Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN. MONDAY, JUNE 21, 1915.
REDMEN TAKE GAME
Rupert's West Siders Strike
, Snag, Losing, 11 to 3.
MAROONS AGAIN TRIUMPH
Sellwood, With. Rube Maxmeyer In
Box, Holds Piedmont to Low
Score, but Poor Work on
Bases Costs Victory.
City Lea Standings.
W. Lu P.u.l W. I P C.
Wedmont. . 11 1 .017 East Side... R T .417
West Side.. 6 6 .5H.Sellwood. . . . 2 10.1(7
' Vesterdjays Results.
TTIrst rnmi P1(1mnilt R KAllwaod O
Second same East Bide 11. West Eide 8.
Jack Randall's battling East Side
Ttedmen sprang a surprise m City
League fans yesterday afternoon by
downing Red Hupert's West Siders 11
to 3. In the initial contest George
Orayson's Maroons triumphed over
Sellwood 3 to 0. with Rube Maxmeyer
on the mound for the Southeast-side
The eccentric cut-up twirled a good
fame for the lowly Lewis crowd, and,
although he was backed up with nine
hits bv his teammates, while he was ai
lowing but six to the Piedroonters, he
was unable to tuck away his first gams
in the city circuit. Poor headwork on
the bases on at least two occasions
was partly responsible for the Sellwood
Work on Bases Poor,
On two occasions men were half way
to the next base on a fly to the out'
field, and it would have meant two
scores at least for Sellwood had they
used Judgment and waited until the
fly was caught, as they would have
had ample time to gallop over the
The second game started out like a
pitchers' battle. Both twlrlers let their
oDDOnents down one, two. three lor
three innings. Then the Monarchs
slipped over two tallies on a hit and
two errors. This did not seem to feaze
the Redmen. however, as they put over
one run in their half and two more in
the fifth inning. At this Juncture
Murphy showed signs of weakening and
Chet Hughes snagged a-double off his
delivery in the sixth, but the Reds
could not get enough hits to make a
run In that canto. Four tallies each
in the seventh and eighth frames gave
them their big score.
Monarch. 11 Ave off Day.
Rupert's crew made their extra bell
ringer In the first of the ninth when
Lund allowed a walk and two biuglea
in a row.
The Monarchs seemed to have an Off
day all around. The twirling of Luna
seemed to have them mystified. They
were unable to connect with the de
livery of the big fiery-domed f linger.
Wolfer was in the lineup, despite the
fact that it had been reported during
the week that he had left for Montana.
The Lodell on first was not Al. but a
younger brother of the ex-Pendleton
A good-sized crowd was on hand to
welcome the boys back to the Vaughn
street battlements. Next week the Ma
roons will play the Monarchs, while
the East Siders are taking on the Sell
woods. The scores:
Piedmont I Sellwood
Ptepp.r... 5 2 1 0 O.Wllson,2. . 4 0 1 0 0
SigsblVZ.. 5 15 10Ingle.s 3 1 4 10
Dotv.l 4 1 OOCohen.3... 3 1 0 SO
Bogart.3.. 3 0 0 3 0,AVciu.l . . . . 3 O 7 O0
Kennedy.l 4 1 O 0 O.U'Leary.l. 1 O 1 0U
Barthl'y.c 8 1 14 4 0;Smlth.r. . . 4 4 O O0
Hargr's.ra 4 0 1 0 U:elion,l. . . 4 1 O 0 0
y.tt.s 4 0 0 2 0 Deveney.m 4 0 1 00
aloeller.p.. 3 0 0 3 0 Newman. c 4 1 13 2 t
(Max'eyer.p 3 10 11
Totals. 35 27 13o' Totals.. 33 27 9 1
Piedmont 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 8
Hits 0 O 0 a 1 1 a 0 0 (J
Sellwood 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits 0 1 1 2 1 1 1 0 2
Runs. Slesby. Doty. Kennedy. Struck ont,
by Maxmever 13. Moeller 10. Bases on balls,
off Maxmeyer i. Moeller 3. Two-base hits.
Kennedy. Nelson. Double play, Yett to BIrs
by to Doty. Stolen bases. Wilson, Slgsby.
Hit by pitched ball. Moeller. Time, 2:05.
Vmplres, Drennen and Cheynne.
West bide East Eld
Lodell.l. . -Watts,.
1 0 Brown. 2. .
1 0 'Hinkle.!.. .
0 0 McKeen.l.
0 OiLuckey.r. .
1 0 K'patrick,
4 12 0 0
6 S 1
1 10 0 o
2 1 0 0
1 u nmnej.3.
0 11 2 O Prltchard.s 4
0 11 11
0 0 1 0
Totals.. 11 24 01 Totals.. .17 U 27 12
West Side 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 I
Hits 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 3
East Sidxs 0 0 0 1 2 0 4 4 11
Hits 0 0 0 0 2 2 6 4 13
Runs. Robinson S, Brown 1, Hinkle 3, Mc
Kecn 2. Walker 2. Murray. Struck out, by
Murphy 11, by Lund 11. Bases on balls,
off Murphy 4. off Lund 2. Two-base hit,
Hushes. Stolen bases. Hinkle. Wolfer. Mur
ray Passed balls. Bleed, Shea. Time of
game, 1:40. Umpires. Cheynne and. Drennen.
LCCK CHANGES; SETTLE WIXS
Eastley Is Invincible and Aberdeen
Team Is Beaten, 5 to 1.
