of the seventh
when errors by Breen and Adams put
two on bases. Then a saoriflce fly and
a clean single by Bewer netted two
runs, but some sharp work by Staton
resulted In two put-outs and saved the
Both teams played far snappier ball
than on the day before, although the
errors by Pitcher Pernoll marred the
play considerably. Sexton twirled a
fair game for Portland, and. save in the
fifth inning, kept the hits well scat
tered. His control was perfect, and he
Jiad just enough twist on the sphere
to make the clouts of the Cats result
Jn measly little pop-ups or grounders to
Pernoll was given a hard drubbing In
the third Inning. Armbruster started
ly drawing a pass and Seaton sacrificed
tut made first on a poor toss by Per
noll. Then Adams singled by beating
out a bunt and the bases were jammed
to the limit. Breen then cracked a
Jlner to right field which struck about
ten feet in front of Reagan. Bassey
followed with another clout in the
ntm place and Mullln followed suit.
The three balls did not strike outside
of an area of 10 square feet. When
the smoke cleared away four runs had
rnrril. Adams having been caught at
the plate by a perfect throw
cran. The score:
Moore, ss 4 0
Keagan. rf 4 0
Swalm. If 4 1
Leeune. cf 4 2
J Streib. lb t 0
Hewer. 3b 4 0
T Strelb. 2b t 0
O'Brien, c 2 0
Pernoll. p 3 0
Totals S3 X 24
AB R H PO
Adams. 3b 3 0 1 2
Breen. 2b 4 1 1 2
Bassey. If 4 13 2
Mullin. lb 4 0 18
taton. ss..... ...... 4 0 0 4
Crocker, cf 4 0 12
Fournler, rf 4 .0 0 2
Armbruster. C 2 2 0 K
tea ton. p 2 2 1 0
, Totals 31 t 7 27
'Batted for T. Stnelb In ninth.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Aberdeen 0 0 0 0 1 0 2
0 0 3
1 0 S
Hits 0 0 0 1 2 1 1
Portland 0 0 4 0 0 0 2
Hits 0 0 4 0 0 1 2
Struck out By Pernoll 8. by Seaton 2.
Sases on balls Off Pernoll 1. Two-base
Jilts Moore. Bewer. Double play Breen
to Mullin. Sacrifice hits J. Strelb. Adams.
Seaton. Stolen bases Lejeune 2. Bewer.
Passey. First base on errors Aberdeen 3.
Portland 3. Left on bases Aberdeen 4.
Portland 4. Time of vame 1 hour 25 min
utes. Umpire Frary.
HALL HOLDS DOWN BEAVERS
Only Allows Two Runs Seattle's
Few Hits Timely.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Aug 18. Hall held
Vancouver well in control except in one
Inning, when a scratch hit followed by
a. double and single gave two run?. Se
attle did not hit Hlckey freely, but the
few hits were timely, winning 5 to 2.
Batteries Hall and Shea; Hickey and
AB R H PO A E
Akin. 3b 5 0 0 2 1 0
Ravm.tnd. ss 3 O O 0 2 0
Bennett. 2b 3 1 0 4 2 O
Lynch, cf 3 2 14 0 0
Frisk, rf 3 1 1 2 0 0
Capron. If 2 1 1 2 O 0
Magee. lb 3 0 0 7 0 0
thea. c 2 O 1 B 1 o
Hall, p 4 0 1 0 2 0
Total SS J 6 27 1 "l
AB R H PO A E
Iav!s. if O 1 l o o
Cartwrlght. 3b 4 10 3 11
QulC.ey. 2b 4 0 1 21 1
Connors, lb 4 1. 2 7 2 o
Swa:n. rf 4 0 3 2 0 0
ahon. cf 4 O 1 1 0 1
Shamweber. ss 4 O 0 1 0 0
Urook. o 4 0 0 7 1 1
IHickey. p S 0 4 0
Tota 34 2 8 24 4
SCORE BT INNINGS.
featt O 2 2 0 0 0 0 1 0
Vancouver O 0 2 0 O 0 0 -O 2
Two-base hits Capron. Ft!. Man on. Sacrl
e.e hits Uagee thea. Stolen bae Lynch.
