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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1915)
THE MORNING OBEGOMAX, MONDAY. OCTOBER 25. 1915.
COAST IS ENDED
Seals Play Up to Forecasts,
but Bees Are Surprise of
ANGELS FIGHT ALL THE WAY
Beavers, ex-Champs, Are Sad Disap
pointment, Failure Being As
cribed to Lack or Pep" and
Discipline Anion; Players.
Pacific Cut League Stan dine
W. L. p.C.I W. L. P.C.
8. Fraoo'o 118 69 .57u:Vernon. .. 102 104 .4U5
Salt Lake, nos ! .58 Oakland. . U3 Hit .451
L. Angelas 110 US .62 Portland. . 78 116 .402
At Los Angeles Portland 4-1, Vernon 5-6.
At Salt Lake Sait Lake 12, Los Angeles 0
At San Francisco San Francisco 1-11.
101S Pennant Done.
The season Is ovor. Hurrah!
Can Francisco wins the flag.
Portland Is burled In the cellar.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 24. The, 1915
race of the Pacific Coast Baseball
League, came to a. close todav. with
frames at Salt Lake, San Francisco and
i.os Angeles, ban Francisco, under the
management of Harry Wolverton,
gained the championship with a com-
iortaoie margin; Salt Lake finished in
second place, with Los Angeles third.
Vernon, Oakland and Portland con
cluded the seasons schedule in the
Although San Francisco's triumph
was according to early season fore
casts, the midseason challenge of Los
Angeles, which nearly tore the pennant
arum me grasp or tne aspiring Beals,
and the late rush of the ambitious
Bees, the debutants of the circuit, made
the race exciting and spectacular up
to tne last week of play.
Angela Soar; Then Drop.
After their skyrocket midseason
iiikdc, me Angels, partly through acci
dents and partly to mediocre baseball,
fell like a rocket's stick and were over
come by the offensive Mormons, who
finished hard and ' fast, but only
cuncnea second honors during the final
Portland, veteran of several recent
championships, and incumbent bunting
holder, proved to be the disappoint
ment of the year. The team played
ln-and-out baseball throughout the
race, lacking entirely the team work
and Inside knowledge of the game
which characterized their triumphant
namesakes of 1914.
Vernon started the season well and
for a time gave promise of at least
first-division prowess, but the death in
May of their manager. William Bray,
better known as "Happy Hogan," in
jected a listlessness into the players,
from which they did not recover, until
too late. Their finish in fourth place
was due to consistent playing, and- a
pull-together spirit which went for
good baseball. '
Elliott Does Good Work.
Oakland started the season in man
agerial distress. Tyler Christian, the
veteran pitcher, failed to come up to
the expectations of the Oakland mag
nates, and his toga descended to the
broad shoulders of Harold ("Rowdy")
Elliott, the team's first-string back
stop, who finished the season surpris
ingly well with the material at hand.
Of Portland's Journey, which ended
in the cellar, little can be said. Fans
and critics alike ascribe tne fall from
glory to a lack of "pep." and to a fail
ure of Manager McCredie to hold his
players well in hand.
M'CREDIE PEEVED AT FINISH
Beavers Lose Two and Mae Says He
Will Let All His Bushers Go.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 24. (Spe
cial.) The close of the season with Its
two defeats found Walter McCredie In
a pretty bad frame of mind today, but
it is hard to see why it was thus. Sure
ly, the two games could have done him
no good; his split of the "gate" was
Just as much as though he had won,
and besides, the long strain was over,
and it seemed the only thing to do
would be to hang out the glad sign.
But not so with Mac. Thn Rvr.
lost both games to the Tigers, 6-4 and
Lober knocked the first ball pitched
In the morning contest over the cen
ter field fence for a home run.
In the last battle many changes were
made in the lineup during the game.
Manager "Doc" White took the mound
for his club in the ninth. But two
hits an-i no runs were made off him
Kisberg held the Beavers to six hits
and one run for eight Innings. Double
plays were numerous in both games.
After the afternoon game Mac was
asked if he was going to keep any of
the bushers he had been trying out
for his team next year.
"I should say not." said Mac. "None
of them. I don't know who will be
on the team next year. I've got a few
good man to work around in building
up a team, but that's all I will say
about -vhat my plans are."
He did not know where any of his
men were going for the Winter, but
did say he would hang around L03
Angeles for a week or so. It la sur
mised Mac has a few men on the string
that he would like to get rounded up
before he goes North, but who they are
no one knows, and Mac won't tell.
Portland 1 Vernon
. BHOAE! BHOAE
Lober.m. 6 1 O 1 O Rader.s. . . 4 14 41
I adowar 4 0 3 1 0 Doarhe.l... 4 0 1 SO
Jierrick.l. 4X1 10Kane.ro... 4 1 X 00
Itates.l.. 4 111 J 1 Wliholt.l. 4 4 7 0 1
ard.s... 4 4 3 4 O PurteII.3.. 4 2 11
Elliotts 4 2 S tlQ'mann.rV 4 1 1 Ol
Irench.3. 3 J S C OIBerger.3. . 4 4 C 40
ravls.c. 4 3 1 lO.MItse.o... 4 1160
fe.vans.p..4 3 1 0 Chech.p. . . 0 1 It
Totals. 35 IS 34 34 J Tolals. .35 17 27 1 4
Portland 100003 000 4
. H"s 31133312 0 16
Vernon 3 o 0 0 0 3 0 0 5
H1a 3 2 1 3 0 j j j . 17
Ru;,.L?be..r' Ward- Elll". French, Red
r TV llholt 2. Purletl. Berger. Home run.