SEATTLE. June 20. Seattle's luck
changed today, when the Giants de
feated Aberdeen, 5 to 1. Eastley, in
the box for the Seattle team, was in
vincible in the pinches. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Seattle 5 9 3Aberdeen.. 16 0
Batteries Eastley and Cadman: Mei
kle, Harkness and Vance.
Spokane 11-5, Tacoma 5-6.
SPOKANE, Wash.. June 20. By win
ning both games of today's double
header, the scores being 11 to 5 and 8
to 6, the Indians made it five out of
eight of the series with Tacoma. Both
games were characterized by free hit
tins and loose fielding. In the first
contest Bob Wicker had the satisfac
tion of seeing his old rival. "Iron Man"
McGinnlty. batted out of the box in the
seventh inning. Scores:
R H. E.I R H. E. j
Spokane.. 11 16 4Tacoma.... 5 8 4
Batteries Wicker and Altman; Mc
Ginnity, House and Davis, Stevens.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Spokane 8 14 4Tacoma 6 11 2
Baatteries Kelly and Rrenegan; Mc
Ginnity. Feet, House and Stevens.
PITTFEDS AXD XEYVARK DIVIDE
Each Team Sbuts Out Other In Fed
eral League Doable-Header.
NEWARK. N. J.. June 20. Pittsburg
and Newark exchanged, shutouts today.
R H. E.
Pittsburg. . .2 7 OINewark...
B, H. E.
Batteries F.ogge and Berry; Mosele
R. H. E.I R. IT. E.
Pittsburg. ..0 6 0Xewark 3 8 3
Batteries Barger and O'Copnor;
Kaiserling and Rariden.
TACOMA PLATERS ACCEPT CUT
Men Agree to 10 Per Cent Reduc
tion of Salaries From June 15.
SPOKANE, Wash, June 20. Rusa
Hall, of the Tuoma Club of the North
western. League, announced last night
that the players had voted to accept a
10 per cent reduction in their pay. In
addition to voting to take a cut in
salary the players agreed to date the
beginning of their reduced salaries
back to the 15th of thi3 month.
The Tacoma club owners will give
the players stock in the club to the
amount of their reduced pay.
PRINTERS MAKE EXEMT QTJTT
The Oregonian Team Takes Doable
Header From Telegram.
Stock In The Oregonian baseball
team of the Portland Union Printers'
League is away above par as a result
of a-double trimming handed the Tele
gram ball tossers yesterday on the
East Twelfth and East Davis streets
grounds. The first game went 5 to 3,
and with the score 10 to 1 against
them in the fourth frame of the sec
ond match the Telegram players re
fused to continue the slaughter.
"Slim" Cate was all to the good for
The Oregonian team, for but 2 hits
were made off his delivery. With
things well in hand "Slim" stepped out
in favor of Cliff Shlnn, who in turn
allowed but one blngle. Shinn caught
the entire first game and "Dad" Whit
ing, who is one of the mainstays of
the winning combination, had to leave
the contests because of a bad knee.
Manager DuRette went to the short
stop position in his stead.
Portland Ilarrlman Club Wins.
UMATILLA. Or.,' June 20. (Special.)
The Harriman clubs of .Portland and
Umatilla played a hard game here to
day. The score was 4 to 2, with Port
land on the long end. Umatilla lost on
account of . bad fielding in spite of
brilliant twirling by Spinning, who out
pitched DriscolL Features of the game
were Spinning's home run and Blakes
ley's stealing home. Batteries Port
land, Driscoll and Madden; Umatilla,
Spinning and Starcher.
WEEK FULL OF THRILLS
ST. LOUIS NATIONALS AND NEW
YORK YANKS ADVANCE.
Teams Little Rated In Either Leagme
Dash Totvanl Top. Both Chicago
Clubs Keep Up Top Clip.
NEW YORK. June 20. The upward
rush of the St. Louis Nationals and
the notable showing of the New York
Americans, after a sorry slump which
had landed them in the second divi
sion, were features of the week in the
major league races. .
Both these teams now occupy well
entrenched first division places, the
Cardinals in particular being in a posi
tion where they are likely to give the
leaders serious trouble if they keep up
anything like their recent good work.
Whllo St. Louis has been climbing,
the Chicago team has shown no signs of
faltering, and. in fact, by winning four
out of five games during the week,
pushed the Philadelphias out of first
place. Today St. Louis, by beating the
Bostons while the Philadelphias were
losing to Cincinnati, drove Pat Moran's
team down another notch, the Cardinals
advancing to second place.
Two pronounced losing streaks were
developed during the week, both the
Bostons and the Brooklyns dropping
five out of six games.
The American League situation
grows Increasingly interesting. Even
St. Louis, which dropped at a . fast
rate by losing six straight games, ral
lied today and beat Detroit, which had
to surrender second position during the
week to the speeding Bostons. The
Tigers are now only three games ahead
of the Yankees.
Philadelphia has plumped into the
cellar again, and the Clevelands. like
the Browns, are on the downward
trend. The Washingtons failed to live
up to the promise furnished by their
good work of the week previous, and
only by grace of Walter Johnson's ef
fectiveness yesterday kept their record
up to the .600 mark through beating
Nothing, however, seems to stop the
Chicago leaders. Cleaning up four out
of five games last week, they started
in promisingly again today by taking
both ends of a double-header from the
Clevelands and Increased their lead
over the Red Sox to 40 points.
