Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 28, 1919, Page 11, Image 11

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Fred Libke Touched for Total
of Seven Hits.
Columbia Park Jfine Victorious
Over JTolan All-Stars by
Score of 11 to 0.
Manager Wayne F. Lewis' Guy M.
Ktandifer shipbuilding baseball team
put the skids under Fred Libke of the
Astoria Marine Iron Works team yes
terday afternoon at Twenty-fourth and
Vaughn streets, beating: him 6 to 1. The
lower Columbia river southpaw who
may soon join the Portland Pacific
coast league club was found for seven
Lefty Thede Goddard, one of the
smartest semi-professional flingers in
these diggin's. held Norman Youmans' j
saimonpackers to inree nui. im mi
ting of Outfielder Jack Clynes of the
winners featured the battle which was
attended' by a scattering of rabid semi
professional fans who rooted for the
home club throughout.
Clynes connected for three hits out
of four trips to the rubber. Walsh, for
the visitors, and Bob Marshall, for
Etandifer, both caught good games.
Libke is a husky Individual who
pitched some games for the Cornfoots
last season. He did not have as good a
club back of him yesterday as did God
dard, which accounted to some extent
for the loss. Libke showed a good
fast ball and an assortment of curves
which bothered the best Standifer hit
ters at times.
Jocko Krause, Btar pitcher of the
Vancouver beys, did not pitch the game
it being said that he demanded a little
jnore pay than usual before he would
fling. Manager Lewis game him the
glassy stare, working Goddard instead
and Jocko may not get as many favors
in the future as he has in the past.
Each team made two errors but de
spite this fact it was a well-played
fame. Ray Bateman officiated.
The summary:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Astoria 1 3 SlStandifer. .. 6 7 2
Batteries Astoria, Libke and Walsh;
ptandifer, Goddard and Marshall. Um
pire Bateman.
The Columbia Park nine defeated the
Kolan Allstars yesterday afternoon on
the Columbia park field, 11 to 0. The
feature of the game was the pitching
of Koontz for Columbia Park, who held
the Allstars to one hit. Meyers, the
Columbia backstop, connected with the
ball in the eighth inning for a home
run. The Columbia Park team has lost
hut two games this season, having lost
to the Central Door team and the Hi
berian nine. Next Sunday they will
play a return game with the Central
Door boys. Summary:
R. it. K. R. H. E.
Col. Park.. 11 9 1N. Allstars. 0 19
Batteries Columbia Park, Koontz
and Meyers; Allstars, Ring, Heyranimis
and Murnine.
, Capitol Hill came out victorious in its
pame yesterday with Hillsboro at Cap
itol Hill. Final score, 4 to 0. The game
turned out to be a pitching duel be
tween Solyan for Capitol Hill and Gray
for Hillsboro. Solyan struck out 14
men, allowing six hits and keeping
them pretty well scattered.
Pitcher Gray of the losers also hurled
great ball, whiffing 12 and allowing
but two hits, but these combined with
the errors of his teammates lost for
The Southern Idaho baseball league
baa started the second half of its sea
son with the Paul club under the man
agement of Al Bartholemy off to a fly
ins start. There are a good many boys
well-known here playing in this circuit
Including Al Bartholemy, Speck Burke,
XJenny Williams, George Swartz, Rube
Uvans, Peet and Utch Reipl.
JCx-Coast Leaguer Breaks Record
With Wichita Club.
WICHITA. Kan., July 27. Joe Wilhoit,
center fielder of the Wichita Western
league club, today broke the world's
record by securing hits in 46 consecu
tive games. The previous record was
held by Jack Ness of Oakland in the
Pacific Coast league, who hit in 45
consecutive games in 1915. Wichita
fans presented Wilhoit with a purse of
more than 600 in appreciation of the
Wilhoit, who was with the New York
Giants last year, came to Wichita from
Seattle in the Pacific Coast league in
' May. He started his hitting record
June 14 and ince that time has se
cured a safe hit in every game played.
In the 46 games he secured 103 hits in
197 times at bat. an average of .522.
3n 33 games he secured more than one
. Jiit, his record including three home
runs, six triples and 17 doubles.
Pitcher for Door Makers Strikes
Out 13 Men.
The Cendors easily defeated the Hes-fce-Martin
Machine Works team yester
Ttny afternoon by the score of 9 to 6.
Ed Thompson of the Cendors struck out
35 men while Rudy Wax, catching for
the door makers, held the base-stealing
machinists to one stolen base which
was made on an error.
Hobson of the Hesse-Martin team
showed by his timely hitting and fast
fielding that he was head and shoulders
Above the rest of his teammates.
The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Cendors ...9 9 2 Hesse-Mar. 6 4 5
Batteries Cendors, Thompson and
"Wax;. Hesse-Martin, Oerdorf and Fine.