J-b- ,Thr.e-base Wilhoit. Two-base
lilts, Wllholt (I). Berger ;, Derrick, Bates
-), Ward. Stolen base.. Bate.. Ward Wil
hoit (3). Bases on balls, off Chech 1
Runs responsible for. Chech 1, Evans 3
Double play.. Hsder to Berger to ilholti
Herger to WUholt. Doane to Mltse French
to Elliott to Bates. Hit by pitched ball.
French. Passed ball. Davis. Umpires. Toman
and Finney. Time of game, 1:05.
Portland I Vernon
Lober.m. 6 3 3 1 0 Hader.s-I.. 4 14 40
Mad'ws.r 3 0 0 0 0Bayle,l-a 4 13 00
Kpeas.l-C. 4 0 1 OOKane.m... 3 3 1 Ot
l.eake.l.. 4 18 0 O'V. lUiolt.r-2 3 3 3 0 0
Ward,.... 3 0 3 4 OjPurtell.S. . 4 3 1 SO
KUIott.2. 3 13 5 n'cTmann.l. 4 110 10
French. 3. 4 3 2 1 0 Berger,2-r. 3 3 3 3 0
Davls.e... SIS 1 OPpencer.c. 41300
l.ush.p... 3 0 0 1 0 Ri.berg.p-e 4 0 100
Kates. 1... 1 0 0 0 lWliite.p. . 0 0 0 00
Kahler.p. S100 0I w
Totals.. 33 34 13 l Totals. .33 13 3? 13 0
Portland 0 0 0 1 O 0 00 0 1
Hits 0 0 3 1 0 1 1 1 3 3
Vernon 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 3 S
Mils 4 0 2 0 0 3 0 4 13
Runs. Ward, Bayless, Kane. Wllbolt, Pur
tell. Glelchmann. Three-base hits, Kane,
Ol.tehmann. Two-base hits. Bsrger. Lober
Struck out by. Lush 4. Risberg 2. Bases on
balls, off Lush 1, Risberg 2. Kahler ; Runs
responsible for. Lush 1. Risberg 1. Kshler 4
til hits, 1 rua, 13 at bat, off Lush, la 5
Art KUgiler sayst
"Amoaiar the Oregon
farm products at the
THK MONDAY CRAWFISH
"It ISex-er Crabs."
Moaday, Oet. 25, 1915.
PEAJJ COL.jL.LNS. Editor.
roo .ked, of San Francisco,
who used to receive considerable
notice in the columns of the
press because of his views on
the Immaculate conception, and
fishing on Sunday and other
general topics, leaped Into
prominence again last wk. by
announcing that be had a plan
whereby the desolating war ia
Europe could be stopped.
This puts him rieht ud in
the same class with E. P. Ros
enthal and the Civic- League
and adds a new and shining
name to the other 7.i:34,221
names of men and women of
of the United States who have
doped out methods whereby this
war mient be ended, including
Judge Gary, who says It could
be ended by publicity.
We hardly acree with Judr
Gary's opinion, because we have
now watched both the allies and
the central powers trying to end
the war by nublicitv for a year
and two months and it seems
only to make It worse.
The publicity methods doesn't
seen, to have a good effect upon
the Teutonic temperament.
We have noticed for soma
weeks that every time the allies
get their publicity Into action
and announce that the Germans
have shot their bolt, it seems
to anger the Teutonic hordes
and they turn right in and lick
Russia again or beat up Serbia
or take back a few hundred
yards of trenches on the west-,
The German publicity seems
to have much the same effect
on the entente forces, and so we
feel that J ud ge Gary was per
haps over-sanguine In his - ut
terances In favor of publicity.
But to return from our di
gression Doc Aked says It Is
very simple. All the United
States has- got to do is to with
draw its support in every form
from all sides and there you
We remember that Belgium
is said to have attempted to
withdraw and have nothing to
do with the big war and later
on Turkey was not very anxious
to mix up in it, and at a still
later date Bulgaria didn't want
to get In and at the present
writing Greece and Roumanla
are expressing a desire to re
main noutral and not have very
much to do with the war.
bo wnen L)oc AkH mm ii
the United States needs to do Is
to withdraw herself wholly from
both sides we are Inclined to
wait until he has cathAroxi ,.
breath and then to say;
yea: jo onr
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
If we did not know that few
people die from a cold In the
head, the editor of thl palla
dium of liberty would be wor
ried at the present writing.