FOOTBALL DATES ATfcE SET
California to Play Washington on
November 6 and . 13.
BERKELEY, Cal., June 20. Novem
ber 6 and 13 have been -fixed upon by
the' University of California and the
University of Washington as the dates
upon which the football teams of the
two schools are to meet this year in a
revival of the American collegiate
game. It was announced here today.
This arrangement, however. Is only
tentative, dependent upon the ratifi
cation by the California student body
and President Benjamin Ida Wheeler
of the decision already announced of
California to drop the Rugby game.
The first game is to be played in Berke
ley and the second in Seattle. Fresh
men, it has been decided, are not eligi
ble for the varsity teams.
JOHN A. FI'JGIi IS DEAD
MINING MAN SUCCUMBS SUDDENLY
AT HAYDKN LAKE HOME,
Resident of Spokane. Victim of Apo
plexy, Leaves Estate Which. Is Said
to Be Worth Over 93,000,000.
SPOKANE, Wash., June 20. John A.
Finch, reputed to have been one of
the wealthiest men In the Northwest,
and widely known among mining men
as a pioneer of the Coeur d'Alene min
ing district, died suddenly today from
apoplexy at his Summer home at Hay
den Lake. Idaho. Mr. Finch had been
in fairly good health and had spent
Saturday working In his flower gar
den. When he arose this morning he
appeared to be as well as usual, but a
tew minutes later Mrs. Finch heard
her husband fall. Death ensued within
a few minutes. Mr. Finch was 61
Mr. Finch, fhose estate Is said to be
worth more than f3.000,000, was a
prominent factor In the development
of Spokane and a genius In mine en
terprises. With the late A. B. Camp
bell he developed almost & score of
mines in the Coeur d'Alenes, British
Columbia, Montana and elsewhere, and
the firm was well known for fair deal
ing and prudent venturing by pros
pectors, brokers," Investors and the
He was a member of the first state
Senate of Idaho, had a prominent part
ln dealing with labor troubles and
shipped mountains of lead and silver
ore to the smelters.
Mr. Finch moved to Spokane and In
vested heavily In city real estate. Ee
was a charter member of nearly all
the large social cluis and contributed
generously to aLPfcublic enterprises,
such as the apple shows, fairs and in-
duBtreis or every nelpful nature.
His widow survives. There are no
children. seven nephews and nieces.
children of brothers now dead, are the
only other known relatives.
A flood of telegrams has been pour
ing in all day from every mining re
gion in tne west.
needs more high ex
"It Never Crabs."
Monday, June 21, 1015.
LEAN COLLINS. Editor.
In the face of the. agitation
for ''armed preparedness," Th
Crawfish (wall preserving ita
strict neutrality as between the
advocates of heavy armament
and those who retard "I Jjidn't
Raise My Boy to Be a Soldier"
as one of the modern-day clas
sics) dttsires to call attention to
some of the grand traditions
of our Fair Land.
There la the tradition of Lex
ington and New Orleans, when
the hardy Americans, unskilled
In military tactics but unques
tionably humdingers when It
came to shooting muskrata and
gray diggers In our wild fron
tiers, put it over the hireling
cohorts of the enemy In more
ways than we have space to
mention. This tradition still
lives, and The Crawfish has it
straight from several curbstone
authorities, that, while we still
have a tradition like that hang
ing up alongside the God
Blens Our Home" and the steel
engraving of the ''Beading from
Homer," thin Land of Liberty
has little need of military prep
aration. We are reliably Informed by
these same authorities that in
case a foreign foe set foot upon
our shores a million of our
hardy sons, trained to expert
marksmanship through genera
tions of Kelly pool and in
ured to stress through the tedi
um of holding down the cush
ions on our interurban car lines,
would spring to arms and sweep
the enemy into the sea.
And a short time ago we
got hold of & Springfield rifle
and found ourselves completely
baffled as to which doofllcker
one has to shove to load the
bally thing; and finally we got
the bolt pulled out by accident
and had to hunt up a corporal
to find out how to get it back.
In view of all of this. The
Crawfish, while strong for peace
and dead set agalmt burden
some military preparedness
and also a booster for the grand
old traditions of Lexington be
lieves that In case a foreign foe
should set foot upon our strands
we In Oregon should feel our
selves peculiarly blessed by the
fact that VZ per cent of the
standing tall timber ... the U.
S. is situated right here close
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
City Sealer of Weights and
Measures Jones has found out
that sixteen per cent of the
meters on the tazicabs in Port
land arefaulty. and we have a
feeling that we have been play
ing inside that sixteen per cent
every time we have had to ltaase
a taxi in the past.
Will Irwin, formerly a San
Francisco boy, who is summer
ing abroad, writes to our est.
contemp.. The Oregonian. that
there has been some dissatis
faction in England with the way
the war has been run.
J. Yeon will begin paving
Sandy Road today.
We see by th. report from
the Pan-American Medical Con
gress that the Docs recommend
a clap on the cheek as a sani
tary substitute for a kiss but we
can't see where we would stand
much chance of alienating any
one's affections by landing a
haymaker on her Jaw.
Sam Lockwood was elected
a member of the School Board
the other da. and before that he
was in the Insurance business.
tieorBe L.. Baker was elected
Commissioner the other day in
th. official count but he didn't
seem to take a great deal of
interest In It. for we didn't see
him pacing the floor outside
any. while the official count
ELLIOTT If CHARGE
Christian Released Outright
by Oakland Club.