Umpire. Ray Kennedy.
Sidelights and Satire.
"Villa Practices Physical Culture,"
cays a news head. Probably a result
tif Jack Johnson's influence. When
Pancho confesses, then his education
will be complete.
Apparently the country's full of
prunes. They're asking for bids on
1. 000,000 pounds of them back in Wash
ington. "Bill Essick has an advantage over all
.i dviLv u&aL jcaguo uuaeuuu managers
that makes Bill a great manager.
While the season isn't on. Bill sells pi
anos, thereby keeping in constant touch
"with the ivory.
m m m
Any member of the Phillies who fails
to work his head off for the genial
Gavvy should have it knocked oft.
William Frugal Baker Is a person
difficult to satisfy. He fired Pat Mo
ran . for reposing in the attic, and he
discharged Jack Coombs for reclining
n the cellar.
Willie Sfeehan may be a coming
Vhamplon. but Willi is still some lis-
tance in the offing; and as a successor
to Dempsey Willie can't be seen with
Q. Will Seattle win the pennant?
A. Yes, when Pershing and the kaiser
team up and go into vaudeville.
Woman wins diving honors with 93.3
points. ICeen-eyed judge awarded the
.3 point for a dimple in the knee.
m m m
Sedentary occupation playing bil
liards with Willie Hoppe.
Jack Dempsey evidently figured that
he had to beat Jess Willard decisively,
as there was no possible chance for
him to win by a shade in the sun
baked arena at To'redo.
Naturally, the towel thrown into the
ring as a token of Willard's debacle
was of the crash variety.
Walt McCredie's purchase of Ernie
Fry gave an Oakland scribe opportu
nity to burst into a heart-throb song
anent Ernie, towit: "I've bought a
pitcher," Walt McCredie sang in tones
of glee; "Nix, nix upon the purchase
price; the boy looks good to me. This
Ernie Fry should help a lot and pull
his clubmates through: but if he don't
that means another dumpling in the
stew." ,
An optimist Is a man who thinks
Willie M-eehan has a chance with Jack
Guy Light, With Glarman Up, Takes
2:25 Mixed Event; Many Horses
Are Coming: lor August Meet.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. July 27. (Spe
cial.) A good sized crowd witnessed
the race matinee yesterday afternoon
at the southwest Washington fair
grounds. In the first race, a free for
all pace, the first heat was won by
May Day Hai, with the veteran track
man, John B. Stetson driving, the time
being 2:15 ; Tillamook Maid was boc
ond, with Ball up. The second and
third heats were won by Tillamook
Maid in 2:14.
The second race was a 2:25 trot or
pace. Guy Light, with Glarman up
won the first heat in 2:24, Mann taking
second place with Helen B. The sec
ond heat went to Helen B in 2:20, Guy
Light winning the third heat in 2:164.
There are now 35 harness horses at
the fair grounds and the coming week
a big shipment of splendid animals is
expected in from Salem, Or. George R.
Walker of Chehalis, who is secretary
of the Southwest Washington Fair as
sociation, states that from present in
dications every available bit of ac
commodations in the stables will be
required to accommodate the fine
strings of race horses that are coming
here to have a try-out at the southwest
Washington fair, which will be held
the week of August 18 to 23.
Free-for-all pace May Day Hal,
i. , ; iniamooK .Mam, 3, l, x. Time,
z:i&4s., 2:14.
2:25 trot and pace Helen B.. 2. 1. 1
Guylight. 1, 2,-2. Time. 2:24; 2:20; 2:15.
FIGURATIVELY a golfer's club r-.ust
be grafted into his body. The de
velopment of his consistent accuracy is
dependent upon :the weldln - of two
things, a club and a strong arm into
one an arm lengthened and hardened
and shaped by a club. Just as the boy
and blind man come to feel the ground
through stilts and cane, the golfer
comes to feel the ball on the end of
the club almost as keenly ts he might
with his finger tips. Chen he has the
"feel of the ball."
Getting thia "feel of the ball" is for
the golfer a matter of the closest con
centration of attention. Herein lies the
difficulty. The -ttention of the blind
man is necessarily focused upon the
ground. His very life demands it;
hence he does not consciously concen
trate upon it. No such lemand presses
upon the golfer. He can with safety,
ar.d does, divide his concern at the
moment when the club strikes the ball,
between his club, his ball and the hoe,
and to this division of attention is due
many a dub shot. Position, swing and
grip and a dozen other things are
essential. No our would deny that, but
attention must be given before the
swing is taken. At the moment of
shooting attention must be fixed upon
picking up the' ball and sending it to a
definite spot. With this purpose in view
th- ball becomes for the player an ob
ject to be scooped up: not a target to
bo batted a:, and at the moment of im
pact it is "felt," swept up as with the
hand and tossed toward the hole.
