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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, MARCH 7, 1910.
WHITE SOX BREAK
EVEN li BAY CITY
PHOTOS TAKEN AT SANTA MARIA. SHOWING M'CREDIE'S MEN IN ACTION.
CORNER FIFTH AND STARK STS.
Bantamweight Champion Puts
Out Jem Kenrick.
Oakland Trims Squad No. 1, 2
to 0, Chicagoans Beat San
Francisco, 9 to 2.
19TH ROUND ENDS BRITON
SEALS USE BEST PITCHERS
Commuters Put Three Seasoned
founders Against Visitors Oo
mlakejr Men Get 6 Off Melkle.
Promising Timber Shown.
9AX FRANCISCO, March 6. (Special.)
-COmlekey's White Sox No. 1 broke even
In their games today with Oakland and
This morning: the Sox were shut out
by the Commuters 2 to 0, while In the
afternoon the visitors beat the Seals 9
The defeat accorded the Seals was not
particularly pleasing to the fans who are
supporting the champions, but It must be
noted that Long" worked his bush pitch
ers, and that six of the White Box runs
ware made oft Melkle. Rex Ames did
good work, and Vltt, the busher third
baseman, made quite a hit, and promises
to be a fljrure with the team.
Oakland used Christian, Tonneson and
Nelson, seasoned twlrlers, to beat the
Americans. Brltt, a newcomer In the out
Aeld, batted In one of the runs. Cutshaw
at second made several sensational stops.
AB. K. II. PO. A. E.
Meseanger. If. 4 0 O 0 O O
ZeliQ.i. It. 2 O o 2 1 0
Bea.ll, rC 1 0 O 0 1 0
Collins, lb. 3 0 0 O 0
Blackburn, is. ......3 o O 2 3 O
Purtell, 3b 4 1 2 1 O
Waits, c .... 2 0 O 2 0 0
Block, c 1 0 0 2 1 0
Walsh, p 1 0 0 0 O 0
Olmstead, p 1 0 0 0 2 0
Butor. p l 1 o O o O 0
UoMurr&y, c. 2 b. 2 0 O 2 O O
Owens, c 2 o 1 6 O 0
Smith 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 28 0 2 1 24 9 0
MaJ3uh. rf. .2 o o 1 O 0
Cutshaw, 2b. 4 t 2 2 0
llMSKert. CI 3 o O O 0 O
Hoj.n, as. 3 1 1 1 1 o
Wolverton, 3b. 3 o O 1 4 0
McMurdo, lb. 3 -0 0 11 0 0
Brltt. If. . . 2 0 2 2 O O
Lewis, c 2 0 O 5 1 0
Christian, p. o 1 0 0 1 O
Tonneson, p 0 0 O 0 1 0
Kelson. 9 1 o o 0 - O O
fepierman. c. 1 o 1 4 o O
. Totals 24 2 5 21 10 O
SCORE BL, INNINGS.
Chicago OOOOOOOO 0 0
Hits O10OOOO0 1 8
Oakland 011OOO0O 2
"Hits Oil 10200 3
Two-base hits Owens. Sacrlfioe bits
'Manush 2. Wolverton. First base on called
balls Off Walsh 2. off Olmstead 1. off Ton
neson 3, off Nelson 1, off butor 1. Struck
out By Walsh 1. by Olmstead 1, by Chris
tian 2. by Tonneson 3. by Nelson 4, by Su
tor 4. Hit by pitcher Beall by Tonneson,
Manush and Brltt by Olmstead. Double play
Blackburn to Zelder. Time of game 1
hour and 35 minutes.
Umpires Van Haltren and HUdebrand.
, AB. R. H. PO. A. B.
Messinger. If 5. 2 1 o o
Gandll, lb. . . . : - 3 1 1 10 0 O
Beal, rf. ;..'3 0 0 1 o O
Collins. 2b. 3 2 3 3 3 O
Blackburn, ss. 4 l s 2' 4 1
Purtell, Sb; 4 0 0 0 8
White, cf. . i. 4 1.1 1 0 0
Block, c 3 l 2 4 1 l
ficott. p 4 i 3 5 0-0
Owens, c , 3 0 0 O 2 o
Totals. 38 9 13 26 12 2
" AB. R. H. PO. A. B.