Frisk. Capron. Struck out By Hall, 4: hy
iilcW, a ai oa balls Od Hacks, 0. Wild
pitch Hickey. Hit by pitched ball Dav! Cby
Hall). Lynch. Car-ron (by Hkkey). Faseed
balls -Brooks, 2. Umpire Carney. "
TIGERS PLAT FANCY STUNTS
Whip Indians by Piling Up Six Huns
in Second Inning.
TACOMA. Aug. 18. Annls- clean home
run with three men on bases. Hurley's
triple. Coleman's double, and singles by
Stevens and Downie. all in one inning,
gave Tacoma 6 runs and the game. Killi
lay was effective except in this one bad
Annls went to pieces In the fifth and
Hall relieved him. Both Tacoma pitchers
were wild, but almost unhittable. Both
teams played perfect pall in the field.
H PO A E
0 8 0 0
0 10 0
0 1 S 0
10 2 0
0 5 10
27 12 0
H PO A E
2 0 0 O
0 2 4 0
0 10 0
10 2 0
0 12 1 0
10 0 0
0 4 2 0
0 4 2 0
0 0 0 0
4 24 12 0
Coleman, 7b .
Stevens, rf .
H-jrley. If ..
Kippert. cf .
Downie, 3b .
. .. J
Brinker. cf 3 0
Altman. 3b 2 0
Weed, rf 4 0
James. 2b 3 0
Nordyke. lb 3 ' 0
Clynes. If 4 1
Burnett, ss ......... 2 1
Snenoer. c .......... 2 1
Klilllay. p 2 0
Brown 1 0
Totals 27 3
Batted for Klilllay In ninth.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Tacoma 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0
Spokane 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0-
Stolen bases Stevens. Broadbent. Double
plays Killilay to Nordyke. Hurley to Cole
man. Broadbent to Coleman to Kellackey.
Two-base hit Coleman. Three-base hit
Hurley. Home run Annls. Sacrifice hits
Altman. Stevens. Left on bases Tacoma 4,
Spokane 6. Hits On? Annls 2. and no runs
in 4 innings. Struck out By Annls 1, by
Hall 4. by Klilllay 1. Bases on balls Off
Annls 5, off Hall 3, off Klilllay 1. Hit by
itched ball Kippert. Broadbent 2. by Kil-
NO 8-TEAM LEAGVE FOR COHS
President of Spokane Club Can See
Nothing bnt Northwestern.
SPOKANE. Wash., Aug. 18. (Special.)
"I would rather a thousand times be In
the Northwestern than In the Coast
League," says Joseph Colin, president of
the Spokane Club. -I see I have been
mentioned as favoring this scheme of an
all-coast organization. Now I want to
say that I am president of the Spokane
Club, and I would rather deckle where
we are going than have others do the
work for me. I am with Dugdale," of
Seattle, the best baseball manager In the
country, when It comes to knowing what
to do to keep the game going. When he
says the Coast proposition Is not good,
he knews what he is talking about.
"Remember, the Coast League-wIIl not
have Its railroad rates next, year, and
think of what that means. The Jump
from Los Angeles to Spokane will be aa
far as from here to Minneapolis or St.
Paul.. It Is prohibitive. I do not believe
in running basehall for the benefit of the
railroads, but In the interests of the com
munity where we play. Between the
cities of. the Northwest we have natural
rivalry. It is the greatest natural league
in the country. All such a circuit needs
to make it successful is good baseball, and
we are giving It."
Brooklyn Wants Donlin.
NEW YORK. Aug. 18. AH other deals
to secure Mike Donlin as a baseball
player having fallen through, the Brook
lyn club, of the National League, pre
sented an offer to the actor-player. Pres
ident Ebbetts Is quoted as saying that he
will make an offer to the New York club
for the release of Donlin. so that he can
become the active manager of the Brook
lyn club next season. Donlin is said to
look upon the proposition with favor.