ROWDY'S JOB NOT SAFE YET
President Leavltt Tells Catcher Place
Is Permanent, but Gossip Is He
Is Angling for Del Etoward,
OAKLAND, June 20. Tyler Christian,
it was announced today, nas been de
posed from the management of the
Oakland club of the Pacific Coast Base,
ball League and Harold (Rowdy) Elliott
installed, at least temporarily. In his
place. Elliott was in charge of the
team during the two games played to
It. was rumored -several weeks ago.
when Christian was left at home while
the Oakland team went north, that he
was to be deposed, but at that time
the officials of the club categorically
denied there was any truth in the ru
mor. Christian received his unconditional
release today and did not accompany
the Oakland team when it departed for
Salt Lake tonight- He told his former
team-mates that as a free lance he
hoped to land a berth as pitcher In one
of the teams of the Pacific Coast
Differences of opinion between Chris
tian and Frank J. Leavitt, president of
the Oakland club, are thought to have
brought about the discharge of the
former as manager. Christian Is said
to have resented suggestions from
Leavitt as to the conduct of the team.
Klliott came to the Oaks this season
in a trade that sent Mitze and Hetling
to Venice. His appointment follows a
recently expressed desire on the part
of the Oakland magnates to try to get
a playing manager.
Although It Is understood that Elli
ott has been told that his appointment
is permanent, gossip has It that Oak
land still is after the services of Del
Howard, manager of last year's San
' The release of Christian marks the
fourth managerial change In the Oak
land team In the last two years.
lone Beats Arlington Team.
IONE. Or., June 20 (Special.) The
lone baseball team won today from the
Arlington, Or, team, 5 to 0.
lone has played 13 games and won 12.
Arlington has played 12 games and
325 ARE TO SAIL ON BEAVER
Passenger List Largest for Long
Time, With Traffic Gaining.
The steamer Beaver, of the San Fran
cisco & Portland line. leaves this morn
ing from the Ainsworth dock for San
Francisco with 325 first cabin passen
gers. This is said to be one of the
largest lists of passengers carried by
that line in some time. The Bear, which
sailed last Wednesday, carried 316 first
Officials of the line report that there
"IT NEVER CRABS"
PORTLAND. OREO., MULT CO.. JUNE 21.
was going on. We understand
that he had a hunch how the
count was going to go, and
we don't say this to make any
hint of ballot scandals either.
Jim Prear, representative
from Wisconsin, and George
Oliver, Senator from Pennsyl
vania, dropped In to see the
boys here the past week and
submitted to being interviewed
on th present situation. Among
other things Ben. Oliver said he
would like to be in Portland if
W. Taft and T. Roosevelt get
here on the same 47.
Louie Hanna was ifi the other
day on his way to San Fran
cisco, and said he used to know
A. Walter Lafferty when he
was back in Wash.. D. C, but
said he hadn't heard of him
lately, and we told him neither
had we. Louie Is now govern
ing North Dakota and says he
likes the job pretty well.
Josh Alexander was up at the
Chamber of Commerce, Monday,
talking over the ship purchase
bill with the boys. Josh hails
from Missouri, where he has
made an intimate study of ma
rine matters and he Is now on
the committee on marine legis
lation in Wash., JD, C, where
J. R. X. Bell and a bunch of
other Masons, Tuesdayed, Wed
nesdayed and Thursdayed here
this week and held a grand
lodge of the Masons at which
they reported a good time.
Will Lipman and Jack Eng
lish were up at the City Hall
the other day asking Russell
A I bee, our pop. mayor, to fix it
so we could dance between
courses at our meals like they
do In San Francisco. Russ. said
he'd see about it and tho boys
are already beginning to polish
up on the fox trot and other
steps that are calculated to be
th3 Hprht dope to shake down
the fish course before the wait
er brings in the roast and the
Laurel hurst and Hawthorne
were both awarded first prise
for their roue .exhibits and John
Carroll says that he thinks
peace will be preserved with
out severing diplomatic rela
tions either with Ferd Reed or
I M. Lepper.
Miss Grace Ie Graff, who has
been visiting" The Hague, spoke
before the Ad Club, Wednesday,
and said, in part, that war was
a terrible thing. The members
of the Ad Club also thought It
wa and so the matter was
carried without a dissenting
Doe Galvanl was in the other
day and said he spent a most
enjoyable Rose Fest., he hav
ing been In Seattle at the time.
He refused to disclose any fur
Doc James Bullitt talked be
fore the Progressive Business
Men's club. Thursday, and said,
in part, that we should be pre
pared for war. The members
of the club thought so, too,
and so the matter waa carried
without a dissenting vote.
Jake lieisllng was in the
other day from Newark, N. J.,
where he Is mayoring this year,
and said that Portiaind was a
pretty town but he hated to
hear that it was going dry.
Many members of the recep
tion committee told him they
were very, very glad to see him.
John Grant, the pop. and w.
k. sheriff of Polk County, who
used to chase us home after
curfew rung, and Kd. Biddle,
who also knows about a good
many of the sins of our youth,
were down from Dallaa the
other day and John said that
the town was still one of the
best In the state, in which we
agreed with him.
We have not been able to
ascertain whether F. McGettln
gan. the strong right arm of
Kick Plerong at the Empress,
or A. Rosenthal the w. k. con
nlsseur of the Press Club is the
original author of the striking
couplet, "Leah Cohen's gocem
go in ". However we dropped
over to The Empress last week
where she was hanging up a
few laurel wreaths for herself,
and we Judged from the be
havior of the audience, includ
ing ourself, that whoever com
posed this tribute to the pop
ular songstress, had the straight
dope on it.