Sanfleld Mac Donald was In
Sat. Ev'ng telling Shad Kranta
some of hla hunches on the next
,nL'""oi .fresiaenual campaign,
which he said were not for pub
lication, and Shad said all right
he wouldn't publish them
Jimmy Sayer was talklnr to
us about the Land Products
Show the other day and he aald,
among the land products ex
hibits he thought they ought to
have a nice display of landlords,
which gave us an ln.is-tir intn
Jims views on political econ
omy. Albt. Tiffany, the w k rrt
mgr. at the V. of O., dropped in
the other day and told us on
the quiet that the u
hJll "? "' . 1 at bat off Rls-
Jv-Xil Ji'.nnlnBa- Charge defeat to Kahler.
Credit victory to Rlsberg. Double plays.
French to Elliott to Leake; Ward to Elliott:
,?r5er. ? ,Rder to Gleichmann. Hit by
p tched ball. Meadows by Rlsberg. Wild
pitches. Kahler 2. Umpires. Flnnav and
Time of game. 1:15.
WILLIAMS BEATS HIGG'S MARK
Beo Hnrler, by Trimming; Angels,
Has 32 Victories for Season.
SALT LAKE. Oct. 24. fSoeclal.)
Lefty Williams added another record
to his credit when Salt Lake trimmed
the Angels 12 to 6. Today's srame made
32 wins for the little portsider. one
more than Hlgginbotham's record of
last year. Lefty holds the season's
strike-out record by a Kood marcrin
and in innings pitched by long odds.
Just to show the home fans that he
Isn't all in. Skipper Blankenship went
behind the bat for three Innings and
threw two men out at second and an
other at third.
Horstman pitched great ball for five
Innings, while Lefty had more or less
trouble, largely because his mates
didn't lend a hand in the pinches. In
the sixth the Bees went into the lead
by piling up three runs and were never
headed. Hallinan hit for Williams in
the sixth and brought over the run
that gave Lefty credit for the win. In
the eighth, after two men were down.
salt Lake got down to business and
piled up six runs on clean drives and
put the game on ice. About 7000 peo
ple turned out to see the closing game.
11 ii U A f;
a h o a t,
Maggert.m 5 2
Larson.. 5 1
Ellis. 1 5 1
Koeiner.l 5 -ft
Terry, 2... 3 2
Passler.c. 4 2
Metzger.3. 4 0
Horst'an.p 4 3
2 0 llOuInlan m
2 6 0;Breton,3. .
2 0 0Bri-f.s....
7 0 0:Ryan,l
0 0 llGedeon.2..
1 1 llReuther.r.
8 3 1Kannah,l.
2 1 o.Blanke'p.o
0 1 l:Lynn.o....
Totals. 39 15 24 11 6
Totals.. 351127 10 2
Batted for Williams In sixth.
Ealt Lake O12008O8 12
Hits 0 0 2 0 O 4 0 5 11
Los Angeles 1 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 1 6
lilts 2 112 13 0 1 4 13
Runs, Ellis. Koerner 2, Harper 2, Horst
man, Quinlan. Breton 2, Brief 2, Gedeon
2. Reuther, Hannah. Lynn 2. Munsell. Two
base hits Horstman. B. Ryan. Hallinan,
Brief. Home runs. Koerner, Brief. Sacri
fice fly. jlsnnah. Stolen base. Brief. Bases
on balls, off Horstman 5. Williams -l. Struck
out, by Horstman 5. Williams 4. Munsell 2.
Five runs, 10 hits and 25 at bat off Will
iams In 3 inniugs One mn. 5 hits. 14 at
bat off Munsell in 8 innings. Runs responsi
ble for. Horstman 4. Wii:ia.ms 3. Munsell 1.
Credit victory to Williams. Left on bases,
Los Angeles S, Salt Lake 5. Firs base on
errors. Los Angeles 2. Salt Lake 3 Double
play. Lvnu to Gedeon to Lynn. Balk. Horst
man. Hit by pllcher. Harper, by Williams.
Time. 1:53. Umpires, Held and Braahear.
SEALS TAKE THEIR FINAL GAME
OakWin Morning; Contest, bnt Lose
Second by Big; Score.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 24. San Fran
cisco won its last game of the season
today, defeating Oakland 11 to 4, and.
Incidentally, giving "Spider" Baum his
30th victory for the season. The Oaks
won the morning game. 9 to 0. In the
afternoon the Seals walloped Pruiett
hard and had a 10-run lead before the
Oaks started. The Seals did not have
their regular lineup in the morning
Morning game: 4
San Francisco I Oakland I
il H U A K
Brown.m 4 10 O 0' TTosp.s. S 1 3 SI
Schaller.l X O ljMiddl'ten.l 4 1 1 0 0
Meloan.r. 4 O 2 1 0 Johnst'n.m 3 S 0 1
All.n.l... 3 17 1'Nesa.l. ... 4 2 12 to
Leard.3.. 42 0 0KI'witter,r t 1 1 10
Block. 3.. 4 1 3 2 2 Litachl.2.. 4 2 3 7 0
Bonnes.. 4 11 lOKuhn.e... 2 1 f 00
S'p'lVda,e SOt 2 0 Duddy.J. .. 41010
Couch. p.. 3 0 0 2 0Burns.p... 4 10 31
Cavet,p... 10 0 1 OJCarberry.l 1 O I 0 0
lPr'lett.m" 1 0 0 II 0
Totals.. 32 t 24 31 Totals.. 15 14 17 11 J
IT NEVERg CRABS
PORTLAND, OREO.. MULT. CO., OCT. 25.
hummer of a -team this yr.,
which caused us to refrain from
mentioning Pullman College, for
fear it might upset the harmony
of his reflections.