Donlin and his wife. Mabel Hlte. have
signed a contract to appear on the vaude
ville stage, which will keep them, busy
FAND0M AT RANDOM
CASEY'S Colts are making a great bid
for a place in the first division. They
are now within five and a half games of
Aberdeen and are coming fast.
Breen showed his class in the sixth
when he featured In a lightning double
play. He speared Moore's bard drive,
touched second and then shot the ball to
first and completed the double. It was
fast ball and brought the ex-Coaster a
The crowd at the game yesterday was
a trifle larger than that of the day before.
The Colts' spurt is beginning to attract
the attention of the fans.
Staton's work at shortstop yesterday
was one of the features of the game.
He not only fielded his own position well
but once went over and recovered a fum
ble by Adams and saved the third-sacker
an error by making a quick throw to
The Colts' outfielders show a great will
ingness to go after everything regardless
of the extra effort or chance for an error.
This is in marked contrast with the loaf
ing by the Aberdeen fielders who seem to
be playing for averages.
A one-hand spear by Staton in the
ninth robbed Julie Strcib of a hit and
while the situation was not Intense at
the time, the play was good enough to
bring out some applause.
Pernoll may be bringing S3500 from De
troit, but if he is he will have to field
his position a lot better than he did yes
terday to make good. That sale sounds a
little weak, anyway.
Pernoll has been lucky against the
Colts, having won every game except one,
until yesterday. The Colts once trimmed
him In a 12-lnnlng battle at Aberdeen.
But yesterday It was a rout.
Casey Is finding hts Injured leg Is
troubling him a little and he is taking
more rest. With Breen on the Colts'
staff, however, Casey can afford to take
& needed layoff
Speck Harkness can now be relieved
of his title "Hard Luck Harky." earned
toward the start of the season. That
shutout and three-hit game he pitched
against the leaders yesterday adds a
brilliant feather to Speck's cap. which
Is now pretty well adorned.
Back safe In second place for the
Beavers. Judging from the performances
of the last month there Is little doubt that
the Beavers have the strongest aggrega
tion on the Coast. That flag doesn't
seem so far away now.
Bobby Groom pitched a two-hit game
yesterday but lost out 2 to 1 against
Philadelphia. A no-hit game by a Wash
ington pitcher doesn't mean a victor'.
Raleigh, for St. Louis, also lost a two
hit performance with a 2 to 1 score yes
The despised Sox took a game from the
Tigers yesterday and put another hurdle
In Detroit's way to the pennant. Walsh
did it and with a shutout, too.
Save, money. Buy shoes now at Rosen
thal's houte-cieanlnj sale. . .
SEALS UNABLE TO
Beaver Twirler Shuts Out San
Francisco Bunch, and Bea
vers Score Two Runs. .
ERRORLESS GAME PUT UP
McCredie's Boys Show Topliners
How to Play Ball, but at That
They Only Score on Er
rors of Enemy.
' PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Portland 2. San Francisco 0
Oakland 5, Los Angeles 2.
Sacramento L Vernon 0.
Stan dine of the Clnba.
San Fran... I 115
lel i8!2:-;ll7 80 .636
14'14!l717l 75- .B7S
. 117 13 241 71)1 .577
Sacramento 10 9!
16 211 Kfti .4X5
!ll3l 1111 Jill .31)4
Oakland .. . 12 1 1 1
3 8111 7110
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 18. (Special.)-r
"Speck" Harkness, using his deceptive
break to fool the San Francisco batsmen,
ten of whom were fanned, not only shut
out the Seals, but, thanks to two wild
throws to first by Roy McArdle, beat
them by a score of 2 to 0 today. Hark
ness was working better than Henley, but
It was no fault of the latter that the pair
of runs were scored, and had McArdle's
pegging been more to the point, the two
teams might have been playing yet.
