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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONI AN - MONDAY, JUNE 13, 1910.
Actor-Fighter Unable to Land
Old-Time Uppercuts in
SHAM BATTLE LIKE REAL
Ei-Champlon Goes Through Several
Fast Rounds With "Gentleman
Jim" and Choynski Takes on
Burns for Wrestling.
JEFFRIES' MEASUREMENTS SHOW
ALMOST PERFECT PHYSIQUE.
JEFFRIES TRAINING CAMP,
Rowardennan. CaL. June 12. (Spe
cial.) New official measurements
were taken of Jeffries today by Train
er Roger Cornell. They do not differ In
New official measurements were
taken of Jeffries today by Trainer
Roger Cornell. They do not differ In
the main from the figures that hare
heretofore been announced, but they
are Interesting in that they are the
latest thins; from the Jeffries camp.
Age 35 years.
Height 6 feet 1V4 Inches.
Neck 18 H inches.
Chest, normal 46 inches.
Che3t. expanded 50 inches.
Reach 75 inches.
Waist . .354 Inches.
Thigh .'. 25 H Inches.
Calf . . . 17 Inches.
Ankle 10 inches.
Biceps .16 Inches.
Forearm 13 inches.
Wrist 8 Inches.
BEX LOMOND. Cal.. June 12. With
Blx rounds of fast boxing in the after
noon, Jeffries put in the most satisfac
tory day today, from the spectators'
viewpoint, of any day since the begin
ning of his present training season.
Corbett and Choynski were taken on for
three rounds each. "Farmer" Burns
serving in a wrestling bout for the two
About 1000 persons gathered around
the new outdoor ring and wajted sev
eral hours under the broiling sun for
".he ex-champlon to appear. '
Enthusiasm Kuns High.
The crowd gave Corbett and JeTfries
a wild ovation when they appeared, and
after they donned the gloves enthusi
asm almost reached the pitch of that of
a real fight. The sham battle between
the two was the best they have yet
offered the fans, although Jeffries had
decidedly the nub end of it all the way
through, blocking Corbetfs blows as
easily as if he were warding off vol
leys from a beanshooter.
In the second round the pace was es
, pecially fast and Corbett made a hard
try to send home some of his carefully
contrived uppercuts. They all fell
If Corbett has copied the black man's
Tavorite blow correctly, Jeffries has
evolved what appears to be an impreg
nable defense against it. Corbett shot
them in with bewildering swiftness and
Jeffries carefully threw the switch on
all of them. The actor-fighter landed
one business-like left on the prow of
Jeffries" chin without in the least dis
turbing the peaceful calm of the lat
"Gentleman Jim" Has Enough.
In the third round the boilermaker
swung his mitts several times like the
arms of a derrick that had slipped its
trolley. Had they arrived, the bout
would have ended suddenly, but as it
was. "Gentleman Jim" did not clamor
for another round when the end came.
Choynski fared rather worse than
Corbett, blocking several fast ones with
his face, which has been considerably
overworked at this pastime lately.
A wicked left on the forehead dropped
After two rounds of tussling with
"Farmer" Burns, Jeffries retired to the
rubbing-room amid the cheers of the
"I'll use the gloves every day for the
next ten days." he said. "Speed is about
all I need now, and boxing is Just what
will give it to me. Corbett will be in
shape to go more than three rounds
with me in a few days, and I'll give the
others enough work to keep them
JOHXSOX SHOWS VP STRONG
Crowd or 1000 Watch Negro Go
Through Day's Stunts.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 12. Jack
Johnson performed today before the larg
est crowd on record since he began train
ing at the Ocean Beach. When he had
finished and had retired to the rub
down room more than 1000 people strolled
out to spread the news along the ocean
sands to the crowd on the beach that
the champion is in superb condition and
that he had Just finished a grind of gym,
naslum work in a manner so fast and
furious as to leave little doubt as to his
fitness. A large proportion of the spec
tators came from the interior towns and
there were many of the early arrival
from the East in the audience.