Upon the purpose of scooping up the
ball the golfer's attention must be
fixed. He, like a baseball player, must
forget the contortions of his body and
think only of projecting the ball a cer
tain distance and having it land at a
certain spot.
Semi-Finals for Ileitkemper Golf
Trophy to Be Flayed Sunday.
R. F. Ross. Edgar S. Higgins, Clay
ton A. Sharp or C. Shaw will carry
away the Heitkemper trophy at' the
Portland Golf club. This quartet tri
umphed in the second round of the
competition for the trophy played over
the Raleigh station links yesterday.
Mr. Ross defeated E. J. Scollard. 4-3;
Mr. Higgins defeated George M. Schaef
er, 3-1: Mr. Sharp defeated H. W. Ar
bury, 3-2, and Mr. Shaw defeated F. E.
Grigsby by default.
The semi-finals must be played off
by Sunday night with the final match
billed for August 10. In the first
round, which was also played yester
day, Mr. Shaw and James Copland were
tied at the end of 18 holes, Mr. Shaw
winning at the end of 27.
Results of the first round:
R. F. Ross beat A. C. McMlcken. by de
fault. K. J. Scollard beat H. Williams. 2 up and 1
F. E. Griesby beat F. A. Ileitkemper by
C. Shaw beat James Copland. 2 up on 27
George M. Schaefer beat Dr. A. D. Cave,
2 up.
Kdg&r S. Higgins beat George Gammle. by
H. w. Arbury beat C. r. Schrelter, by de
fault. Clayton A. Sharp beat Walter H. Nash,
4 and 3.
Mrs. Schroth Sets Record. .
OAKLAND, Cal., July 27. Mrs. Fran
ces Cowells Schroth. unattached, won
the Pacific Coast Amateur association
130-yard back stroke swimming event
for women in the tank of a local amuse
ment park today, when site covered the
distance in 2 minutes and 26 1-5 sec
onds; setting a new record for this dis
tance. All-Stars Beat Hawthorne.
Columbia Park's "All-Stars" beat the
Hawthorne Merchants, 3 to 1, at Co
lumbia Park yesterday afternoon. Lefty
Biice and Padden formed the battery
for the winners. Nugeiit's hitting fea
tured. He made two doubles and a
triple. Nugent has starred all season
for the AU-itar. -
Sutherland, Schroeder, Old
ham Cause of Come-Back.
McCredie to Open Series AVUh Los
Angeles Tomorrow With Re
newed Confidence.
Remarkable performances by the two
youngest Portland pitchers Harvey
"Suds'" Sutherland and Lefty Schroeder.
both natives of this city, coupled with
the stellar twirling of Lieutenant John
C. (Red Oldham were the main causes
for the come-back -or tne Beavers at
San Francisco in the series which closed
- Portland took its second series from
the Seals, for the .season, and consid
ering the fact that the home boys lost
seven straight games to Salt Lake the
previous week the ' result must have
been mighty satisfying to Manager
Walter 11. McCredie. Boss Walter will
open-the-Los Angeles series tomorrow
with renewed hope.
By virtua of the Mackmen's even
break at the Seal Rocks city yesterday
and Oakland's defeat at Salt Lake,
the Beavers hopped into sixth place
which they hold by the narrow margin
of .003 point. Salt Lake continued her
drive toward the top of the ladder, tak
ing four games out of seven from
Dashing Delmar Howard's ossified
Acorns, and as the Beavers took the
series from the Seals it aided greatly
in the Bees passing Charley Graham's
club during the week and jumping into
third place without many points being
between them and the Angels.
Sacramento pulled Los Angeles out
of the league leadership, taking four
out of six games, whilo Vernon was
walloping Bill Clymer's Seattle athletes
seven straight. In addition to Wad
Killefer's baseball losses he suffered
a still greater loss when Sam Crawford
injured himself. Although no Port
land fan wishes Sam any hard luck,
no one here would be sore if Sam did
not get back into the game until the
Beavers get through with the Angels.
Portland will get a crack at Jim
Morley s famous chicken wire fence a
Washington park. Los Angeles, com
mencing tomorrow afternoon. The
fence was constructed by the Angel
official to create more home runs and
thereby add interest to the game. One
southern fan vociferated the following
anent the fence:
"That old chicken coop could be used
for catching Seals, housing Ducks; a
corral for the Senators; a cage for the
Tigers; a hammock for the Oaks;
bird cage for the Suds fas Seattle is
known in Los Angeles); a strainer for
the Bees, and a porous-meshed union
suit for Jim Morley.