Lewis, cf 5 0 1 3 0 0
Mahler. 2b . 3 0 0 2 3 0
Vitt, ,'tb 4 0 1 1 4 o
Tennant, lb. 4 0 1 11 0 o
Bodie. rf. 4 11110
Waring, If. 3 o 10 0 X
Berry, c.- ... 3 1 1 8 o V
McArdle, ss. 4 0 3 1 2 1
Ames, p 0 O 0 1 o
Williams 1 o 0 0
Bercer, p. 0 0 0 0 0 0
Micklej p 1 0O020
Grirfin. p. ,....2 0 0 3
.x..ar,maV. ' 10 0 0 O
Mills. If 0 0 0 0 O 0
2"o' 35 2 9 27 Tn 2
Mohler out, hit by batted ball. Carman
atted for Waring In eighth inning. Will
iams batted for Ames.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Clir.tKO 2 0000601 O 0
Hits . .2 0 0 2 5 1 2 1 13
3an Francisco .-. 0 0002000 0 2
- 10104030 0 9
Two runs, two hits off Ames In three
' i"'"- , Two hits off Berger in one and
r,d" 'H"1118- Five hits and six runs
off Mlckle in one and one-third Innlnxs.
Two-base hits Blackburn. Scott. Block. Col
lins 2. sacrifice hits aandil, Purtell First
base on called balls Ames 2. Scott 3 Ber
gerf 3 off Meiklo J. struck out-Amu 3.
hcott ,. Melkle 1. Double plays Bodle to
t?E"" t-,McArdle to vut- Passed ball
Berry. Time of game 2 hours.
Umpires Hildebrand and Van Haltren.
SOUTH TRIMS WHITE SOX NO. Q
3Los Angeles 13, Chicagoans 3, rlrst
Score of Exhibition Series.
IXS ANGELES. Cal.. March 6. (Spe
cial.) After a trip of eight days and
nine nights White Sox No. 2, arrived
from Chicago this morning and hardly
had time to stretch their legs and eat'
something before they had to play the
first exhibition game with Los Angeles
before 3000 people.
The Chicagoans showed fairly well but
did not try to extend themselves at their
first practice and their pitchers were not
In shape. The. Los Angeles pitchers held
the Sox down to six hits while the
locals made 19 off Young, Schmirler and
Los Angeles practically clinched the
game In the firs Inning when It made
four runs from three singles, two errors,
base on balls and a sacrifice. Cole, of
the Sox hit two doubles and a single
In four times at the hat. There were a
number of pretty plays but nothing
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Barrows, if 4 I 1 1 1 O
Parent, cf l 0 1 2 1 0
lahn, rf s o 0 1 0 1
Gill lb 3 0 0 3 3 0
6haw Sb. 8 1 O S 2 1
Tannehlll. ss. .. 4 O 0 2 3 1
Ryan, c.- l o 01 0 0
Krueger. c 1 0 3 1 0
Payne, c 1 0 2 0 0
Tioung. p. i o 0 O 1 o
Schmirler. p 1 11 n 1 o
Holm. p. i o 0 1 o
Mullen, lb 1 o 0 2 0 O
Sullivan 1 o O 0 0 0
Totals 30 3 6 24 13 J
, . AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Daley, cf 5 2 3 4 j 0
Bernard, rf. s j j 2 0
Murphy. If 1 3 1 o o
Howard. 2b ... o 1 o 3 2 0
Roth. 2b 3 2 2 2 0 0
Je 1 m as. ss. ......... 2 4 . n 3 1
R- Gill, lb 4 o ls'O 0
H- Smith, c 3 1 l a o
Grlndell. c ...2 2 2 I o
Butler, p. 1 0 O O 1 0
Toiler, p 0 0 0 O 0 0
N'agle. p 2 1 2 O 1 o
Hansen ....... i.... 1 O O O 0 O
if.' .. "Jti - ,M I - -
.iM&:, 0h - - S fJk
Totals 4 13 10 27 8 1
Hansen "battejl for Butler in third.
Batted for Holm In ninth.
Score by Innings:
White Sox 1 1 o 0 1 0 0 0 0 . 3
Base hits 101O2002 0 6
Los Angeles j 40003132 13
Base hits 3 1123243 19
Three-base hit Daley. Two-base hits
Cole 2. Murphy. H. Smith, Parent, Delmaa.