E. P. Rosenthal, the prom,
apostle of peace, was misunder
stood by Mrs. W. s. Stoner at
the Civic League, Sat. she
a pipe compared to keeping tab
on the amusement features .of
a Land Products Show.
Ruth St. Denis was in our
midst the past wk.. she being
a w. k. dancer. We were told
that some of her dances were
rather old-fashioned and that It
is doubtful if she will be able
that he wanted
to horn the Castles
fight, whereas his aim nuh. h.om. -
4 ,w ge. m prosing i or me mu
lenium in this planet at the
earliest possible date, so be tells
us frequently and at length.
George Lee and Art Klngsley
and all the rest of the bunch
having moved their headquar
ters to the Armory for the Land
Show, the Bureau of Mfgrs and
Industries at the Chimb. oX
Com, Is left entirely In the
hands of Mm. Vnv Trtonnin
lean dancing public,
even having the caracapl on
her programme of dances. T.
Shawn, who la really Mr. 8L
Denis, also danced.
E. Caruso is back In New
York, we understand, notwith
standing eur conviction that his
king and country need him.
The Crawish is pleased to
state that Milt Seaman's play
ers at the Baker got through
the pop. and talented assistant an entire wk. of "The Trail of
sec, and this should greatly the lonesome Pine" without
increase the popularity of tne starting revival of the w. k.
"iT fy we n nat name, which we
T. Stockwell was seen at the hai gravely feared would be
,r,7,U(1 wnen in- on of the results of
nio, uaiy, mat every
like the first of Jan.
in Dana now.
Chas. Lane was registered at
the Imperial from Eola, Sat.,
which seems almost Impossible
to us, who knew him In Dallas.
Tbe Kev. T. E. Sherman waa
In our midst last wk. and in
formed us that his Illustrious
father. General Sherman, used
those Identical words in his ref
erence to war.
Mr. McAdoo. -who Is treasurer
In vthe firm of W. Wilson, the
w. k. Washington, D. c. cab
inetmaker, will visit in our
Oar Weekly Sermon ette.
The Rev. Corinthians X. Bett,
in h Is sermon yesterday, said,
in part, as follows:
"Blessed are the peacemak
ers, for it looks like there Is
very little danger of them be
coming a part of the unem
ployed problem In the near
Tie la TTnbrokoa.
The percentages In. the great
hlgh-freqnency hotel registering
a few hours today.
Mrs. Winifred Sackvllle Stonei- contest between w. c.
last wk.. she being the
state architect, of Salem, and- J.
motner of a child prodigy of
the same name, and many of
our local mothers and educators
visited her and hopped like
kangaroos and performed other
unnatural actions In an effort to
get a half-Nelson on Mrs. Ston
efs theory of Natural Educa
Emmett Callahan returned
from the East last wk. and
ays that the Bull Msoee Is go
ing to stand at Armageddon
again in the next campaign.
Mattey. tbe prom. McMinnvlMe
capitalist, are still even, and
both of them are holding up
their batting averages rlghc
Knighton forged ahead earl?
last wk. at the Seward, but
Mattey came In at the Perkins
the next day and held the score
to a tie.
Mr. Knighton say. h. don't
knov whether he'll be down
again for some time and the
betting Is now 10 to T on Mattey
to nose out ahead of him In
the next two wks.
Nick Plerong and A. e Black
were seen with their head, to
Unemployment Problem Solved.
The donkey that
one corner of the Ar- on Zwelfel
and Nick said, when
resumed work after
for several weeks.
by our correspond
running Pantagea was Times.
Carberry batted for Klawltter In eighth.
Pruiett batted for Litschl In eighth.
San Francisco 00100000 0 1
Hits 01200010 1 5
(Jakland 2 1 1 00 fi 0O 9
"its 3 2 2 324 10 14
Runs, Brown, Midldeton 2, Johnston 3.
Litschl. Kuhn. Duddy. Burns. Seven runs.
11 hits off Couch. 25 at bat In 5 1-8 In
nings. Out In sixth, one out, 3 on. Charge
ucabi&i. 10 lducd. noma run, uonnston.
Three-baee hit. Brown. Two-base hits,
Johnston. Ness. Sacrifice hits. Klawltter.
Sepulveda. Kuhn. First base on called balls,
ofr Couch 4. orf Burns 6, off Cavet 1.
Struck out by Couch i. by Burns !. Stolen
baa&s. Block. Johnston. Double play. Hosp
to Litschl to Ness. Left on bases, dan Fran
cisco 4, Oakland 6. Runs responsible for.
Couch 6. Cavet 1. Wild pitch. Couch. Time
or game, 1:20. Umpire, Guthrie.
San Francisco 1 Oakland .