Candidates for the president's job of
the Pacific Coast league have come
thick and fast. A meeting soon will be
held, at which time action along this
line will be taken. The consensus of
opinion is that some well-known man
will be named honorary president and
a paid. secretary chosen. It is the San
Francisco owners who are backing this
plan. They could not see Alan Travel
ing Baum pulling down 93600 a year.
The honorary president-paid secretary
scheme has never worked out well be
fore and it is likely that, if given a
trial, things will soon revert back to
the old regime.
Lefty Schroeder let the Seals down
with four hits at Oakland yesterday
morning, beating them 7 to 1. There
is every probability that the big Albina
kid will continue to look well. He
pitched excellent ball at Salt Lake
despite the disastrous week the
Beavers experienced. Schroeder has
two years of professional ball under
his belt and always won games. He is
a huge southpaw with a world of stuff.
Fifteen Women to Compete for Sin
gles Title at Long Beach.
LOS ANGELES. July 27. The annual
southern 'California tennis tournament
will open tomorrow at Long Beach
near here.
Fifteen women, including Anita My
ers of San Francisco, who holds a
three-set decision over Molla BJurstedt,
will compete for the singles champion
ship, while there are 41 entrants in the
men's singles.
The women's singles will produce
new southern California champion, as
Mrs. J. A. Romeson, the present hold
er, will not compete. Miss Myers is
considered by many as having an ex
cellent chance to become the champion.
Other entrants include Marlon WilW
iams of La Jolla; Mabel Ryder, Seattle;
Mrs. R. S. Leachman. San Francisco
runner-up for the Bay counties title;
Ruth Browne, sister of Mary Browne;
Jessie Grieve, southern California clay
court champion, and Mrs. William M.
Henry. Los Angeles, title holder.
San Franciscans who will compete
in the men's singles are: . Howard Kin
sey, wh . with his brother Robert, now
iu the east, holes tne pacific coast
doubles championship; Ed Levy and
Wallace Bates. - .--
Decision at Astoria Saturday- Fails
to Meet Approval.
Jockev Joe Rooney, better known to
the fight fans of this city as Georgie
Franklyn. accompanied by his manager.
Joe Welnstein, returned last night from
Astoria, where he lost a decision to
Sammy Gordon in a four-round main
event Saturday night. Franklyn put
up a great fight and the worst, he
should have received would have been
a draw, according to reports of the
fight from the lower Columbia river
city. The boys were evenly matched,
and the crowd of 330 fight fans hooted
the referee's decision when he raised
Sammy's hand. Franklyn is confident
that he can win over Gordon, and is
angling for a return bout.
Mike De Pinto and Abie Gordon went
four rounds to a draw in the eeml
windup. Big League Gossip.
The Phillies have taken Catcher Wal
ter Tragressor from the Boston Braves
on waivers.
Catcher Art Wilson of the Boston
Braves is nursing a cracked rib. Hank
Uowdy can catch them all, anyway.
Walter Barbare, who has been ill
for some time, has recovered and re
joined the Pittsburg Pirates last week.
Art Fletcher and Rube Benton came
to blows on the Giants' bench the other
day. Looks like somebody is breaking
under the strain, but it hardly can be
The Heading International league
club has returned Pitcher Xorman Plitt
to the Brooklyn club. Ho bad been
taken on an option arrangement and I
did not fill the bllL
No mean factor in the recent recov
ery of the Brooklyn Dodgers has been
the work of Hi Myers, both at bat and
in the field. He Is hitting with the
leaders and daily saving runs by spec
tacular catches.
They said Ed Koney's hitting- was a
flash in the first month of the sea
son and that he soon would dron. He
did. but now he's coming back again.
which is a good sign that pitching in
he National is
sort of blind man's
uff affair.
Pitcher Carl Mays quit the Boston
Red Sox w-hile the team was in Chi
cago, saying he is through and meant
to take that postponed fishing trip.
Presumption is that his desertion has
something to do with the fine assessed
for throwing a ball at a spectator.
Mays said he wouldn't pay the fine,
the club said he would. Somebody did
pay it and then came payday, and prob
ably Mays found it taken out of his
pay check.
The veteran, Ted Sullivan, returning
from St. Mary's, Kan., where he at
tended the jubilee celebration of his
alma mater there, stopped over In Chi
cago to see Charles A. Comiskey about
that trip he wants the pennant winners
of the American and National leagues
to take to South America next winter.
He found Commy quite willing, pro
vided, of course, the White Sox are
eligible as pennant winners.
m m m
The Chicago White Sox will try out
Eddie Forster, a lad from Brewster
academy. He is an outfielder and in
college made a reputation for fleet-
ncss of foot.
One of the supposed-to-be-hopeless
cases who shows signs of a comeback
is Long Bill James of the Boston Red
Sox. James does not win often, but
even in losing he has pitched some
good ball.