Ted Lansing', who we under
stand Is distinctly related to
the acting Secretary of State,
and who fa the principal mem
ber of Jack Johnson's cabinet
at Pantages, asked us yesterday
how we liked the show, and we
told him that we had never
seen a better, and were sur
prised that we hadn't "been go
ing more regularly in the past.
Maude Adams is coming back
to Portland to play at The
Helllg tonight and several of us
have been looking for Billy
Rimn Has av Loa d.
An Item that escaped us ls-st
week was tho passing thro town
of G. A. Bunn, of Otis, with a
load Of cheese. He went to Cor
vallla to take an examination
under the new law for the test
ing of milk. Willlmina Times.
THEY DOS'T MAKE GOOD SOLDIERS.
BOY TO BE
has been a steady Increase In the pas
senger business, and that it is now
particularly good between Portland and
San Francisco. This fact they attribute
greatly to the Influence of the exposi
tion. Marconi Wireless Reports,
. (All positions reported at 8 P. M-, Jane 20,
anient otherwise desig-nated.)
Asuncion, Richmond for Seattle, 100 miles
President, San Francisco for Victoria, four
miles south of Yaqulna Head.
Celllo, Grays Harbor for Saa Francisco,
off Wlllapa Harbor.
Roanoke, San Francisco for San Pedro at
Hattto Luckenbach, Norfolk for San Fran
cisco. HI miles south or San Francisco.
Multnomah, San Pedro for San Francisco,
ISO miles south of an Francisco.
Coronado. Grays Harbor tor San Pedro
oft Santa Barbara.
Wilhelmina. Honolulu for San Francisco,
S66 miles out. June 18.
Matsonia, San Francisco for Honolulu, 1247
miles out, June 19.
Hilonlan, from San Francisco, 104 miles
out. June Is.
Mongolia, San Francisco for Orient, 152
miles west of Honolulu, June 19.
Siberia. Orient for San Francisco, S4iJ
mlies west of Honolulu, June 19.
Willamette and South Coast, San Fran
cisco lor Saa Pedro, four miles south of
Puebla. tieattl. for San Francisco, 11 miles
south of Point Arena.
Governor, Seattle for San Francisco, a.ven
miles south of Point Arena.
Yosemlte, Portland for San Francisco, 76
miles south of Blunts Reef.
Bear, San Francisco for Saa Pedro, 33
miles south of Point Sur.
St. Helens. Portland for San Francisco,
129 miles north of 8an Francisco.
Norwood, San Francisco for Aberdeen, five
miles south of Point Gorda.
Kilburn, San Francisco for Eureka, 15
miles south of Point Arena,
Nann Smith, San Pedro for San Francisco.
85 miles south of San Francisco.
Adeline Smith, San Francisco for Coos
Bay. 135 miles north of San Francisco,
Korea, Orient for San Franolsco, 204 miles
Columbia. San Francisco for Tacoma, 275
miles north of Ean Francisco.
Centralis, San Francisco for Eureka, pass
ing; in Humboldt Bar.
Drake with bars;e 93. Richmond for Seat
tle. 855 miles north of Richmond.
Carlos. Vancouver for San Francisco, 80
miles south of Cape Blanco.
Rose City, San Francisco for Portland, 15
miles north of Northwest Seal Rocks.
Wapama, San Francisco for Portland, four
miles south of Cape Blanco.
CLUB WILL CHOOSE QUEEN
Salem Commercial Body Lays Plans
for Cherry Fair.
SALEM, Or., June 20. (Special.)
The 800 members of the rejuvenated
Salem Commercial Club Instead of the
general public will select the Queen of
the Cherry Fair this year.
This was the suggestion of Chairman
Deckabach, of the entertainment com
mittee. Nominations may be made by
any member of the club, and no par
ticular lodges or organization will be
urged to support any nominee, althougrh
there will be no objection to such aid
If only Commercial Club votes are
sought. Contributions will be made by
the club members "to defray the ex
penses of the Queen's coronation robes.
The Rosarians,' of Portland; Fallsa
rians, of Oregon City, and Radiators, of
Eugene, are expected to attend the fair.
No Trace Found of Lost Boy.
, NEWPORT. Or., June 20. (Special.)
Hope is abandoned for the return of
little Oscar Jacobson, Jr., son of Cap
tain Jacobson. of the ferryboat New
port, who disappeared mysteriously
Friday afternoon. Men employed by
Captain Jacobson and volunteers con
tinued to" drag Yaquina Bay and search
the woods today but with no success.
Trawinss of human being's and animala In
ancient caves In France are regarded as
proof that man waa right-handed as far
back as in th. stone ac a.
All right, we
spare Teddy R.
Hank Stlfel has struck a
Good Thing. He is maiklng
three $ S a day digging post
holes for a sheepman back, along
the feethiUa. He skrews a au
gur onto his wodden legg and
tnen spinas rouna and rouo.
he wil ma ik more munney when
he gits over getting dizzie and
can eplnn round faster.