Johnson was feeling in the best of
health and spirits. He went through his
stunts as if the task was a pleasure.
Ten rounds of lively boxing gave the
crowd a chance to draw a line on the
holder of the title and his attacks upon
the gymnasium apparatus showed every
angle of his form. The medicine ball or
deal Johnson converted Into a comedy
sketch with George Cotton, his sparring
partner, doing the rough comedy.
After boxing four rounds with Cotton.
Johnson took Kaufman on for a like
number and the bout was an interesting
Kaufman is a big help to the champion
and as a reward for his assistance he
is receiving many valuable tips on ring
conduct that will help him in his future
fights. Dave Mills stood before Johnson
for two snappy rounds and the crowd
expressed its surprise many times at the
nlmbleness and cleverness of the star.
WICKERSHAM AXD GORRILL WIN
Multnomah Club Tourney Cham
pionship Decided In Fast Match.
Brandt Wickersham and Ralph Gorrill
yesterday demonstrated again that they
comprise the bsst men's double tennis
team In Portland by their defeat of A.
Frohman and Dick Jones in the finals
of the men's doubles of the annual Mult
nomah Club Spring handicap tournament
in a fast four-pet match. Gorrill and
Wickersham took the first set, 6-4, and
the second. 6-3. However, in the third
set Jones and Frohman rallied strongly,
and won, 7-5. In the next set Wicker
sham and Gorrtll speeded up and took
the set and match easily by the score of
The tournament has been going on for
over a month, but this was due some
what to the weather; then the Irving
ton Club held their Spring handicap tour
nament before the Multnomah tourna
ment was concluded, and so the Mult
nomah men sidestepped to allow that
club's tournament to go along ' without
a hitch, for many that played in the
Irvington Club tournament also were en
tered in the Multnomah tourney.
In the men's singles of the Multnomah
tournament Gorrill defeated Wlckeraham.
thereby gaining possesion of the Alma
D. Kats challenge cup for men's singles
for one year. Wickersham has won that
trophy once, also. Wickersham and Gor
rill, by virtue of their victory over Jones
and Frohman, obtain the Multnomah
Club trophy cups, which become their
OR DTT RHIXE II WINS DERBY
Americans Backing Vanderbilt's En
try In French Meeting Lose.
PARIS, June 12. The French Derby was
run today over the Chantilly course and
was won by Or du Rhine II, a brown colt,
by St. Damien, owned by Gaston Drey
fus. The distance was a mile and a half
and the value of the stake was $33,200.
Renard Bleau. owned by M. Grievere.
FAST CAMAS AMATEUR NINE HAS UNBROKEN RECORD OF VICTORIES.
.-. Ztefyxx-fZi jA l5 iijSJklH&a. tt.!. EsffS jy.-". . ISa lL.;-J Uja CX8W - . ! . ..
j, 4 'W'
Standing . oi, cf.; Troih, c. ; Rlckith, utliltyi . b'. MeUlnnls, manager;
Osttrsoa, as. Seated I,ni, if.; Pickett, 2b.; D. Mctiinnla, mancot; II.
finished second, and W. K. Vanderbilt's
The Americans backed the Vanderbilt
entry and lost heavily. In this event, Mr.
Vanderbilt had been fortunate, particular
ly In past years.
The Prix des Btanges, a selling event
for 3-year-olds, was won by W. K.. Van
derbilt's Sir Peter. x -
PICTURES, SELL . TODAY-
-a , -
JEFF-JOHNSON' FILMS WILIj GO
New York Corporation Will Get
Right on Fight Photographs
EOWAEDENNAN, Cal., June 13.
(Special.) Unless there is a hitch from
the New York end, it can be stated pos
itively that the sale of the moving
picture rights to New York parties will
be completed some time tomorrow.