With Terry Truner on the Job. Law
ton Witt, who has been playing sec
ond fr the Athletics, will go to the
outfield, replacing Kopp, whose hitting
hasn't been strong enough to please
Connie Mack. J
Orphans to Sec Game.
LOS ANGELES. July 27. The Los
Angeles and Vernon clubs of the Coast
league will meet here tomorrow after
noon in a game for the benefit of the
Los Angeles orphans. Before the game
motion picture stars will stage a com
edy baseball contest.
Mrs. Ellie Lines Chapln, Tine
Meadow, Conn., Grand Worthy
Matron of Masonic Order.
SEATTLE. Wash., July 27. Installa
tion of newly elected officers last nieht
broucht to a close the 16th triennial
assembly. Order of the Eastern Star,
which has been In session here four
days. At the elections today Washins
ton. D. C, was chosen as the meeting
place of the assembly In 1922. t
Oficers elected by the assembly
were: Mrs. Emma P. Chadwick, Seattle,
right worthy associate grand conduct
ress; Dr. Will W. Grow. St. Joseph,
Mo., right worthy associate Krand
patron; Mrs. Alenca Lamond. Washing
ton, V. C, right worthy grand treas
urer, re-elected; Mrs. Minnie E. Keyes,
of Michigan, grand secretary; A. H.
Turrittin, Mlnenapolis, chairman of the
board of trustees. Trustees choren were
J. Earnest Teare, Cleveland, Ohio, and
Mrs. Amelia Huehl. Chicago, re-elected.
The other principal officers of the
order, following usual custom, were ad
vanced one step, Mrs. Ellie Jines Chap
ln of Pine Meadow, Conn., becoming
most worthy grand matron. Late today
Mrs. Chapin pponsored the 8800-ton
steel steamer West Ison, launched at a
local shipyard.
A tribute was paid to Mrs. Lorraine
J. Pitkin, retiring right worthy grand
secretary, when the assembly unani
mously elected her right worthy grand
secretary for life with full pay. Mrs.
Pitkin, who Is 111 at her home In Chi
cago, was unable to attend the con
vention. Immediately after the' Installation
ceremonies many delegates began leav
ing the city for their homes.
lumbermen: refuse to recog
Demand for Wage Increase Denied
and Loggers Are Taking
Vote on Strike.
SPOKAXE. Wash., July 27. (Spe
cial.) The Timber Workers' union will
not be recognised by Inland empire
tumDer manufacturers.
At conferences of lumber dealers held
here during the last few days a unani
mous decision was reached denying the
wage increases demanded by the Tim
ber Workers' union and declaring that
any wage or working controversies will
be settled through the Loyal Legion of
Loggers and Lumbermen.
The Timber Workers' union recently
submitted to the lumbermen of the
Coeur d'Alene district a wage scale
which the members demanded be put
into effect at once. It called for a
minimum of 84.S0 per Cay for unskilled
labor, or 60 cents an hour. The present
rate of pay is $4.20 per day, or 6214
cents an hour.
The strike vote of the Timber Work
ers' union was partially taken at Coeur
d'Alene last night and will be continued
today, so that those unable to be
present tonight will have an oppor
tunity to express themselves on the
proposal to quit unless the mills meet
the new wage demands.
Seattle Convention Names Birming
ham, Ala., for Next Session.
SEATTLE, July 27. Birmingham.'
Ala., was chosen as the 1920 meeting
place by the Amateur Press associa
tion of America in annual convention
here In elections held last night.
Officers -elected were: Koy Erford,
Seattle, president; J. H. Hasemann,
Brooklyn, N. Y.. firtt vice-president;
Anita R. Kirksey, Havana. Cuba, sec
ond vice-president, and Dottle X. Flor
ence, Snohomish. Wash., secretary. The
convention, which began Friday night,
will close tomorrow with a picnic
War Department Federalizes State
Militia Organizations.
SALKM, Or.. July 27. (Special.)
The Orefon national guard has been
officially recognized by the war de
partment, to take effect June 50, according-
to a telegram received here
by the adjutant-general.
Tni in can a that the guard ia now a
federalized organization t instead of a
state body, as in the past.
Wooden Shipbuilding Concern
Is Taken by Shipping Board.
Output of Works Nearly Equal to
All Wooden Yards Combined.
500 Men Former Payroll.
Final and complete relinquishment
of the wooden shipbuilding plant
operated by the Grant Smith-Porter
Khip company to the United States
shipping board was effected last week.
and the massive plant at St. John,
which maintained a war production
record unequaled by any other wooden
ship concern in the country, mill be
used as a storing place and outfitting
plant by the federal eh'pplng board.
The closing down at the Grant
! Smith-Porter Ship company bring to
an ena a impounding organisation
which sprang into existence almost in
a day. and which completed and turned
over to the government for duty more
wooden ehlps than any other concern
during the war. At the time the armts-
tico was signed. IS ships had been built
ana put into service for war work.