1 of Liza's spekkled pullets went
to sleep on her nest last weak
and layed t teen eggs befour
she woked up. Wanted a
feller to shear sheep, must have
his own sissors. He can use a
saifty rayzor if he preefera. Ap
ply to Sun Dipp. A feller
was hear last Sunday bying, or
trying to bye, bosses for the
brittish array. We air all new
tral hear and wont sell no bos
ses to no army except the Ger
man army. Sim Dipp is
trying to raise a company of
souldlers to go doun and settle
the Mexico trubbles, or If he
cant settle em he says he can
start annother revolution on his
own hook and mebbe git to be
King of Mexico. Liza may go
along to be the new Queen and
Deen Collins may onlilst to be
the Poet Larriet. Deen has bin
up hear talking to Sim about it.
The matter will cum to a head
next weak- At the city
drug store thry will be sum ice
cream sum day next weak if
the whether turns a little cool
er. Also they will be cabbage
and sour crout and mebbe hoss
reddish. Alsu a larje supply of
thrippeny nales has Just arrove
by partial post. I will
have more and Mgger news next
weak. Addison Bennett,
Our Weekly Sermonrtte.
The Rev. Corinthians I. Bett,
In his sermon yesterday, said,
tn part, as follows:
"If the bottom of the market
had dropped out on those five
and ten talent boys; history
might have had a different
place for the one who hid his
talent in the earth until the
boss cot back'
P. DuRette, th. bassball mag
nate in charge or The Ore
gonian team, informs us, as we
go to press, that they cleaned
the Telegram twice yesterday In
a double-header, and w. wish
we could give him more space
Factory Jlot to Be Weaned.
Mr. Lloyd Gentry Is milling
cows and raising a nlc. herd of
calves. He also intends to milk
a nice herd of cows for the fact
ory. Willamina Times.
FIFTY WEEKS AGO TO
DAY. Billy Pangle said that Dave
Bancroft was th. greatest ia-
lietaer he ever saw.
Buck Buchanan, who was a
student o Mature and loves to
hear tha breezes sigh through
an electric fan, told us that
raspberries were ripe and the
beet patches could be reached
over the P. R.. L A P. lines.
Till Taylor, sheriff of tma
tllla County, was disappointed
when he was subpenaed on a
case in Portland and a train
robbery occurred in his own
country while he was away.
Wm. Mahoney revisited Hono
lulu as a spec. cor. from The
Crawfish, with the Oregon Naval
Phil Metschan Fourth of
Juhed in Astoria and also ad
Milt Miller gave a July . 4
oration In Lebanon In which he
compared the present adminis
tration favorably with that of
Washington, Jefferson and
Ad Bennett got back from the
Astoria reuetta and said that
h. had never before seen such
a mess of admirals and com
modores all at one
CARDS ARE SECOND
St. Louis Beats Braves and
Advances in Race.
REDS BEAT PHILS. 2 TO 1
Cubs Tighten Hold on First Place
by Beating Brooklyn, 6 to 1,
Scliulte, Saier and Phelan
Hitting Home 'Runs.
ST. LOUIS, June 20. St. Louis made
it four straight and moved into sec
ond place In the National League race
today by defeating the world's cham
pions. 8 to 2. Crutcher started for
Boston, but was relieved in the fifth
after yielding seven hits, including
three triples and a double which, com
bined with Boston's two errors and a
hit batsman, had netted St. Lrfiuis six
runs. After the fifth inning Tyler
held St. Louis hltless. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Boston 2 7 21St. Louia 8 8 2
Batteries Crutcher, Tyler and Gow
dy; Meadows and Snyder.
Cincinnati 2, Philadelphia I.
CINCINNATI, June 20. Only 24
faced Dale in the first eight innings
here today, but he weakened in the
ninth and was forced to give way to
Benton, who stopped Philadelphia's
batting streak Just in time and Cin
cinnati won the final game of the se
ries, 2 to 1. Score:
R. H. E. R H. E.
Phila 1 5 OlCincinnati .2 0
Batteries Demaree and W. Killifer;
Dale. Benton and Wlngo.
Chicago 6, Brooklyn 1.
CHICAGO, June 20. A combination
of airtight pitching by Pierce and
three home runs by Chicago batters
was enough to give the Cubs the final
Brooklyn game today, 6 to 1. a clean
sweep of the Beries. After making a
Door start Altchison did fairly well.
but Schulte and Saier hit homers in
the first inning and'Phelan drove out
another In the fourth. Score:
R .H. E. R H. E.
Brooklyn ..1 5 llChicago ....6 8 0
Batteries Altchison and Miller;
Pierce and Bresnahan.
LANE COUNTY JAIL EMPTY
Prisoners Lacking Second Time, but
Jailer Has Forebodings. -
KTJGENE, Or., June 20. (Special.)
For the second time in the history of
Lane County, so far as known, the Jail
is empty. George Croner, Jailer since
sometime Irk the '80s, remembers only
once before this that the County Jail
has been without prisoners. That was
less than two years ago.
'Something's about to happen." he
said. "It always comes after a lull."
Less than six weeks ago the jail had
20 prisoners, or seven more than its
capacity. They were packed into every
The last one discharged was "Bill"
Grace, who has served several terms
for bootlegging. He was released yes
ROUND -TRIP TICKETS ON SALE DALLY
TO SEPTEMBER 30
Take Your Time Going; and Return by October 31 ,
Corresponding low fares to all principal cities East, via The
COLUMBIA RIVER ROUTE
UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM
0.-W. R. & N. O. S. L. U. P.
The Through Service of this route is up to the Highest Standard.
Automatic Block Signal Protection every mile of the way.