Nagle. Orlndell. Schmirler, Roth. Innings
pitched By Butler 3, Toier 3, Nagle 3,
Young 3, Schmirler 3. Holm 2. Bases on
balls Off Young 2. off Butler S. off Tozer
1. off Holm .1. Struck out Bv Butler 2, by
Toier 3. by Nagle 1. by Schmirler 2, by
Holm 1- Double plays Howard to R. QUI ;
Shaw to w. Gill to Shaw; Daley to H.
Smith. Wild pitches Butler, Schmirler.
Passed balls Krueger. Hit by pitched ball
Parent by Toser, Tozer by echmirler.
Umpire Finney. Time of game, two
PRISONERS SEE BALIi GAME
Walla Walla Team Plays Team With
WALLA WALLA, Wash., March .
(Special.) Tiie first baseball game of the
season in this city and probably the
first In the entire Northwest was played
here today. The Walla WTalla Inde
pendents und the Maverics, a team made
up of state penitentiary prisoners,
clashed on the penitentiary grounds. The
score was 3 to 1 in favor" of Walla Walla.
The weather was ideal, and as early
as 1 o'clock the people commenced to
wend their way to the penitentiary
grounds in order to get a good standing
position on the prison wall. Shortly be
fore the contest started 1300 prisoners
marched lockstep onto the grounds and
took seats around the wall. The game
was as good as any played last year
and interest was at a high pitch. The
rooting of the prisoners was a distinct
feature. Many women, clad In summer
dress, were to be found watching the
game from the walls. Ortis Hamilton,
who is serving a five-year term, was
on the bleachers and rooted.
PORTLAND TEAM WINS AGAIN
In Practice Game at Santa Maria,
3IcCredie's Rjoysy Take Shutout.
SANTA MARIA, Cal.. March 6. In a
practice game here today the Portland
team of the Pacific Coast League de
feated the Santa Maria team by a score
of 5 to 0.
For Portland, Fisher and Murray and
Guyn and Ryan were the batteries.
Martinez caught for Santa Maria and
Harden pitched. It was a fast, well
CLOSE FINISH EXPECTED
MULTNOMAH COUNTED ON TO
Basketball Game With Washington
U Tomorrow to Conclude
Season of Play.
In its last scheduled game of the sea
son the Multnomah Club basketball team
will meet the University of Washington
five tomorrow night in the local gym
nasium. The club men have not met defeat on
their home floor this season, although
they have had two or three close shaves,
and they fully expect to sustain their
reputation tomorrow night. . The univer
sity team Is fast, and has defeated the
Pullman team, which is the Northwest
college conference champion, although
it was defeated later by O. A. C. and
Ed Morris, the Multnomah center, has
recovered sufficiently from his sprained
ankle, so that he will be able to play
tomorrow night, and his presence will
add greatly to the strength of the team.
Supporters of the local team have not
much doubt of its ability to win. although
they expect to see the usual poor exhibi
tion in the first half, with a thrilling fin
ish. In nearly every game on the home
floor this season the Multnomah team
won only by getting together in the .ast
few minutes of play.
The Winged M never show the teani
work of their college rivals, because they
have time to practioe only two nights a
week, and the college men are. out every
. r v a
t t : : :
i 1 - '
I i '111-' wLj"-""
5 , ?
week night. What the club players lack
in team work, however, they make up
In wonderful individual playing, and by
the use of long tosses keep the ball near
their basket so that it stands a good
chance of going in. This style Is much
more effective some times than brilliant
team work In the middle of the floor.
The Washington University team will
play the Vancouver Athletic Club tonight,
and on Wednesday night will meet the
Wlnlock Athletic Club. This will com
plete its scheduled games. The personnel
of the two teams will be:
U. of W. M. A. A. C.
Cook F Young
Tupper P Fischer
St. John G Morris
Keeler ,0 , Allen
Rabel . G Barton
LADS OF TENDER TEARS BOX
Colored Boys of 6 and 7 Enliven
Smoker at The Dalles.
THE DALLES, Or., March 6. (Spe
cial.) A big smoker and boxing exhi
bition wah held last night at the Vogt
Theater under the auspices of last
year's D. C. and A. C. football team. The
first event was tumbling bar and ring
work by two clever local boys, Bohn
Local boys then boxed three rounds
that were evenly matched. Bob Lynara
knocked out Jockey Manders in the sec
ond round. There were two other box
ing bouts. An interesting feature was
supplied by two colored boys, 6 and 7
years old, who did some clever work
with the gloves.
SCORING PLAN SCORED
PROTEST COUNTING POINTS.
Recently Adopted Scheme Would
Allow of Ties in Various Meets.