The chances, however, were ail in favor
of the Beavers. In the third innlhg the
locals had their grand opportunity to
score, when they worked a runner as far
as third with but one out. Harkness. an
steady as clockwork, fanned Henley and
Zelder, and the danger point was past
A two-bsuKger, along with the errors.
helped the Portlanders in their scoring,
all of which was done in one Inning.
There was a later error and another two-
bagger, but no more of the Beavers
worked their way around the bases.
Chiefly, it was a case of Harkness in such
form that he was unbeatable, and with
the field at his back playing errorless
ball when things came their way.
In the sixth, Ote Johnson lined out a
two-bagger to right and went to third,
when; Ort knocked a grounder to Wil
liams. Harkness fanned, but when Coo-
ney hit the ball to McArdle, the latter
threw wild past first, and Johnson scored.
uooney stole second, and just a bit later
McArdle threw wild In handling Olson's
grounder, and the second run was across
Fisher, c . .
Totals 82 2 5
AB R H
Zelder. 3h J... 4
Mohler, 2b .1
Bodte. cf S
Williams, lb 3
Melchior. r 3
Lewis. If S
Berry, c 3
McArdle. ss 2
Henley, p 2
Tatals 28 O S 27 18 4
Batted for Henley in ninth.
Batted for Mohler in ninth.
SCORB BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 0000200 0 2
Hits ' 0 0010211 0 5
San Kranclsco 0 000O0O0 0 0
Hits t 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 3
Stolen bases. Cooney; two-base hits.
Berry. Olsen, Johnson, McCredie: sacrifice
hits. McArdle; struck out. by Henley 4.
Harkness lO: double plays. McArdle to
Mohler to Williams: time of itame, 1 hour
.10 minutes; umpires, McGreevy and Toman.
Oaks Win by Double Plays.
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 18. Oakland won
from Los Angeles today in ten Innings,
the .score being 5 to 2. Los Angeles
worked Thorsen and R. Howard in the
box. and Oakland had Nelson and Boice.
The game was featured by three double
Oakland 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 35 8 0
Los Angeles 000010001 02
Batteries R. Howard, Thorsen
Orendorf; Nelson, Boice and Byrnes.
Senators Win on Single.
SACRAMENTO, Cal.. Aug. 18. With
Whalen in premier form, Sacramento
won the second consecutive game of the
series today, when Myers crossed the
plate In the fifth on Brashear's error.
The game was one of the fastest for time
seen in Sacramento this season. Score:
Vernon 0 0000000 0 0 3 4
Sacramento 0 0001000 0 1 7 1
Batteries Willetts and Hogan; Whaien
and Lalonge and Graham.
i Won. Lost. P.C.
Philadelphia , N 42 .B19
R:on 7 44 ".H04
Detroit ttf 43 .D2
Cleveland .' R M ..MO
Chicago , S3 M .491
New York 4 SS .45S
St". Louis 4." fil .424
Washington 32 77 .294
Boston 3-6; New York 0-4.
NEW YORK. Aug! 18. The Boston
Americans made their record of consecu
tive victories 11 today, hy twice defeat
ing New York. Score:
Boston 3 7 0New York..
Batteries Wood and Carrigan
0 3 2
and Kleinow, Sweeney.
Boston 6 9 2New York.... 4 5 0
Batteries Cicotte and Carrigan; Ches
bro and Sweeney.
Philadelphia 2; Washington 1.
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. lS.-Plank out
pitched Groom today In the game between
Washington and Philadelphia, the latter
winning?, 2 to L Score:
R. H. E.'. R. H. E
Washington 1 8 u Philadelphia 2 11 0
BstteriesMSroom and Street; Plank and
Cleveland S-3; St. Louis 0-2.
CLEVELAND, Aug. 18. Cleveland took
two more games from St. Louis today.
Cleveland 3 6 0 St.
Batteries Berger and
Louis 0.6 4
2 9 2
I Cleveland.... 3 7 0St,
I Batteries Falkenberg and Bemis; Pelty
- Chicago 2; Detroit 0.
DETROIT, Aug. 18. Outside of Cobb,
none of the Detroit players could solve
Walsh, and the champions were shut out.