B H OAK BHOAE
Fltig'ld.r. 3 10 0 1 Hosp.s 5 0 2 4 0
scnaller.l. 4 Z 5 o n Mlddle'n.l. 5 12 10
Autrey.l.. 3 X 10 O UJohnst'n,m 5 2 3 00
ueioan.m. 4 4 u uiNess.l 5 3 DO
Downs. 'J.. 5 3 2 7 O.Klawlfr.r 5 4 O l
Leard.3... 4 2 0 0 OjLltschi.3. . 5 2 5 30
Bonnes... 403 4u;ei:i,iii.c... 4 2 0 30
Schmldt,e 3 0 8 ,0 OiDuddv.3. . 4 0 2 in
Baum.p... 4 10 1 OlPrough.p.. S 3 0 0 0
Totals. 34 1127 12 11 Totals.. 42 13 27 13 1
San Francisco 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 1 11
Hits 3 1 0 5 0 0 0 0 211
Oakland o 0 0 1 1 0 0 2 0 4
Hits 1 1 0 3 3 1 0 4 2 13
Runs, Fitzgerald 2. Schaller 3, Autrey, Me
loan 2. Downs 2. Leard. Ness. Klawltter 2
Prough. Ten runs, 9 hits off Pruiett, 18 at
bat. in 3 2-3 innings, out In fourth, 2 out,
1 on. Home runs Fitzgerald, Prough. Two
base hits, Baum. Downs. I .card, LltschL Sac
rifice hits, Schaller. Autrv Bases 00 balls,
off Pruiett 4. Prough 1. struck out. Baum
3, Pruiett 2, Prough 4. Double plays, Hosp
to Litschl to Ness Stolen bases, Schalter,
Klawltter. Runs responsible for. Baum 4,
Pruiett 4, Prough 1. Left on bases, San
Francisco 4. Oakland 11. Charge defeat to
fruiett, nme. 1 :ss. umpire, outnrle.
DUE. TO ARRIVE.
Name. ' From Date.
Breakwater Coos Bay In port
Bear .Lob Angeles. . . . . .Ia port
wo iv . ciuer. . . jn uiego. ...... in pori
Northern Pacific. . .Kan Francisco. . .In port
ureal onnern. ..rean ranctsco. ... kjoz. ii
Santa Clara an Francisco. . . . Oct. 28
Beaver Los Angeles Oct. itv
Roanoke San Diego Oct. - '41
F. A. -Kilburn San Francisco. ... Nov. 2
Rose City JLos Angeles rov. a
DUE TO DEPART.
J. B. Stetson San Diego ..Oct.
iNormern jr-acjuc. . .ban j rancisco. ...Oct.
. . San Diego. ...
. -Los Angeles. .
Geo. W. Elder. .
. San Francisco. ... Oct
. .Lob Angeles. ..... Nov. 2
. Ban Francisco. Nov r
F. A. Kilburn.
rtoanoKe tsan Diego. ...... Jsot. a
Multnomah an Diego. ..... . Nov. K
Rose City .Las Angeles Nov. 1
DUE TO ARRIVE.
Name. From Date.
Santa Cecelia New York. ...... .Dee. 6
lowan ..New York. ...... .Dee. 11
Panamaa. ........ -New York .Dec. k3
- DUE TO DEPART.
Name. For Date.
Santa Cecelia New York Dee. 30
lowan ........... .New Vork ..Dec 14
panamaa.... .New York Dee. 36
EAST HAS HOIFBACK SAMION
Run Off Coast of Maine Is Result of
Plant From Pacific.
Numerous report have been received
by tbe United States Bureau of Fish
eries confirming early indications that
a run of humpback salmon has been
established on the coast of Maine. ea
Commerce Reports for October 16. The
specimens of the Pacific Coast fish that
observed there are the results of plants
made in February, 1914.
"Many flah weighing five to seven
aivd one-half pounds have been taken
or seen in Penobscot River, says the
article, "and. 20 were capture alive
THEY A1X WANT TO BE THERE.
FIFTY WEEKS AGO TO
Politics were not so prevalent
as they bad been.
B. Lee Paget waa In from
Oak Grov. and aaid be had de-
elded to remain there for the
Winter Instead of moving to
Salem, as he had been thinking
out of their
W. Lair Thompson was in
from Lakevlew, and admitted
that 'he could see no objection
to baldheaded men as presid
ing officers in legislative s
Mo. Mosessohn got back from
Wash., z. c. where he had been
practicing on the Supreme Court.
J. Hen Murphy pessimistically
saia mat you can't appraise
woman's brains by the slse of
tbe hat ahe wears.
Jack McNulty was buying
nimseir cigars to celebrate some'
thing that bad happened at his
Tbe Crawfish ran the second
Installment ot Tom MoCusker's
poem on spring and some sub
scribers intimated that they
Sets Grand Example.
John P. Logan, the w. k. lum
inary of tbe Oregon bar, who
also serves on the Civil Service
Commission, blazed a grand
trail of example for the City
Commissioners at the meeting
of his Commission last wk.
when Gene Smith and others
were viewing with alarm the
tendency to extravagance In the
"Well." said J. P.. In a mag
nificent burst of self-abnegation
"I'll tell you right where the
Civil Service Commission stands;
we'll let 'em cut our salaries
as much as they like and never
make a whimper."