Other Systems Differ.
Objections to the system of counting
points in the interscholastic cross
country run to be held on April 9, are
being raised by some of those in
charge of athletics at the different
schools. The system adopted by the
interscholastic board at a meeting a
week ago would allow two schools to
tie by several different combinations
and would also allow one contestant to
win the meet for his school.
This arrangement is not regarded as
a very satisfactory one, and it is prob
able that a change will be made. ,
Each of the six schools entered In
the run will be represented by five
men, making 30 In alL According to
the system already adopted for award
ing points, the first six finishing in the
race will be counted and will win re
spectively 9, 5, 4, 3. 2, and 1 points, the
first man in getting the nine Doints.
The school taking the largest number
of points will win the cup.
Lincoln High Is picked to win first
place, as !ash Is considered the stronar.
est long-distance man among the school
atnietes and probably one or two other
point-winners will be furnished by the
The system favored by one or two
of the league directors is that used in
most or the Intercollegiate and inter
scholastic cross-country runs in the
East, allowing the first man to finish
one point, and every one of the remain
ing entries points according to the order
in which he flnishess.
The school scoring the least number
of points in this case would win the
rin, and each school would have a fair
chance with all Its men. For example.
it Lincoln rtign school should finish
first, second, eighth, tenth, twentieth
and twenty-fifth, the total number of
points made would be 67 and the
chances are that this would be the low
est and winning score. The arrange
ment would keep every one of the 30
contestants In the race till the finish
and would make a tie score practically
The distance men at the various
schools are training hard and the pros
pects are that a close and exciting race
will be furnished. The course Is con
sidered short for a cross-country run,
but it will necessitate -more speed and
the race probably will be more keenly
contested than, over a longer course.
'i til 9
... , r- ...
CLUBS DECIDED ON
Washington State Ball League
DETAILS ARE DISCUSSED
Tacoma, Clfehalls, Montesano, Elma,
Hoqulam and Aberdeen Repre
sented at Preliminary Meet
ing at Hoqulam.
HOOUIAM. Wash.. Maroh 6. Sdo-
clal.) Steps towards organizing the
Washington State Baseball League, to
comprise the cities of Taooma, Che-
halls, Montesano, Elma, Hoquiam and
Aberdeen, were taken at a meeting in
this city today. All but two of the cities
were represented by delegates, and
these two sent proxies. ' A. C. Glrard
was elected' chairman and D. T. Ovitt
The feature of the meeting was the
decision to make it a six-team league.
It was decided to divide the gate re
ceipts 45 per cent to each team, 10 per
cent to the league and pool all travel
ing expenses, all teams to pay hotel
The forfeit was placed at $100. The
league is to pay umpires, appointed
by the president. Holiday games are to
count as league games and gate re
ceipts are to be pooled and equally
Two games are to be played each
week, with the option of either a Satur
day or Sunday game, or both games
on Sunday. The season Is to consist
of 21 weeks of baseball, beginning May
( ana ending September 25. Each
team is allowed to carry 12 players
and no trading of players or signing
of new men towards the end of the
season will be allowed.
President W. H. Lucas, of the North
western League, was invited to attend
the next meeting to be held in Ta
ooma nxt Sunday, when permanent or
ganization will be effected and the of
ficers will be elected. A telegram from
Walla Walla asking admission to the
league was read.
"Phenom ' ' Jones
DRAWBRIDGE. KY Mar. 1 Relations
between Manager McOard, of the Purple
Sox, and Pitcher "Phenom" ones. who after
making a good showing in rninor-leagae work
la?t season was selected to help support
"Three-finger" Mannle, became very much
trained to-day, when the big boss had thiUKS
to say ibont the way the youngster wa
showing up in the wovkouts.
The affair is shrouded In mystery: for after
the practice MoOard and young Jones lagged
bnnlnd on the field, and later appeared at
the hotel with their faces decidedly bruised,
but both looking happy.
"It isn't anybody's business, that I can
see, remarked Manager McOaird, in expla
nation. " 'Phenom' and I merely strolled up
from the grounds together. As for the outs
on my faoe. I fell against a threshing ma
chine, I don't know now he got his."
Later he added: "You might give him a
little boost In your paper. He's working
well, and he's got the fighting spirit thai
1 The whole truth of the matter is set forth
In "His Big-League Debut" a corking story
of baseball In the making, complete In the
April Issue of People's Ideal Fiction Mags
sine, on sale NOW, fifteen oents a copy. This
Is only the first story of a series dealing with
"Phenom" Jones. One of the stories will ap
pear complete in every number, throughout
the season. Don't miss them.