Plaat Ball Q.lrkly.
At the outset of tha war, the Grant
Smith company offered the servtcea of
Its entire organization to the govern
ment. The official, were told tbat the
building of wooden ships was needed
more than any other ono thing. It
was then that the tidelands of the
V, lllamette at St. Johns were dredged
and the shipyard was built. The prop
erty was owned by the government
and leased by the Grant Smith-Porter
company only until it had fulfilled Its
war contract with the government.
The first ship wae launched at the
yard February 17, 1918. It was deliv
ered to the government June S. 1918.
From that date until the signing of
the armistice brought a cessation to
hostilities, the plant had completed and
delivered 15 more ships, all of which
were doing war duty on the seas when
the war terminated.
Klghteea Vessels Delivered.
According to the recorda of the
United States shipping board, the Grant
hmiih-Porter fehip company delivered
nearly as many ships to the govern
ment as all other Pacific coast wood
plants combined. All other Dlants de
llvered 18 vessels, or just two more
man this organization.
A year ago today there were 6500 men
employed, at e Grant Smith-Porter
yard, while today the last time check
has been signed and delivered. The
organization has completed Its contract
:n full.
It Is expected to be severs' years
before the last vestige of war activity
disappears from the plant. The ship
ping board, it is understood, will use
the plant for the storage of much of its
material aid for the outfitting of ves
sels which are operated under Its
Pacific Coast Shipping- 'Notes.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 27. (Special.) In
teratate Commerce CommlMlnnen Hall. Dan'
leis and Kaitmin arrived her a today. Thai
were taken in the port dock, m her they
viewed the elevators, warehouses and sh lo
ping facilities as mell as to various points
about the cliy and then proceeded In autos
to beaaide, from which place they took the
train this evening tor fort. and.
The steamer A lector, laden with lumber
xrom m. neiens ror pew Jersey, sailed at 7
ocipck last evening.
The steamers Kansi and Almwell, lumbar
laden for England, are delayed here to make
repairs to their ha wse pipes, as each has
lost anchors in attempting to raise them.
The barkenttne Ket rtever arrived from
fortiana at o clock this morn inc. ahm wii
all tomorrow for Grays Harbor to load
leaden with grain from Portland, the
steamer Deer I-odg sailed at 11:30 today
on a U-hour trial run. She will return to-
nuent ana tnen sail lor Kurope.
The steam schooner Daisy Matthews sailed
st 10:4." todsy for San Pedro via tan Fran
cisco, witn lumDer xrom Kt. Helens.
Csrrylng a cargo of lumber from St. Hel
ens, the steam schooner Multnomah sailed
at 10:UU today for fran Pedro via tfan Kran-
After discharging cano here. the steam
schooner Daisy Cadshy sailed at 9 o'clock
last nignt xor unyi M arbor to load.
The tank steamer Colonel K. I- Drake ar
rived from fortlana at 4:40 this afternoon
after discharging fuel oil and Is to sail to
nlrht for California with barge 93 in tow.
unless tog at ine mouth or. the river pre
The steam schooner Bee finished loading
lumber at Knappton at 5:30 this evening and
sailed tonight for San Francisco.
Ths steamer Hose City arrived from Port
land at 6 o'clock tonight and sailed about 10
o c.ock xor ssan f raacisco,
SAN FRANCISCO. Cel.. Julv 27 (So,
elal.) The China Mall Steamship company's
steamship China. Captain Dunning, arrived
early this morning. It was the 14 let voy
age of the popular liner across the Pacific
Purser E. R. plummer reported the largest
passenger list In a long time, the China
bringing J tlrtit-class passengers, 14 sec
ond-claRN and &iA In the Pteerage. Some of
the cabin passengers bunked In the life
boats rather than bo left behind. Purser
Plummer also found room In his quarters
for several Americans w ho had pressing
business In this country. There, war 1:117
tons of general cargo. In addition to the
passengers there were 2S xnonkes and, six
cages of birds.
A large number of business men came In
on the China. All said the Chinese are
''sticking' In tha matter of the Japanese
They said many Japanese merchants have
left various parts ox China where they are
not In good Tavor.
The L'nited States steamship Natoma.
Captain in gal is. arrived- today from e
York by way of San Diego. The Natoma
was formerly a yacht and was in wa
service on the Atlantic. The vessel has come
her for service In the coast and geodetic
survey. Other crafts are on the way here
to be used In the ssme service.
On one of the frequent voyages from
Alaska the power schooner Golden State er
rived today with a cargo for the Union Fish
company. The Golden State brought 2-16,000
codfish and 143 barrels of salmon. Tbe run
down the coast was made in 13 days.