James Rock, representing a New York
moving-picture corporation, had a con
ference with Rickard and Jeffries this
afternoon and the promoter and fighter
agreed to accept $150,000 for the picture
rights. It is understood that Johnson
has agreed to this proposition, to ac
cept $50,000 for his share. Rock was not
authorized at the outset to offer more
than $100,000, hence the delay, until he
can get into communication with his
Around the camp it is believed that
New Yorkers will accept and that the
transfer will be made. In fact, it is said
that the company will recommend
strongly that the amount demanded be
paid. If this is accomplished the picture
firm will assume all responsibility, so
far as the pictures are concerned, once
the men are in the ring and the gong
Tex Rickard was the guest of Jef
fries at luncheon today and while he
would not state all that took place, the
promoter declared that Jeffries was fully
confident of his ability, to win.
ST. IiOFlS WIN'S IX OXE IN'N'IXG
Morgan Couldn't Stop Rally Powell
Ousted From Field.
ST. LOUIS. Mo., June 12. St. Louis
won from Philadelphia in one inning to
day. Kraus relieved Morgan in the fifth.
Powell started to pitch for St. Louis hut
was ordered to the bench by Umpire
Kerln for talking back In the first inning.
St. Louis 6 lj Philadelphia ..1 6 1
Batteries Powell, Bailey and Allen;
Morgan, Kruuit and Lapp, Donohue.
Detroit 8; Xew York 3.
DETROIT, Mich.. June 12. Detroit fell
on Warhop for five runs in the sixth in
ning of today's game, bunching five hits.
Including three doubles, beating New
York, 8 to 3. Cobb's batting was the
feature, he having two doubles and two
singles in four times at bat. The pieore:
New York 3 5 3'Detroit g 14 1
Batteries Warhop and Mitchell; "VTil
lett and Stanage.
CHICAGO, June 12. Washington won,
2 to 0. today making its third successive
victory over Chicago. The winners made
tin hit i' but scored their two runs In
the ninth without a hit. Chicago has
not scored in 30 innings. The score:
Chicago 0 7 1 Washington ..2 10 0
Batteries Young and Payne; Gross and
POLICE ARE PRAISED
Handling of Saturday Night
Crowds Well Done.
GIRLS BOTHER CHAUFFEUR
One of Incidents That Amuse Police
Captain Is When Motor Driver -Has
to Carry Involuntary Fares
to Station to "Shake" Them.
That It was an eminently good-natured
and well-behaved crowd that thronged
the downtown streets Saturday night to
help in the end of the Rose Festival was
evidenced by the meager length of the
arrest docket at the police station yes
terday. Tolerance toward all sorts of inno-
cent fun was shown by the officers and
only the most flagrant cases of disorder
were dealt with by arrest. In addition
to Captain Baty's detail along the line
of march, the beats along Washington
and Morrison streets were augmented by
the officers who had been in the parade
and the joyous throng that raised bed
lam until the early hours of the morning
was held well in hand. Freauently a
policeman would seize some hoodlum who
was exceeding the bounds of good-natured
fun, but unless his offenne was
serious, he was given a shaking and
an admonition and allowed to go.
. Restaurant Silver Carried Off.
At Fourth and Washington streets
Sergeant Wanless arrested George Con
nors. Mark Farmer and Charles Hicks,
youths who had been making a disturb
ance in a noodle restaurant and who
went down the street howling like a
pack of wolves, the officers said. When
searched at the station 11 pockets were
found to be ornamented with beer
glasses and silverware belonging to the
Vernon Schelley and Walter Cllne were
arrested by Patrolman Hennessey at
Fourth and Washington after they had
been seen to jostle several women. Fred
DeGrace was arrested at Sixth and
Washington by Patrolman Klingel for a
Chauffeur Can't Get Rid of Girls.
An amusing incident in the licensed
fun of the evening is related by Police
Captain Baty. He was standing at the
door of the police station early Sunday
morning when a large touring car drove
up. loaded full with young girls. The
car turned at the station and drew up
beside the door. "All right, bring them
in," said Captain Baty. Nearly a dozen
girls leaped from the machine and ran
in every direction. The driver, laughing,
told how the, girls had boarded his ma
chine in the crowd without invitation
and said the only way he could see of
getting rid of them was to drive to the
station, where they seemed willing
enough to leave him.