Information, tickets, reservations
CITY TICKET OFFICE
STOPOVER ALLOWED AT
HOTTEST, MOST CrRATIVB
SPRI.VO I THE WORLD.
Ask for an "Excursion East"
LOAD TAKEN QUICKLY
Colusa Receives 3600 Tons of
Wheat in Nine Hours.
RELINING DONE EN ROUTE
Grace Liner Has Jnst Completed
Trip of 5,000 Miles, Going to
Australia From San Fran
cisco, Thence to Boston.
That the Grace line steamer Colusa,
which la loading wheat at the North
Bank dock for shipment to Sydney,
Australia, will make a record for tak
ing on grain cargo in this port is now
believed by shipping men. as 8600 tons
were taken on in about nine hours yes
terday and it is believed the steamer
will finish loading this morning so
that she can leave down the river this
The steamer Is loading wheat for M.
II. Houser and at 6 o'clock this morn
ing she will be shifted to the Irving
dock to complete her cargo.
The Colusa arrived at the North
Bank dock at 10:30 yesterday morning
and at 1 o'clock six crews, consisting
of about 130 men, were put to work
loading the wheat.
When she left San Francisco the Co
lusa was in need of relining, and, in
order that there should be no delay in
port, lumber was taken on there and
the carpenters began the work en
route. At Astoria about 40 .additional
carpenters were taken aboard and the
work completed by the time the steam
er arrived in Portland. .
The Colusa has just completed a trip
amounting to about 25,000 miles, ac
cording to the estimate of Victor Hel
gas. third officer. She went from San
Francisco to Australia and from there
east throuili the Panama Canal to
Boston and back to San Francisco.
While "t San Francisco Mr. Helgas
visited U. Exposition. He expressed
himself as particularly well pleased
wlf the Oregon building and with the
exhibit put on by this state. Mr. Hel
gas formerly was connected with the
steamer Bear, of the San Francisco
Captain R. Lobez, of the Colusa, is
said to be tae only merchant captain
who is a memebr of the Royal Geo
P. S. MICIIIE WOKE IS BETTER
Depth of Nearly 2 1 Feet Reported at
Entrance to Coos Bay.
MARSH FI ELD, Or., June 20. (Spe
cial.) The heavier powered dredge Col.
P. S. Mlchie, since returning to Coos
Bay, has been doing highly satisfac
tory work on the bar, and in the first
half of June removed from the channel
94,000 yards of sand, with a high record
of 11,200 yards in one day. During
1914. the first year the Michle worked
here, her record for the month of May
was but 35,000 yards.
The reconstruction of the engine and
boiler-room on the dredge is respon-
ible for the Increased efficiency. Be
fore being overhauled the Michie could
not be depended upon to work on the
bar when there was a heavy wind, for
the power was too light to hold the
dredge in the channel, whereas the
craft can work now whenever the bar
is not rough.
Engineer Polhemua, in charge of the
Government work In this portion of the
state, is confident the dredge will make
a fine record this year and Improve
the depth of water on the bar to an
extent surprising to mariners and" the
shippers of Coos Bay. A chart of the
last survey shows a channel nowhere
less than 19 feet, and the survey was
made three weeks ago. Since then the
Mlchie has dredged the few shallow
places and the general depth is said
now to be between 20 and 21 feet.
SAXTA CLARA RETtTRXS SOUTH
Vessel Carries Good Passenger List
and Heavy Load of Freight.
With a good pasEenger list and a
heavy load of miscellaneous merchan
dise, the steamer Santa Clara left the
North Pacific dock, foot of Northrup
street, last night about 6 o'clock for
San Francisco by' way of Coos Bay.
The steamer arrived at the dock Satur
day night al ut 11:10, having been de
layed about 24 hours by head winds.
The steamer Geo. W. Eider arrived at
a ae hour last night with a first-class
passenger list of 140 persons.
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA, Or., June 20. (Special.) The
Port of Portland dredge Columbia com
pleted tho filllngr of the first district of
Astoria's reclamation project last evening.
She left for Portland today in tow of the
The, steam schooner Temple E. Dorr sailed
today for San Pedro with a cargo of lum
ber from St. Helens.
The Grace line steamer Santa Clara sailed
during the night for Seattle after discharg
ing 20 0 tons and loading about 700 tons of
Th steamer Colusa arrived early this
morning from San Francisco en route "to
Portland, where she is to load grain.
The gasoline schooner Mlrene sailed- to
day for WalJport with freight from Port
land. The tank steamer William F. Herrln ar
rived during th night from California
with fuel oil for Portland.
The gasoline schooner Ahwaneda arrived
today from Coast points with freight fur
The steamer George W. Elder arrived this
afternoon from San Francisco and San
Peoro with freight and passengers for
Astoria and Portland.
The tank steamer Catania arrived this
afternoon from California with fuel oil for
The steam schooner Daisy Putnam sailed
today for an Krancisco, via Coos Bay, with
freight from Portland.
COOS BAT, Or., June 20. (Special.) The
steamship Breakwater sailed for Portland
th! morning at :80.
The gasoline schooner Rustler arrived
from Rogue River at 7 A. M.. having in
tow a barge of lumber, which will be re
loaded for the California market-
The tug Gleaner arrived from Gardiner
CLOREXCS. Or., June 1. (Special.)
The tug Gleaner, with barge Lawronce In
tow. left for Cooa Bay at 3:80 A. M. The
Lawrence carried the first load of lumber
from here this season.