The British motorshlp Benowa, which ar
rived today from a northern port with BOO.
ooo feet of lumber, will complete her cargo
here with cae oil for Suva.
Tha new steamship Mo n asses went out
on a trial trip Saturday, returning today
with the trial board and then steamed for
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAVD, July 27. Sailed at noon,
steamer Koia City, for San Francisco: at 6
A. M.. steamer Col. . 1 Drake, for tan
ASTORIA. July ST. Arrived down at 3
A. M.. snd sailed at 11 A. M.. steamer
Deer Lodge, for trial trip. Arrived down at
4 A. M.. barkentlne Retriever. Arrived down
at . A. M . barge kKL Sailed at 11 A. M..
steamer Multnomah, for San Pedro and San
I'teffo. Arrived down at 4 P. M. and sailed,
steamer Col. k. L. Drake, for San Francisco
towing brge OX Sailed at 9 last night,
steamer Daisy Gadsby, for Grays Harbor; at
7 laat night, steamer A lector, for Atlantic
GAVIOTA. July 2. Arrived Steamer J.
A. Chanslor, from Portland via ban Fran
cisco. SEATTLE. July 27. Arrived Gensan
Maru. from Yokohama: Senator, from Noma
Sailed Steamers- Bon Seeour. for New York:
Alfaikey. for Grimsby, England; Queen, for
San Francisco.
Colombia tttwr liar Report.
NORTH HKAD. Jutjr 27. Condition f the
bur at 0 I. M- tea smooth; wind north. 9
Liberty and Victory Bonds
If xm mast mU ywr Liberty nr Vlftorr bad. wW ml.
If y rmm bar wtfi IJbrty or ic-tory bend, buy from
On turd ay. July th clouic nutrkt prw r cvn be-to . Thfjr irt
th fovwnini prico. for I-lberty and Victory bonds all ovr th orld, nd th
hihpt. W advert!- thM piica dally In order that you may alaa know tha
New York market and tta exact vaiuaof our Lttwriy and Victory bon1m
lt 2d l"t -d SM th Vic. Via
S 4a 4a 4 n .a 4 V, S S m 4 t a
Market Price.. W SO D4.10 SO 3 AO J x f A .3.t0 JJ J9
Accrued Int... .43 .4S .SI .01 -Mi 1 :7 1 -.71 .10
"Total ... $lSJ $14 Ml 994.41 t!S 41 t'J S f 0. 1 2 9 57 t lOO 7
When buying we deduct 37c on a$.V bond and on a IHHMJ bund. tV sell
at tha New York market plus the accrued interest.
Burglar sad Hreprosf Safe Deposit Bsiaest for Knt.
i ne rmnirr .municipal
Morris Htdg
Telephone Broadway g 1 A 1
109-41L Stark
The Bank of California m
National Association jj
I This Bank is now empowered (under authority
: of the Federal Reserve Act) to perform all kinds of
: fiduciary service and transact any Trust business
: authorized by law. .
Under appointment, or
We shall be pleased to interview or correspond
with those interested in business of this character,
as well as banking' in all its phases.
Portland Branch Third and Stark Sts. EE
Remaining Cargo and 300 Tons of
Balla&t to Be Discharged lk
fore Work Is Began.
SEATTLE, Wash., July 27. (Special.)
That the wooden steamship Blakeley
of the United States shipping board,
which went ashore on Waddah Island,
Neah bay. a few days ago while bound
from Seattle for the United Kingdom,
waa badly damaged and w-ill have to
undergo extensive repairs was dis
closed by an inspection of the vessel's
hull on the Skinner &. Kddy drydock.
Following her return to Seattle the
Klakeley discharged all of her cargo
of ties but 250.001) feet. It was found
today that the rest of the cargo will
have to be discharged, together with
600 tons of bailast, before the repairs
are begun. Seattle representatives of
W. R. Grace Co. yesterday arranged
to take the lilakeley off the drydock
and shift her to pier 12. where the ties
will be put ashore.
Bound for Bethel on the Kuskokwlm
river, the power schooner Ruby of the
Kuskokwlm Fishing & Transportation
company is scheduled to sail from pier
7 tomorrow night with a cargo of gen
eral freight, lumber and miscellaneous
V. S. Naval Radio Reports.
(All iMMaltlon reported at ft P. 31. ycatr-r-dar
BBlnt otherwtao Indicated.
MULTNOMAH. St. Helens for San Fran
cisco. HO miles south of tbe Columbia river.
FRED BAXTER. Vancouver for tn Pedro,
4-S miles from Vancouver.
AFAI.KEV, five miles esst of Race Rock.
H ERRIN. Port Costa for Linn ton, SO
miles from Port Cosia.
ARDMORE Talar for Vancouver. 303
miles north of San Francisco.