Jim Finn, of 208 Hamilton avenue;
William C. Tompkins, of 188 Hamilton
avenue, and Ethel Smith, of 33 Shaver
street, all in a motor-car. were arrested
early Sunday morning . by Patrolman
Helm, after a sensational chase in an
other machine. The party came up
Washington street at a high speed when
the crowd was thickest. They were
warned by Sergeant Patton to slow
down, but disregarded the order. Helm
commandeered another machine standing
by and gave chase for five blocks, over
takings, the fugitives and placing them
Feather Dusters Seized.
Most of the other arrests made Sat
urday night and Sunday morning were
for violations of the hawkers' license
ordinance. Seeing the police busily en
gaged with the crowd, a large number
of peddlers seized advantageous points
in doorways along Washington street
and were doing a thriving business un
til a detail of officers descended, made
numerous arrests and seized a large
amount of goods as evidence. Special
attention was given to the sellers of
feather dusters, which are forbidden by
The masterly handling of the crowds
by the police force has called forth praise
from many quarters. A letter was recived
yesterday by Chief ,of Police Cox and
pasted for the notice of the officers, in
which the thanks of the Portland Rose
Festival Association . thus extended by
Rose Festival Grateful.
Ob behalf of this Association and person
ally. I wish again to thank you. the officers
and men of the police force, for the ex
cellent manner in which you have handled
the crowds during the Festival week. We
have received visits from many outside
people and they are unanimous in expres
sing themselves as favorably astonished at
the excellent manner in which the crowds
Absolute unanimity of spirit among the
men is ascribed by Chief Cox and his
captains as the secret of the successful
manner in which the police end of the
Festival was carried out. Although do-
ing double duty for a week, not a man
made the slightest complaint. Yesterday,
for the first time since last Tuesday,
the force settled down to its usual
routine. Jaded and sleepy, but filled with
pride at the knowledge that It had ac
quitted itself well.
Fandom at Random
L, EADING the) league by the narrow
margin of one point, ' the Portland
team left last night for the South for
two weeks' invasion of California during
which they meet the Vernon and Sacra
Gene Krapp again pulled off some high
class fielding stunts, for the little chap
la the "candy kid" on short bunts or
infield hits landing near the pitcher's
box. Testerday he, had two putouts and
Ivan Olson played some gilt-edged
baseball in yesterday's melee, and his
error Is an excusable one. His catch of
a long foul back of third In the eighth
was one of the most sensational plays
seen in the series.
George Wheeler, the veteran twlrler.
was on the job most of the time, but
his lapses cost him the game. Ryan's
homer came at a most opportune time
jiuerlieck, lb.; Blake, ttelder; O.
Oaterson, 3b.; Self, rf . ; Pender, p.
for the home team, and took all the gin
ger out of the visitors.
In the first inning, Krapp walked
Daley, the first batter up, and Bernard,
who was figured to bunt, popped a Tex
an back of Casey which fell safe, but
Daley was scurrying to safety at first.
and Smith easily tossed to second, forc
ing the runner, who had no time to start
Buddy Ryan's homer was a corking
drive, for the ball cleared the fence by
ten feet. The stocky outfielder was
given the "glad hand" royally for the
Gus Fisher was pegging some to second
yesterday. He has one steal charged
against him, and that goes to Frank
Dillon, who had to laugh when Van
Haltren" called him safe. Van must have
had dust In his eyes, for Dillon was out
by several feet.
The Oakland crowd ought to acquire
the lead this week, for they are sched
uled against the tallenders. The Sena
tors have won five out of 12 games with
Oakland, and this would indicate that
Wolverton's boys have' "it on that club."
Curtis Bernard pulled off a couple of
neat catches in centerfleld, and he came
very close to robbing Gus Fisher of that
triple in the first canto. However, the
bail was hit too hard and too far away
for even the speedy Bernard to corral it.