April oumter va sale now at all news standi
English Championship Claimant
Battered, Victor Unmarked Hon
ors Even First Round 10,-
000 See New Orleans Fight.
NETW ORLEANS, March 8. Johnny
Coulon, . bantamweight champion, scored
a knockout in the. 19th round of his bat
tle with Jem Kenrick. the English claim
ant of his title, late this afternoon.
This is Coulon's second victory over
Kenrick within three weeks. In the first
match he won the decision at the end
of the 10th round
A crowd of-10,000 persons thronged the
West End Athletic Club arena at Mo
Donoughville, just across the rrver from
New Orleans, and shouted themselves
hoarse when the American put the tired
Britisher down, and practically out with
a right jolt over the heart.
Kenrick Put Out.
Kenrick staggered to his feet, tottering
Just before the referee counted him out.
It was apparent, however, that he had
been finished and the fight was awarded
Coulon's wonderfully fast work was
a feature. He seemed confident of vic
tory from the tap of the gong. Kenrick,
a veteran of 10 years' ring experience,
fought aggressively but slowed down
perceptibly toward ti.e last.
For the first five rounds the bout was
fast and spirited, with honors even.
After the fifth round Coulon began to
wear his opponent out. Lefts to the
face and rights to the stomach were
used by Coulon many times. He playdd
for Kenriek's body in the early rounds
and later split Jem's lips and nose with
straight punches to the face.
Coulon Not Marked.
Coulon was a hot favorite in the bet
ting. Two to one and two and a half
to one were the odds against Kenrick
at ringside, but there were few takers.
Coulon, who finished fresh and vir
tually unmarked, embraced Kenrick
and supported the beaten man to bis
corner at the end of the bout and re
ceived a great ovation. He grasped the
Stars and Stripes and waved them high
above his head, while Kenrick was be
ing revived on the other side" of the
STORM SIGNALS DISPLATED
River Palls During Sunday, but
Rain Is Predicted for Today.
Improvement In weather conditions
has resulted in a decline in the flood
of the Willamette River, the river fall
ing half a foot yesterday from 8 o'clock
in the morning until 6 o'clock in the
.evening. Last night the river was 18.8
feet above low water mark, or eight
tenths of a' foot lower than Saturday
According to a forecast from the local
weather office yesterday the sunBhlne
of yesterday and the day before will
not be continued today, when showers
and southerly winds are expected.
While the sun was shining in Port
land yesterday, the Puget Sound coun
try was having rain, with stiff winds
in places. At North Head the wind
was also strong yesterday, reaching
a velocity at one time of 48 miles an
hour. At 5 o'clock last night it was
42 miles an hour at that place. At
Tatoosh Island the wind was 30 miles
an hour yestesday.
The temperatures over the entire
Pacific Coast were above the normal
yesterday for this season of the year,
and a similar temperature is expected
In expectancy of rain throughout the
Northwest today storm signals were
displayed along the Washington coast
MULTNOMAH CLUB GETS BUSY
Big Exhibition Planned at Armory
Under the direction of Director Rob
ert Krohn, the various classes of the
Multnomah club are working hard pre
paring for the big exhibition of all
the classes, which will be held at the
Armory probably on the third Friday
About 450 persons in all will particl.
pate in the exhibition and it is planned
to make it the biggest affair of the
kind that has ever been held in Port
land. Arrangements will be made to
seat 4000 people. A platform 55 by
100 feet will be built at one end of
the hall for the numerous stunts. The
programme will include several special
features, among which will be a bur
lesque and vaudeville show.
To keep the rivers of the country free
from snags and other Impediments to
navigation, the Government maintains a
fleet of BO steamboats and spends 4500.000
All Modern Safety Devices (Wireless, Etc)
LONDON PARIS HAMBURG
Pres. Grant. Men. lBUKals Aug Vic. Apr. 16
2 P. M. ItBluecher.... April 21
tAmerika ...Men. 26 Pres. Lincoln. April 23
Pretoria April 2lcinclnnatl. . .April 2S
tjGrf Waldersee Apr. It
JRIts-Carlton a la Carte Restaurant.
t Hamburg direct. Omits Plymouth.
I-- J. W "f VIA GIBRALTAR.