Detroit 0 5 6Cliicago 2 9 0
Batteries Mullin and Schmidt; Walsh
Won. Lost. P.C.
Pittsburg 7 2!) .724
Chicago 70 35 .fiti"
New York 3 38 .624
Cincinnati 83 52 .505
Philadelphia 47 57 .452
St. Louis 43 60 .417
Brooklyn 37 65 . 363
Boston 29 79 .269
PITTSBURG TAKES TWO GAMES
St. Louis Boy Pitcher Is Unable to
Stop Work of Smoky Folk.
PITTSBURG. Aug. 18. Pittsburg:
took both games of a double-header
from St. Louis tdoay, the first 6 to 3
and the second 2 to 1. The visitors
secured all their runs in the first game
before Pittsburg scored. In that game
with Clark on first Wagner knocked
the ball over the left field fence for a
Raleigh, St. Louis' 19-year-old pitcher
from California, allowed Pittsburg; but
two hits in the second contest, but
Camnltz also did well, the visitors go
ing out in order during the last six
R. H. E. ' R. H. E.
Pittsburg ..6 10 OiSt. Louis ...3 8 1
Batteries Phillips. Adams and Gib
son; Backman and Phelps. Umpires
Johnstone and Kane.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Pittsburg ..2 2 lSt. Louis ...1 4 0
Batteries Camnltz and Gibson; Ra
leigh and Phelps. Umpires Kane and
New York 14-5; Philadelphia 1-4.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 18. New York
hit the ball hard In both games today,
winning the first 14 to 1 and the second
5 to 4. Scores:
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Philadelph. 1 8 1 New York.. 14 17 2
Batteries Corridon, Covaleski; Scanlon.
Foxen and Jacklitsch; Wlltse and Myers.
L'mpires Rigler and Klem.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Philadelph.. 4 8 6 New York... 5 11 1
Batteries McQuillin and Dooin; Ray
mond and Schlel. Umpires Rigler and
Chicago 1 ; Cincinnati 0.
CHICAGO. Aug. 18. Chicago won today
in the ninth inning on Ewlng's wlldness
and a w'ld throw. Score:
R. H. E.i R. H. E.
Chicago 1 3 Oj Cincinnati... 0 6 2
Batteries Reulbach and Needham; Ew
lng and Roth. Umpire Emslie.
Rain Spoils Game.
BOSTON. Aug. 18. The Boston-Brooklyn
National League game scheduled here to
day was postponed because of rain.
At Kansas City Kansas City 8-4, To
At St. Paul Louisville 2, St. Paul 0.
At Minneapolis Indianapolis 0, Minne
At Milwaukee Milwaukee 4, Colum
Keene to Retire Colin.
NEW YORK. Aug. 18. James R.
Keene has announced that he' will bring
his famous horse Colin back to this
country from England to pass the re
mainder of his days at the Castleton stud.
With Colin will come 10 high-class Eng
lish mares to be bred to him here, and
it Is expected that Colln's successors
will become as great as have those of
his dead sire, Commando.
Bob Douglas Is Winner.
BUFFALO, N. Y.. Aug. 18. Bob Doug
las, from the stable of Alonzo McDonald,
won the $10,000 Empire State stake for
2:12 trotters at the Fort Erie race track
today. He trotted the four heats without
a break, winning the race with httle or
no competition from the other six starters.
When we say that we sell new pianos for $158 which cannot be obtained at any other place for less than $275,
and when we sell the $250 kind for S138 when we don't even ask all cash for them, but let you secure one upon pay
ments as little as $5 down and $5 a month is it any wonder that so far in August we've sold more pianos than during
all of August last year? In August last year we sold exactly 200 instruments. Doesn't this mean something?
It means that Eilers Piano House is the one place in town where one secures more actual, solid piano worth for
the money than at any other place.
It means that the special sale of Pianola Pianos now being conducted is attracting the most widespread attention.
It means also that the sale of new pianos, which has been advertised during the past several days, is being taken
advantage of by many who never heretofore even dreamed of being able to own a good, sweet-toned, durable piano.