When Van Haltren called a strike on
Pete Daley in the sixth, the crabbed An
gel outfielder got on his knees to sig
nify his contempt. Van has been known,
in some Instances, to "tie a can" to
players for doing less than that.
Al Carson, the Portland pitcher drafted
by the Chicago Cubs, will pltcb one or
more of the games against McCredle's
braves this week, and if the former
Portlander wins, MCCredle will bo more
angry than ever at the baseball moguls
who made the ruling.
WOLGAST'S HURTS EXAMINED
Bone Is Splintered and Ligament in
Fighter's Arm Torn.
MILWAUKEE), Wis., June 12. An X
ray examination of Ad Wolgast'a left
arm shows a small bone was splintered
about three Inches above the wrist and
ligament slightly torn during the con
test with Jack Redmond, Friday night.
Wolgast will not be able to do any
boxing for at least two months. He has
returned to his farm in Michigan, for
SEATTLE AT LAST GETS LIFT
Five Consecutive Victories Give
"Champions' Chance to Rise.
SEATTLE, Wash.. June 12. Seattle won
from Tacoma this afternoon by. a score
of 6 to 4, giving the local players five
consecutive victories and a lift out of
last place. The score:
Seattle S 8 3 Tacoma... 4 7 3
Batteries Engle, Hall and Shea; Annis
Spokane 6; Vancouver 0.
SPOKANE. Wash., June 12. Spokane
went Into first place today by shut
ting out Vancouver 6 to 0, making it
five out of seven on the series. Bon
ner won his fourth straight victory and
pitched magnificent ball. Keener's bat
ting was a feature. Score.
R. H. E-lo g a- jAiio3uA
Spokane ...6 9 ll-jr -jj -jj
Batteries Bonner and Brook; Miller,
Chenault and Sugden.
Rain Will Help Crops.
EUGENE. Or.. June 12. (Special.)
The rain that began yesterday afternoon
after a hot day and continued, with
A CONSERVATIVE CUSTODIAN
Pays Interest on Savings
and Time Deposits
Cor. Second and Washington Sts.
' Portland, Oregon
thunder, last night and today will prove
a great boon to the farmers. The cherries
are not far along enough to be damaged
J vind it will tend to make then! of -a bet
ter quality. The hay and grain will re
ceive the most benefit.
At the Theaters
"8APHO" AT THE BAKER. ;
A Umnatization of Ifeuidet's Novel
la Four Acts by Lo rimer Stod
dard and James' L. Ford.
t Produced by the Baker Stock. Com
Baron de Blalz William Dills
Paul Dechiette. . . .John W. Sherman
Caoudal '. Harry Lancaster
Le Potter Leo Llndhart
La Gournerie Ralph Lee
La Gournerie, Jr. Carl Galloway
Antonio Charles Rice
Lee Lee Dan Bruce
Mods. Mettema Ralph Le
Father Le Grand Earl D. Dwlro
Cesalre Gaussln Benjamin Horning
Jean Gaussln Franklyn Underwood
Mm. Hettema Lilian Andrews
Dlvonne Jesse Terry
Irene ...Frances Slosson
Alice Mario Duffet
Franclne Laura Heimlich
Rosa Mildred Dlsbrow
Leo Pardine Grace Fredericks
Cerise , ; .Olivia Ireland
Soubrlse Nell Franzen
Japanese Girl P.hea Mltchel
Flamant Edward Lawrence
Joseph ....Mayo Methot
Fanny le Grand, "Sapho"
COME day and not long distant either
when Izetta Jewel comes back t
Portland a-starring in some big success,
there will be a turning-backward of many
minds to recall the red-letter date of the
time "Miss Jewel played Sapho at the
old Baker Theater." For in the annals
of the triumphs that have come and will
continue to' come to this young actress,
her interpretation of the hectlo role of
Sapho will be accorded a place of first
importance. To the credit of Izetta
Jewel, let it be known, that personally
she has an intense aversion and dislike
for plays of this caliber no matter how
much renovated or expurgated they may
be. Hence, her unquestioned triumph in
the difficult part should be double tribute
to ner nistrlonic ability and art of dis
Physically Miss Jewel is an ideal Sapho,
and if Daudet's sin-soaked siren nm.