Shirley Walte left last Friday
morning for old Ban Francisco,
where he will make an effort to
find a sweet little girl that will
suit his fancy posslbly he has
been corresponding with one al
ready) as the Wlllamina girls
haven't got the good looks or
the doe to go with It, to suit
his fancy. Wlllamina Times.
Where the Worm Drieth.
L- R. Ralston and Ames Post
are running the dryer full blast
at present drying apples, having
dried twenty tons and will con
tinue the rest of the season.
Some of the apples are rather
wormy but they are preparing
mince meat for cbolce mince
plea with, those. Newberg
But What About
Mrs. Melnecke took her hus
band and youngest son out to
tbelr homestead - Sunday, she
also took a quantity of dynamite
along to give them a good start,
but we hardly think she used it
for she returned sate and sound.
The Fans of the Whirlpool.
In this great day of education
and enlightenment and through
two thousand yeara of Christian
teaching, the whirlpool of brute
forco reaches the summit of per
fection, and displays its cruel
and ugly fangs or war in all Its
horrors. Civilization! Whers
art thouf Drewsey Pioneer Sun.
Tuesday la Some Future Data.
Charles Laxott left for Ne
braska. It is his Intention to
return - at some future date,
Tuesday. Banks Herald.
Companions In Misery.
W. M. Booth has been suffer
ing with a painful boll for the
last few days. Wlllamina Times
by asrents or the bureau near Banpor
and held in an efrort to obtain ripe
eggs. Accounts of the appearance of
this new fish in various minor rivers
have come in and in the Dervnys River
there was a noteworthy run."
BEAR BRIXGS BIO CARGO HERE
Steamer Carries 160 Passengers on
Trip From California Ports.
Carrying: one of the heaviest north
bound cargoes which has been handled
by the steamers of the "Big: Three'
line for some time, the Bear reached
Portland harbor from California points
yesterday afternoon about 12;45. She
brought 1400 tons of freight, a large
quantity of which was sugar. The
steamer brouit 160 passengers.
The steamet7 F. A. Kilburn, of the
North Pacific Steamship Company,
dropped down the river yesterday aft
ernoon for San Francisco and Coast
points. She had a good cargo and pas
senger list. The steamer George W.
Elder, of the same line, reached Port
land harbor last night.
From 1904 to 1914 the Consumption of
Coffee In this Country Increased 3.2
From 1904 to 1914 the Consumption of
P0STUM Increased 120
The first Postum was sold in 1895. After a marvelous growth for nine
years, Postum sales further increased 120 from 1904 to 1914.
Postum, made of wheat and a bit of wholesome molasses, is a delicious
beverage. It is free from coffee and its drug, caffeine the cause of coffee
headache, coffee sleeplessness, coffee heart, coffee nerves, and so on.
And people are finding it out!
QUEEH MAUD ON MAY
British Steamer Is to Load
, Lumber and Goods Here. 1
TAMPICO'S CARGO HURRIED
Russian Bark Fahrwohl Expected to
Iave Today 'With Grain and
Two Others Are to Be Shifted
Soon for Loiidlng-.
Information received from San Fran
cisco yesterday- waa that the British
steamer Queen Maud, which ia to load
lumber and general merchandise here
for Australia, left that port en route to
the Columbia River Saturday night.
one snouia reach here Tuesday.
The Queen Maud Is under charter to
G. W. McNear, who has loaded several
vessels at this port in the course of
the year. She is a vessel of 2795 tons
and can handle a heaw carro.
Captain Bowes, who is in command of
the Queen Maud, brought the steamer
to ban Francisco from Sydney by way
of Newcastle. N. S. W. He left Sydney
September 8, and left Newcastle
en route September' 11. The itunur
arrived at San Francisco October 9.
Tampieo to Load a Once.
The American steamer Tamplco,
which is under charter to Sudden Jc
Christiansen to load flour and lumber
here for the west coast of South
America, has been shifted to the Port
land Flourlns; Mills. Work of load
ing: the vessel will be begun Immediate
ly, and she will be dispatched as soon
The Tamplco. which is a vessel nf
1421 tons, arrived here Saturday, bring
ing freight from New York. She dis
charged most of her cargo en route,
and had less than 200 tons to unload
here. When the steamer completes load
ing flour she will be shifted to take on
a deck load of lumber.
Activity in grain shipping is sliirht
in the harbor at present, although sev
eral grain ships are momentarily ex
pected. There are now but three in
port and they are sailing craft and
Fahrwohl to Leave Today.
The Russian bark Fahrwohl. which
has been loading grain here for M. H.
Homer, has completed her cargo and
is now in midstream. She is expected
to drop down the river today en route
to the United Kingdom for orders.' The
Fahrwohl will be one of the smaller
grain ships to visit this port this year,
being of only 13S4 tons.
The Norwegian ship Nordeee. under
charter to Strauss & Co., is now at
Linnton. and the Norwegian bark Llnd
fleld, booked by M. H. Houser. Is lining
at the North Pacific Lumber Company's
dock. Both vessels will be shifted
shortly for loading.