Five dollars a month looks easy, and it certainly is easy for any home to supply itself with the best and most re
fining influence that can come to it a good piano.
During the midsummer dullness East we found two well-known piano manufacturers with a large stock of fin
ished pianos. They were terribly anxious to realize. We secured these latest high-grade pianos at a most extraor
dinary reduction. We pass this advantage along to wide-awake midsummer buyers. We are showing samples now.
See them today at our Retail salesrooms, 353 Washington street.
Bear in mind, we guarantee every instrument as to quality, and also as to price. Your money back if at any time
within six months you can buy the same grade of pianos elsewhere, East or West, at anywhere near such low prices.
SPECIAL Ordinarily our sale price is the cash price. Buyers "on time" pay simple interest at 8 per cent per
annum. Those wishing to pay cash within 30 days after delivery of piano will receive as premium 4 per cent.
Should you later on want the very best in the world, the Chickering or the Kimball, or that beautiful art piano,
the Weber, or the Pianola Piano, we will at any time within two years allow total price paid for these pianos in ex
change toward the former. ,
EILERS. PIANO HOUSE, the Home for Fine Pianos Biggest, Busiest and Best 353 Washington street at
Park (Eighth) street. ,
Home of the
seamless velvet rug
suited to general use, new col- .
orings, allover designs 10 col
orings and patterns to select
from. Above rugs are sold
regularly for $25.00. "We
place the entire line on special
sale for two days only, Thurs
day and Friday, at, ea. $18.85
Thursday and Friday only we
$9.00 values, each-.
$15.00 values, 2 glass doors, 2
$16.00 values, 2 glass doors, 2
$5.25 vals. $3.25 $7.00 vals.
85? $3.50 vals
Flagrant Violation in Hunting
of Deer Is Charged.
HOUNDS ARE USED OPENLY
Even Does Are Run Down and Killed
With Impunity, and Publicly,
Declares Amos B. Strait,
Flagrant violations of the Oregon game
laws, particularly regarding the protection
of deer, are charged by Amos B. Strait,
of Scappoose, Columbia County, who was
in Portland yesterday on his way to
Olex, Gilliam County, where he will re
side. Mr. Strait reports that despite the
fact that the State Legislature last Win
ter enacted a law prohibiting the hunt
ing of deer with hounds and protecting
does indefinitely, both of these provisions
of the statute are being violated. The
complainant alleges negligence on the
part of both the State Game Warden and
his deputies In the different counties.
"It was only last Sunday," said Mr.
Strait yesterday, "that three men with
hounds passed my home in Scappoose on
their way to the mountains. I inquired
if they intended taking the hounds into
the mountains for the purpose of hunting
deer and was informed that 'we most
certainly do." Early In- the evening the'
trio of hunters returned, being preceded
by two light rigs in each of which was
a dead deer. I again accosted the men
and charged them with violating the state
" 'How much property do you own and
how much taxes do you pay?' inquired
one member of the party.
"I admited that I was not a -property-owner,
neither did I pay any taxes, but at ,
the same time I told them that I knew
what the provisions of the state law were
regulating the hunting of deer. I was told
that the members of the party did not
care anything for the law or for me,
"I should like to ask what is the use
tt'Jifi -..-v'AivjTiy hilt" . -vf -kJl .'tff'
IE LIS BROKEN
TOLL & GJBBSo Inc.
!"' '.'t V -V Wtp. . . ..-'JI .I'll
place on sale the following Kitchen
drawers and ,
Dr. Perkins' Sanitary Refrigerators.