sessed half the personal magnetism and
graceful loveliness exhibited by this slip
of a girl at the Baker yesterday then
one begins to understand how she wore
so many scalps at her belt. Best of all
Miss Jewel has the genuine fire of rtro.
matlc genius and her emotional scenes in
this instance were entirely lacking of
suggesuveneps. or any of the coarser
values that others have given the lines.
"As she plays the role poor little Fanny
LeGrand becomes more sinned against
tnan sinning and assumes a height and
magnincence, even in her wickedness.
mat is compelling.
But Miss Jewel doesn't play Sapho
unaided. There Is a capable cast, which
divides various lesser parts in Praia
worthy style. To Franklyn Under
wood are due many compliments for his
portrayal of the not-overly likable Jean
Gaussln. The part of the unsympathetic
Jean, his near-morality and his Incon
sistent pratlngs of "pasts," Is foreign to
the methods with which Mr. Underwood
is most closely identified but he pictured
the weakling in an excellent manner.
Lillian Andrews was applauded with
every entrance and exit as Divonne. the
loquacious muslchall maiden of former
days, now grown sere and respectably
married, but full of rondelays and gay
quips still. Edward Lawrence's work as
Flamant, the returned convict, was
marked with sincerity and strength, and
Earl Dwire gave an excellent charactiza
tion of Papa Le Grand, the old cabman
and Fanny's father. The production was
beautifully staged, and the costumes
were faithful to the period. Owing to
Miss Maude Adams' engagement In the
Baker Theater, beginning tonight and
ending Wednesday night, the Baker
Stock Company . will rest, resuming
"Sapho" on Thursday afternoon with a
ACADEMY YEAR CLOSING
Providence Sister Superior to Visit
Cities of East.
VANCOUVER, W;ash., June 12. Spe
cial.) The annual entertainment and
commencement exercises of Providence
Academy will be held Wednesday. Maude
M. Pucket. Grace E. Hebert and Eliza
beth B. McCarthy will receive second
grade teachers' certificates, having been
graduated in the academic course.
Daphne Hayward, Pansy Freyer, Ethel
Orton, Alice Zillig and Julia Claver have
passed the eighth grade examinations.
The school year Just closing has been
a prosperous one for the academy. Since
the opening of school last Fall. 276 pupils
have been enrolled, 113 of whom were
day pupils and 163 resident pupils.
Because, the pister superior will leave
June 17 for Montreal, to be absent two
months, th school is being closed earlier
than It would otherwise. The sister su
perior will accompany Sister Mary James,
provincial superior for the Sisters of
Charity of Providence in the State of
Washington, on a trip to Montreal and
several other Eastern cities.
OIL MAP FREE
We are g-lvlng- away free to those
answering- this advertisement before
June 30, a map of all the California
oil fields. Sagar-Loomls Co., 701
Oregonian buildingr. Portland, Or.
CORNER FIFTH AND STARK STREETS
G. K. Wentworth President
John A. Keating. ..... Vice-President
Geo. L. McPhcrson . . . Vico-Presldent
H. D. Story Cashier
F. A. Freeman Assistant Cashier
Graham Duke hart.. Assist ant Cashier
OLDEST BANK ON
SURPLUS and PROFITS $600,033
W. M. LADS. President
KDW. COOKIXQHAK. Vtc-Prsidut
W. K. DUNCKLBY. Cashier.
R. S. HOWARD. JR.. Ail t Cashier.
X W. LADD, Assistant Cashier.
W1XTKK 31. COOK. Asa't Caahlar.