TL'G liKRl'VUKS. towtnc los; raft. Astoria
for San LMcgo. 40 miles south of N'orLh
ITY Or TOPEKA. Portland for Ssn Fran
cisco. HO miles north of San Francisco.
GOVERNOR. Heat tie for San Francisco.
Off Cap Mendoctno.
ST AN WOOD. Tacoma for Redondo. ISO
miles north of San Francisco.
U. G. SCO FIELD. Richmond for Point
Weils. oI3 miles from Point Wells.
ASUNCION. Richmond for Aberdeen. S43
miles north nf Richmond.
LOS ANGELES, Port Lobos for San Fran
cisco. 210-miles south of an Francisco.
ADMIRAL FARRAGLT. Wilmington for
San Franclnco, 14 miles from Wilmington.
WHITTIER. tSan Luis for Wilralncton 93
mites from Wilmington.
RICHMOND, with bare I In tow, Pan
Pedro for Kin Francisco, 290 miles south
of fan Francisco.
MOFFETT, San Pedro for Seattle, 134
tnlles north of San Pedro.
Tide at Astoria Mondar.
HlKh. Lost.
It.Mi A. M .0 feet 0:01 A. M -12 feet
:00 P. M 7.8 feet:l.T P. M l. feet
Formtr President Objects to Publi
cation of Epistles.
NEW YORK, July 27. The Associat
ed Press has received the following
mssape. from s-Preident Taft:
"Your association yeatteritoy gave
out two letters written by me to Will
Hays on July 20. last. These letters
were so plainly marKed and were pub
fished without the knowledge or con
sent of Mr. Hays or myself. I ask in
fairness to Mr. Hays and. me at once
to give this the same publicity you
gave the letters.
It should be said that the Associated
Press was furnished the letters re
ferred to by one who had received
copies of them and felt himself under
no obligution to regard them as con
Asquilh Thinks Britain Should Got
Out of Country at Once.
LONDON. July 27. H. H. Asqulth,
ex-prlme minister, speaking at Kdg
wara said:
"I regard with bewilderment and ap
prehension the part this country is
playing in Russia. The country wants
a clearer definition than haa been riven
of what are our commitments, definite
and prospective. I hope that the at
tempt to commit us further io Russia
will be successfully resisted. The fu
ture of the government of Russia is a
matter for the Russian . people and for
no one else.
'The economlo conditions of ths world
and of our own country were never
more menacing."
Phone your want ad to The Orego
nian. Main 7070. A 603.
nonn itogar.
bt bet. ith and th.
sotablUbed aver -3 e
agreement, it will act as :
7 Orient acrou tk facific
J JAPAN in 1 O Java
r miNA w j
MANILA, in IS days
Fnaatat SaiHsts fraa Taacamr. B. C
EUROPE stknr-
Cabin fsro up lb ird -class
S6.i:o snd .KiT.0.
Further Information from
E. K. Perm. General A rent.
Third Street. Portland.
W 7W s3a75
sl! P. M. Aufji! 3. ior Ccves
Bay. Kuralca. Baa Kraaclaco. cos
Beetle. wltb Itetmwi to Los An
lea and 6n Dteco. Tickets Mid
io all ta.M pulats eaa asssaaa
cD..c.ed uirouati.
Et.smvs erery for all pna-
clpal ports la Alaska. Travel la
heavy; oaak. reervatloas early,
ex t itumir to Anm aaa ft.
-4ii lime!. July o0.
Ticket Office. 101 Third street.
Mam Hoe
Lrl Freight Offles K. 411
fACLrici arEAtauir co.
S. S. Rose City
Depart 12 Noon
From Ainsworth Dock
Fare includes Berth And Meals.
City Ticket Office, 3d and Washing-ton
Phone Main 3530
Freight Office, Ainsworth Dock
Phone Broadway 268
V em tiiav. au.
: rrerierlk lit.
. AO. 1 ; railed
MiM. CfM. 4; Oe-
J lillherg .Vcenrr.
1 Tuj -d Ave- M-mt-1
tie. Maeh.. mr L-
l Aseata.
The Dalles and Way Point.
failings, Tuesdays, Thursdays ana
Saturdays, 10 P. M.
Ash St. Dock. Broadway 143
M. Bollasn. At, 133 I bird tL
Phone Main 16.
Vim TaalU aad lUntoBxm. Meal hi pao
mbc oexeiv fraas e. n Aissueia mvmrw aa
t laliforala t.. aaa fraactoca,
as lieva. ..eameUip aa4 reUreaa aaoaciea.
Travelers to All Parts of the
Sea fee steamship reservations
Lidell A Clarke. 1S Sd St.
Phone your want ads to Ths Orego-
man. Main 0o. A Vi.