$18.00 values, $13.15 $32.00 values, $18.95
$21.0Q values, $14.70 $35.00 values, $24.35
$27.00 values, $18.40 $42.50 values, $26.35
Maiminnioclks for Less
Closing out our entire line as follows :
$8.25 vals. $5.25 $6.25 vals. $4.00
$4.35 $1.75 vals. 90 $5.75
$2.20 $3.00 vals. 5J51.S5
of offering a bounty on cougars when no
attempt is made to prosecute these viola
tors of the game laws? If the deer of
this state are not to receive the protec
tion afforded them .under the laws of the
state it will not be many years until
they are exterminated. The deer, when
not hunted with hounds, will visit settled
districts so that their hunting is mado
easy. But as soon as hounds are em
ployed In hunting this game, the deer
are driven back into the mountains with
the result that they fall the prey of cou
"If anybody authorized to conduct
prosecutions for violations of ' this law
will undertake to perform his duty I will
agree to furnish the evidence which will
insure the conviction of at least some
of the guilty ones. Personally. I know
of men who kee and train hounds which
are rented by the day to sportsmen In
their search of deer in direct violation
of the law, and I have yet to hear of any
officer, charged with the enforcement of
these laws, who has either protested
aealnst this practice or undertaken to
prosecute the guilty."
FIRST ROCXD IS COMPLETED
Tennis Tourney at Newport Advances
to Second and Third Stages.
NEWPORT. R. I., Aug. 18. At the close
of today's play in the 29th annual Na
tional lawn tennis tournament. 15
matches had been .played in the singles
of the first round, and six in the second,
while 21 defaults had been posted. This
closes ud the first round.
Among the players advanced to the
third round as a result of the day's play
are M. E. McLoughlin and T. C. Bundy.
two California experts. , Clarence Hobart.
winner of the all-comers' tournament In
1901. did not appear.
The hardest match of the day was that
between P. B. Hawk and C. C. Pell, which
went to 32 games in the third -set. After
this set the players rested and finished
out the match later In the day. Hawk
won the fourth and deciding match.
UMPIRE TOM AX SUSPENDED
Ewlng Punishes Him for Not Favor
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 18. (Special.)
Umpire Jimmy Toman was laid off for
one week by President J. Cal Ewing, of
the Pacific Coast League, at the conclu
sion of the game this afternoon.
"Toman was hardly In condition to um
pire the" game," said Ewing, when asked
why he laid off the Official, "therefore I
have given him a week's suspension."
Portland players, however, will have it
that the president of the league called
B Days Only
$12.50 values, closed front, 2 drawers and
, cupboard, each $6.95
$10.00 values, closed front, 2 drawers and
cupboard, each .$5.75
$10.00 values, closed front, 2 drawers and
- cupboard, each ...$6.25
vals. $3.50 $4.25 vals. $2.60
vals. $1.75 $1.25 vals. 75
Toman out of his official position be
cause the Seals figured that they were
getting the worst of the break on de
cisions. One or two decisions given by
Toman were off color, but in the main
his decisions on balls and strikes were
World's Record Equaled.
WOODLAND, Cal., Aug. 18. The
world's record for 3-year-old pacers of
the 2:20 class was equaled by Jim Lo
gan at the meeting of the California
Breeders' Association today. The horse,
driven by his owner, E. J. Montgomery,
covered the distance in 2:05, the 3-year-old
time set by Klatwah at Louis
ville, Ky., about 11 years ago.
Fire Raging on Vashon.
TACOMA. Wash.. Aug. . A fierce
forest fire is raging on the south end
of Vashon Island, where the Govern
ment military reserve is located. This
Is the third recent fire to be started on
the Island, and threatens to destroy
much valuable timber. Many Summer
camps are also In' peril.
Trunks, suitcases and bags. Largest
variety at Harris Trunk Co.
Attend Rosenthal's shoe sale.
TO KEEP IN GOOD TRIM
MUST LOOK WELL TO THE
CONDITION OF THE SKIN.
TO THIS END THE BATH
SHOULD BE TAKEN WITH
All Crocera and Druggists
prevents Dausea by Dijrestinu all the food you
eat, cures Indigestion, stops Dyspepsia, makes
weak stomachs strong1. Kodol acts promptly,
is pleasant to take, and may be used by any
one as directed with perfect confidence of (rood
results. Every tablespoonful of Kodol dieests
!4 pounds of food, lb is guaranteed. Try its