ADVANCE TO ORIENT TjIKEIjT
Consul-General Anderson Pred lets
Increase by Japanese Ships.
A marked advance in freight rates on
the Pacific as the result of the with
drawal of the Pacific Mall Steamship
Company from these waters and the
readjustment of shipping thus made
necessary is predicted rby George E.
Anderson, consul-general to Hongkong,
tn an article appearing in Commerce
Reports for October 1$.
Because trans-Pacific tonnage now is
practically all in Japanese hands and
consequently under the control of that
government, he is of the opinion that
the advance will be more marked on
freight going from American ports and
that it will be negligible on Japanese
goods shipped to this country, thus
showing the need for early action here
If tbe shippers of the United States are
not to suffer at the hands of the
Oriental rate makers.
Tbe writer says that, so far as pres
ent indications lie, no relief for the
trans-Pacific situation is in sight in
the transfer of vessels from other parts
of the world.
News From Oregon Ports.
ASTORIA, Or.. Oct. 24. (Special.) With
general freight from Portland and lumber
from Portland.- West port and the Hammond
mill, the steam schooner William H. Mur
phy sailed for San Francisco.
Bringing freight and passengers for As
toria and Portland, the steamers Bear and
Geo. W. Elder arrived from San Francisco
and San Pedro. The steamer Rose City sailed
for the California ports.
With lumber from Oak Point, the steam
schooner Johan Poulsen sailed for San Fran
cisco, Carrying a cargo of lumber from West-
to be running1
strongly against coffee.
Ride on the:
PUGET SOUND CITIES
Point Defiance Line
Leaves Union Depot
daily, 2:10 P. M.; ar
rives Taco ma 6:40
P. M.. Seattle 8:10 P. M.
Xaylight both ways.
HO EXTRA FARE.
. Direct Grays Harbor'
Two other superior
trains for Puget Sound
daily leave Union
Express. .. .8:10 A. M.
The- OWL. 11 p. M.
Sleeping car train
service at its best.
Sleepers open 9.:30 P.M.
port, the . steam schooner ' Santa Monica
sailed for Sen Francisco.
After discharging fuel oil at Portland, the
tank steamers J. A. Chanslor and Washte
naw sailed for California.
Bringing freight for Astoria and Portland
the steam schooner Klamath arrived during
the night from 8as Francisco.
The steam schooner Nehalem arrived from
San Pedro to load lumber, at the Hammond
The steamer Northern Pacific arrived from
San Francisco with freight and passengers
After dlsoharglng fuel oil at Portland, the
tank steamer Argyll salleql for California.
The lumber-laden barksntlne Georglana
was shifted to the lower harbor, but win
await more favorable weather before going
COOS BAT. Oct. 24. (Sseolal.) The
steamer speedwell arrived from Handon to
day and will ship lumber at North Bend.
l ne steamshlD Santa Clara sailed for Ku
reka and San Francisco one day late on her
The steam schooner A M. Simpson arrived
for a cargo of lumber from the Porter mill
at North Bend.
Movementa of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Oct. 24. Arrived Steamers
Klamath, from San Francisco; .Bear, from
ban Pedro via San Francisco: Geo..W. El
der, from San Diego vis way ports. Sailed
Steamers J. B. Stetson, for San Francisco:
F. A. Kilburn. for ban Francisco via Coos
Bay and Eureka.
Astoria. Oct. 24 Sailed at 1 A. M
steamers Rose City, for San Pedro via San
Francisco: Johan Poulsen, for San Francisco
sailed durtnv the night, steamers Washte
naw. for Port Ban LiU; J. A. Chanslor, for
Monterey; at 7 A. M ., steamer Ssnta Monica;
et S A. M., steamer Wm. H. Murphy, for
San Francisao. Arrived at 4 and left ud at
5:30 A. M.. steamer Bear, from San Pedro
v:a San Francisco. Arrived at 5 A. M.,
steamer Nehalem. from Ban Pedro. Arrived
at noon and left up at 1 iiO P. M.a steamer
Geo. W. Elder, from San Diego via way
San Francisco, Oct. 24. Arrived at 2 A
If., steamer Multnomah, from Portland.
Sailed last night, steamer Westerner, for
Portland. October 23 Sailed at 5 P. M
British steamer Qneen Maud; at 6 P. M
steamer Wanama. for Portland.
Coos Bay. Oct. 24. Sailed Steamer Santa
Clara, from Portland for Eureka and San
San Pedro, Oct. 24. Arrived Steamer
Besver, from Portland via San Francisco,
October 23 Sailed at 6 P. M., steamer
Shasta, for Portland.
Astoria, Oct. 23 Arrived at 9 and left up
at 11 P. M.. steamer Klamath, from San
Seattle. Oct. 24. Arrived Steamer Gishun
Mam (Japanese), from Manila. Sailed
Stenmer Alki. Cor Southeastern Alaska; ship
Dtrigo, for Sweden
San Francisco, Oct. 24. Arrived Steam
ers Multnomah, from Astoria; J. A. Moffett.
W. S. Porter, from Seattle. Sailed Steam
ers Knterprise. Kuloshlme Maru Japsnese,
Willamette, for Seattle: El Segundo, for
Honolulu; Coaster, for Maxatlan.