Interest Paid on Savings Accounts and Certificates of Deposit
We Issue Letters of Credit. Foreign Drafts and Travelers' Chec'ci
irst Liatioiial nan
Oldest National Bank West of the
Security Savings and Trust Company
Corbett Building, Fifth and Morrison Streets
Capital and Surplus $900,000
Invites Accounts of
Merchants, Individuals and Savings
& TRUST COMPANY
SAMUEL CONN ELL, President G. L. MacGIBBON, Cashier
Does a general banking business. Opens checking; accounts without
limitation as to amount. Fays interest on time and savings deposits.
Issues travelers checks and foreign drafts available everywhere.
CORNER SIXTH AKD OAK,
Many property owners
many "will learn, that
Pavement has more sta
bility, more real . value
than any other hard-snr-face
San Francisco & Los Angeles
North Pacific S. S. Co.'s S. S. Roanoke
and S. S. Elder sail every Tuesday
alternately at 8 P. M. Ticket office
132 Third St.. near Alder.
H. YOUNG, Asrt.
Phones M 1314, A 1314.
SAX FRANCISCO PORTLAND STEAM
Only direct steamers and daylight sallLnzs.
From Ainsworth dock. Portland. .V. M :
S8. BEAVER, JUNE 18. JULY .
SS. BEAK, JUNE tS, JULY 8.
From Pier 40. Pan Francisco. 11 A. M-:
SS. BEAR. JUNE 18. JULY i.
P8. BEAVER, JUNE 25, JULY .
HARRY O. SMITH. C. T. A.. 14a Third St.
Main 402. A 1402.
J. W. RANSOM. Dock Arent.
Atnswortb Dock. Main 203. A 1234.
G. K. Hestworth
Ctta. 8. KusoeU
P. S. Brumby
Dr. K. A. J. Marhenil
Oeorice O. Bingham
Lloyd J. Wentworth
J. E. Wheeler
Geo. I.. McPherson
John A. Keatlns;
Robert Treat Piatt
U. O. Story
THE PACIFIC COAST
HENRY U CORBETT.
WILLIAM M. LADD.
CHARLES E LADD.
J. WESLEY LADD.
6. B LINTHICUM.
THEODORE B. WILCOX.
AU Modern Safety Device (Wireless. Etc
LONDON PARIS HAMB URG
Graf Waldersee Pres. Lincoln. .July el
June '.'3. lo A. M.tAmerika July
tKais. Au. VicJune -3iPres. Grant. . .July 13
Bleucher June "Clncinnati ....July IS
Dcutchland ...July 21
fUoexceiled Rlta-Carlton a la Carte Ros
ea u rn n t "New.
SS. HAMBURG June Zl. 8 A. M.
SS. MOLTKE July 1J
b.-. HATAV1A August 3
160 Powell St.. Kan Francisco. Cal.
snd Local R. R. Agents In Portland.
Columbia River, Port
land and Astoria Route
Steamer Hassalo leaves Portland dally
from Ah-Vstreet dock, except Sunday, at S
P. M. (Saturday at 10 P. M. ) ; returning,
leaves Astoria dally, except Sunday, at T
A. M. Tickets interchangeable with steam
er "Lurline," which leaves Astoria daily,
except Sunday at 7 P. M.
COOS BAY LINE
Steamer Breakwater leaves Portland A.
M.. June 8. 13. 18. 23. 28 and every Ave
days from Ainsworth Dock, for North Bend.
Marshfleld and Coos Bay points. Freight
received until 5 P. M. daily. Passenger fare,
first-class, $10: second-class. T, including
I erth and meals. . Inquire City Ticket Olflce,
3d and Washington sts.. or Ainsworth Dock.
Will be prevented and relieved by using;
TOMQi E MAL 1E MEB, a safe and relia
ble remedy. Take a bottle with you and In
sure yourself all pleasures of an ocean voy
age. Sold by lead ins; druggists. Prica
cents, or mailed, postpaid, by
NEPTUNE RKMEDV CO.,
Phone Main 2S07; A 6612. Portland. Or