The gasoline schooner Patsy left for
Portland at B P. M.
The gasoline schooner Tillamook arrived
from Gardiner at 1 A. M. and left for Port
land at 3 P. M.
NEWPORT, Or.. June 20. (Special.) The
schooner Patsy placed a spar buoy in
Yaquina Bay yesterday and then cleared for
The schooner Gerald C. entered today
from Siletz Bay.
The schooner Mlrene arrived from Port
land. 3Iovcmcnts of Vessels.
PORTLAND, June 20. Arrived Steamers
Saginaw, W. F. Herrln and Colusa, from
San FrancUtco. sailed Steamer Santa Ciara.
for San Francisco, via Coos Bay and Kureka.
Astoria. June 20. Left up at 1 a m
steamer Colusa. Sailed at 5 A. M.. steamer
Santa Clara, for New York:, via Puget Sound;
al 12:30 P. M.; Bteanrer Temple K. Dorr, for
San Pedro. Arrived at 2::10 and left up at
0:40 P. M.. steamer Catania, from Port San
I.uls. Arrived at 4 :T,0 P. M. and left up,
steamer Geo. V. Klder, from San XJlego.
via way porta.
San Francisco, June 10. Sailed at 11 A.
M., steamer F. A. Kilburn, for Portland,
via Eureka and Coos Bay; tteinwr Bear,
from Portland for San Pedro. Arrived at
2 P. M., steamer Oleum, from Portland;
steamer Willamette, from Portland for San
Astoria. June 19. Balled' at 8 P. M.,
steamer Rose City, from San Pedro for
Portland ; at 10 P. M., steamier J. li. Stetson,
Seattle, June 20. Arrived at 4 A. M..
steamer Montanan, from Portland for New
York, via way ports.
Cros Bay. June 20. Sailed at 10 A. M..
steamer Breakwater, for Portland.
San Pedro, June 19. Sailed, steamer
Multnomah, for Portland, via San Fran
cisco. Aberdeen, June 19. Arrived, steamer
Celllo. from Portland for San Francisco.
Tatnosh. June 19. Passed In at ti P. M-.
steamer Montanan, from Portland for New
York, via way ports.
Astoria. June 19. Arrived at 7 and left
up at 10 P M., steamer Saginaw, from
San Franolsco. Arrived at 9 and left up at
11 P. M.. steamer W. F. Herrln, from San
Francisco. Arrived at 10 I. M., steamer
Colusu, from San Francisco.
San Francisco, June 20. Arrived Steam
ers Atlas, Port Wells. Oleum. Willamette,
from Astoria: Sequoia (British), from Hong
Kong; F. S. Loop, from Kverett; British
barge Simla in tow tug Herculea, from Van
couver. Sailed Steamers F. A. Kilburn, for
Portland; Adeline Smith for Cooa Bay; Peter
H. Crowell. for New York.
Seattle, Wash., June 20. Arlv.ed Mon
tanan and Dakotan, from New York: Alki.
from Southeastern Alaska. Departed Ad
miral Farragut, for San Francisco.
Tides at Astoria Monday.
7:0 A. M .0 feet'l:iS A. M 2.J feet
7:3 P. M .4 feet!0:49 P. M J.l feet
Old Stagedriver Drowns.
KLAMATH FALLS. Or., June 20.
(Special.) Jim Eaton, an old-time resi
dent of Klamath County and pioneer
stage driver between Klamath Falls
and Lakevlew, was drowned yesterday
in an irrigation ditch at the County
Hospital. Easton had been living at the
hdypital for about two years and was
quite feeble. It was supposed that
while working near the ditch he lost
his balance nnd fell in.
Home Treatment For
free rupture EE!
At OREGON HOTEL
Also the privilege of vltnesfins a most re
markable demonstration of what STL'AHT'S
PLAPAO-PADS tlo for ruptured people. The
plapao-Pads ere an entirely new and wonder
ful treatment (not the same old truss under
a new name) for me worst forms In th
privacy of the home, without hindrance from
work: and at alight expense.
By STUART'S PLAPAO-PADS
means that you can throw away the painful
truss forever, as they are not merely a, me- "
chatiical support Ukd the trues, but their
unpa.raUe.ed fiucce& is due to their bem
applicators of the scientifically compounded
astringent absorbent medication, called
PLAPAO the purpose being to keep the
medication OO.N'siTA NTLY applied, so that
it contract and strengthen the weakened
abdominal muscles, thus effecting a closure
of the opening through which the viscera
protrude; this, of course, absolutely does
away with the rupture and the necwaity of
using any artificial support. Being self
adhesive, and when adhering closely to the
body, slipping being impossible, therefore,
they are also an important adjunct in re
taining rupture that cannot be held by a
truss. No htrnps, BuckleH or Springs at
tached. Demon&trator Babcock, whose wid
experience In this country and In Europe
niskfl him an authority on matters per
taining to the application of the PLAPAO
IJAtS to any particular rupture, and who is
on his wav to San Kranclsco to exhibit the
Plapao-Pads at the Panama Exposition, will
be at the Hotel Oregon two days. June VI
and 11.1 ONLY. Hours 10 A. M, to 7 P. M..
and h will be pleased to give. WITHOUT
('HARGK. to all who call, expert a.dvlc and
trial for home treatment. to not fail to call
on Mr. Babcoclc du rtn h Is ata tn your
city, as this is the chance of. a i if Urns,