Marconi Wireless Reports.
(All positions reported at " P. XL. October
z. unie MDerwue anrnatea.
Mills. San Luis for Ouetamela, 1178 miles
south of San Luis, October 23..
Yosemlte. San Francisco for San Pedro,
40 miles east of Point Concepclon,
Yacht Venetla, San Francisco for San
Diego. 70 miles south of Point Concepclon.
Manchuria. New York for San Francisco,
1311 miles south of San Francisco.
Honolu.uan. San Francisco for New York,
390 miles south of San Pedro.
Newport. San Francisco for Balboa, 293
miles south of San Francisco.
Roanoke, San Francisco for San Pedro,
107 miles north of Santa Barbara.
Kroonland. Balboa for San Francisco, 802
miles south of San Pedro.
. Chanslor, LJnnton tor Monterey, 88 miles
south of the Columbia River.
says Printers Ink
Oregon-Washingtoii Railroad &
Union Pacific System
You cannot imagine a more
pleasant or inspiring trip. The
Point Defiance Line follows the
Puget Sound coast through
nearly forty miles of supremely
picturesque scenery. Phone the
CITY TICKET OFFICE
Washington at Third Street
Broadway 4500, A 6121
and a representative will call.
IAHT PASSB5TOBR AKD TICKET
AGENT IS ATTENDANCE, Who will
give special attention to women patrons,
or call at residence it Information. Is desired.
Governor. San Francisco tor Victoria.
miles norm ot Cap. Blanco.
Tide, at Astorbs Monday.
VI?. H 1 'eet! 01 A. M I I feet
1 :S!' P. M 8 6 f.l l.s p. M D.l foot
Broad waT ud M
Rome of tbe Popular Baker Karera.
Tonlsht. Bsrsaln Nlcht All seats (ex
cept box) 23c All week. Mats. Wad. Sat.
Greatest of all modern emotional drama.
Kv.ninir. 25o. BOo; box and logo Mo
Hats., all seats 25o except box and lose
"The Trail of the Lonesome Pine"
(Last week's tremendous success.)
Barcain matinee performance tomorrow,
TUKSrA AT :15 P. M.
Air seats 2So (except box).
ORIIKB SEATS NOW.
BROADWAY AND Tmnrni.
ROBERT L. DAILEV CO.
1USO-V CITY KOCH
LEWIS tt MCCARTHY
ORPHKI.H TRAVEL WEEKLY
Matinee Imlly. tils loo. jac.
NlsTht Show, 8:10100, x6a. SOe.
TAtent Hroadwmv Musical Rime.
V I r.av i-.n a.m A 1 A I tt.
With the newest sonas and brightest Jokes.
6 OTHER BIG-TIME ACTS
Boxes, first row balcony seats reserved by
phone Main 403d. A 2236.
Theater 1th and Stark
DILLON & KING
IN "ISLK OF JOY."
Afternoons. 2:30 Nnihts. 7:30 and 9:10
10c. 15o and ISo.
1 1th and Washington
THE GREAT STARS
EDYTH STORY-LEAH BAIRD
The Ruling Power
REMARK RLE J-ACT DRAMA
Showing; woman's influence for cooa
when consistently employed.
MARTIN & FORBES CO., florists. 317 Wash
ington. Main 26St. A 126. Flowers for ail
occasions artistically arranged,
CLARKE BROS., florists. 287 Morrison it.
Main or A 1.0S. Fine flowers and floral
designs. No branch stores.
MAX M. SMITH. Main 721S, A 2121. Selling
building. 6th and Alder sta
TONSETH FLORAL CO.. 2S3 Washington
St.. bet. th and 6th. Main 6102. A liu
WILLAMETTE LODGE, NO.
2. A. F. AND A. M. No meet
ing this (Monnay evenlnjr.
Members are Invited to attend
the' smoker given by tne
Grotto." In Commandery-room.
6th floor, on this (Monday!
W. 8. WEEKS. tec.
CHAPTER, NO. 14, O. E. S.
8tated meeting this (Monday)
evening E. 8th and Burnsida. So
cial. Order W. M.
BELLC RICHMOND. See.
EMBLEM Jewelry buttons charms, pins;
new designs. Jaegsr Bros 121-6 Sixth el
MTLROT October 24, at U0S. Bast
Thirty-fourth North, Btenjamln F. Hcl
roy. agsd 72 years, beloved husband of
Mrs. Caroline E. McElroy and father of
Benjamin F. and J. J. McBlroy, of Cam
bridge, Idaho. Mrs. Grace Leavall, of Port
land, and Mrs. Fay Kins, of West Fall.
Or. Remains at A. R. Seller's Parlors,
til Williams avenue.
CAIN In this city. Oct. 14, Arab! B. Cain,
sgsd S2 years, late of 406 OlUaa street.
Tn remains ars at the restdsnce establish
ment of J. P. Flnley A Son, Montgomery,
at Ath. Notice of funeral hereafter.
MOar.EK In this city. Oct. 2. Charles H.
. Mneler. Remains at the parlors ( Miller