I 1 . X NAPLES and
8. S. BATAVIA (Naples only) Men. 25. 1 P. M.
8. S. HAMBI'KC March 29
8. 8. MOLTKE April 19
TRAVELLERS' CHECKS ISSUED.
Tourist Dept. for Trips Everywhere.
160 Powell St., baa I'rancisoo, Cal.
and Local R. R. Agents in Portland.
SAN ntANCISCO PORTLAND 8. 8. CO.
Only direct steamers and daylight sailinss
From Ainsworth dock, Portland, 4 P. M.
8.8 Rose City. Mar. 11. 26.
S.S Kansas City, Mar. 18.
From Pier M. San Francisco. 11 A. M.
8.8 Kansas City. Mar. 12. 26.
8.8. Rose City, Mar. 19. Apr. 2.
M. J. ROCHE. C. T. A.. 142 Third St.
Main 402. A 1402.
J. W. RANSOM. Dock Agent.
Alnsworth Dock. Main 268. A 1234.
NORTH PACIFIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
S. 8. Santa Clara sails
for Eureka and San
Francisco Marco 12-26,
at 4 P. M.
S. 8. Eder sails for
Eureka. San Francisco
and Los Angeles, March
1. 15, 29, at 8 P. hi.
S. S. Roanoke mm I ! fnr
San Francisco and Los Angeles, March 8, 22.
at 8 P M. Ticket office 132 3d at. Phones
Main 1314. A 1314. H. Youngs. Agent.
coos bay Line
The steamer RAMONA leaves Portland
every Wednesday, 8 P. M., from Alnsworth
nock for North Bend, Marsh field and Coos
Ray points. Freight received until 6 P. M.
on day of sailing. Passenger fare, first
class, 10: second-class. $T, including berth
and meals. Inquire city ticket office. Third
and "Washington streets, or Ainaworth dock.
Phone Main 26S.
C. K. WBSTWORTH .
JOHX A. KEATIKO .
GEO I. HeFHERiOX .
H. D. STORY ....
K. A. FREEMAN ...
G. K. Wentworth
Cans. s. Ruaaeu
Georges O. Blnsiham
Lloyd J. Wentworth
John A. Koatlntr
OLDEST BANK ON
SURPLUS and PROFITS $600,000
W. M. LADD. President.
EDW. COOKINOHAM. Vice-President
W. H. DUNCKLEY. Cashier.
R. S. HOWARD. JR., Asa-t Cashier.
L. W. LADD. Assistant Cashier.
WALTER M. COOK. Ass-t Cashier.
Interest Paid on Sayings Accounts and Certificates of Deposit
Wo Issue Letters of Credit. Foreign Drafts, and Travelers' Cfiec!
IN TOWNS AND CITIES"
(a standard work by Ernest McCullough, formerly Con
sulting Engineer for the Merchants' Association of San
Francisco) contains the following comments:
"The writer wishes to go upon record as saying that
with honest workmanship and honest materials the
BITULITHIC PAVEMENT in his opinion has a larger
per cent of desirable qualities than any material he ia
acquainted with. It approaches very nearly the ideal
& TRUST COMPANY
SAMUEL, CONNELL, President G. L. MacGIBBON, Cashier
Does a general banking; business. Opens checking; accounts without
limitation as to amount. Pays Interest on time and savings deposits.
CORNER SIXTH AND OAK,
Dally Until April 15.
St. Louis $32.00
St. Paul $25.00
New York $50.00
Like Low Rates From All Eastern Points.
Portland & Seattle Ry.
"The North Bank Bad."
These fares apply to all points on "The North Bank
Road" and Astoria & Columbia River R. R., Spokane to
Portland and Astoria. Tickets are honored in the tourist
sleepers and modern coaches in direct service from the East
in connection with the Burlington Route, Northern Pacifio
and Great Northern Railways. Send me the names of your
friends who will come West and let me furnish rate and train
H. M. ADAMS,
General Freight and Passenger Agent, S. P. & S. Ry.
. . President
P. S. Bramb;
Dr. K. A. J. Mneksnsle
J. K. Wheeler
Georgps L. McPherson
H. D. Story
THE PACIFIC COAST
HENRY L. CORBETT,
WILLIAM M. LADD.
CHARLES ET LADD.
J. WESLEY LADD.
S. B. LINTHICUM.
FREDERIC B. PRATT.
THEODORE B. WILCOX.
Kansas City $25.00