The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, May 27, 1900, Page 3, Image 3

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    II -I
THE SUNTJAY OREGONIAN, iPORTLAJTD", MAY 27, 1900.
S
WAR PARTY VICTORS
Conservative Gains in English
- By-Elections.
AIDED BY LIBERAL IMPERIALISTS
Rosebery Hope to.Retara to Povrer
"by the Shcccii of Hli Faction Xo
'Coalition With Chamfeerlaia.
LONDON, May 26. The events of the
lost few flays have "brought the Internal
politics of Great Britain once more to the
fore. This is especially traceable to the
by-elections which took place this week.
In the Isle of Wight. Division of Hamp
shire, and in South Manchester, at which
tho Conservatives enormously increased
their majorities. The latter election -s
described by Joseph Chamberlain, the Sec
retary of State for the Colonies, In a con
gratulatory; telegram to Hon. "William
Peel, the successful candidate, as being
"a. splendid victory for the imperial
forces." It Is learned that It was an impe
rial victory in more senses than one, for
the defeated Liberal candidate. Lief Jones,
was opposed not only by the Unionist ma
chinery, but by the strenuous efforts ot
that portion of his own party which Is led
by Lord Rosebery and known as the Lib
eral Imperialists. In fact. Lord Rosebery
and those who pin their political faith to
the ex-Premier, regarded Manchester as
the crucial point of their struggle to turn
the party to their own way of thinking.
The Liberal candidate had pronounced
anti-war views, and tod he been success
ful, it would havo sounded the death knell
of Lord RosebeTy's chances of ever again
leading the party, and might have forced
him either permanently to retire or to
form a separate organization. Lord Rose
bery's followers are privately jubilating
over the Unionists' rweeplng victory, to
which they contributed by sending to Man
chester confidential envoys.
It is now believed the bulk of the Lib
erals must see in Liberal imperialism the
only plank whereby they can hope to re
turn to power. The vast majority of Eng
lishmen, regardless of party, are evident
ly strongly in favor of the war. This sen
timent. Lord Rosebery believes, can bo
manipulated so as to give the Liberals a
fighting chance at the next election. South
Manchester and the Isle of "Wight have
greatly strengthened the hands of Lord
Rosebery's followers, and have made the
Liberal leader's Teturn to active polMcal
life an almost certainty.
There is no truth in the reports that
Lord Rosebery will form a coalition with
Joseph Chamberlain. What Lord Rose
bery has had in mind during the last fert
months has been an active campaign
against the government for its dilatorinesa
In waging the war and a sweeping agita
tion for common-sense reform of the army.
This, combined with expansion of the en.
plre and the social and economic planks
which have always distinguished the par
ty, would, he believes, give him a fair
chance of leading the now disintegrated
and discredited party to victory.
While the by-electicns have elated the
Roseberyltcs and depressed the so-called
"Little Englanders," they have alse
caused the Conservatives to speculate
upon the desirability of an early dissolu
tion. In spite of previous rumors to the
contrary, it has been tacitly understood
among the Cabinet Ministers that thi
general election must await the practica.
end of the war, If not the pacification of
the Transvaal. Now, however, they find
they are able to get such larre majorities
from the constituencies that It has becomi
a serious question If it would not be better
to make hay while the sun shines. So
strong is this feeling that, granting Lord
Roberts makes fair progress within the
next month, it is quite likely that a disso
lution will occur at the expiration of that
liertud. though nothing definite has been
agreed upon. .
In Parliament llself, the most Important
event of the week was the settlement of
the Australian Federation difficulty, which
Mr. Chamberlain announced as a compro
mise, but which the delegates claim as a
complete concession of their demands.
The bill enabling Women to serve as Al
dermen and Councillors of London, though
It has passed its second reading, will not
come up again, as it has little chance ot
becoming law.
The Mafeking rejoicings have caused the
weekly papers to print serial articles on
the Increase of hysterical outbursts in
England, and they ask the question, "Is
the race really losing Its characteristics?"
A curious feature of the demonstrations
was the enormous number of buttons bear-Baden-Powell's
and Roberts' photographs.
Tho public here has taken up the button
fad with an energy equal to anything in
Its history In America. The bulk of these
buttons were Imported from America, the
shrewd manufacturers having secured
photographs of Brltihs officers likely to
become popular. Major-General Baden
Powell, by the way. Is now suffering the
fate of all heroes, in being engaged, by
rumor, to severa young women in various
parts of the country. Like Kitchener, he
will probably live down the rumors.
The outlook for peace, how soon It will
come and steps by which It will be pro
cured are the foremost topics of the hour
here. The air is full of rumors about
messages from President Krugcr, the
Boer delegates. andQ.her formal steps
looking to . fa(nPf hostilities, but
these so far have proved to be without
any foundation. Accordlrg to the opin
ion of one of the h'ghest ofneia's of
the Foreign Office, there is a popular mis
conception regarding the importance of
these imaginary appca's. This authority
Is inclined to believe that the most sub
missive telegram Prcs'dent Kruger cou'd
compose would not alter the situation In
the slightest.
"Peace." he declared, "can only be -accomplished
after the Transvaal has un
dergone the same process as "the Free
State. The cases are. or will be in a
few- days, analogous. The most forcible
illustration of my meaning can be gath
ered by supposing President Steyn now
sued or had sued for peace. What differ
ence could such action make to us? Nei
ther Kruger's word nor Steyn's word are
any guarantee that their people will sub
mit. Kruger might surrender. Pretoria
might be in our hands, yet. In other parts
of the Transvaal we might have a recur
rence of such a thing as the siege of
Wepenpr, or widespread uprisings which
would necessitate the presence of thous
ands of troops.
"A thorough occupation having now be
come the object of the war. It cannot ter
minate until a disarmament is completely
effected among all the Boer forces. When
the Boers want peace, they must te 1
Lord Roberts and take him their arms.
This may, perhaps, occur at the In
stigation of President Kruger: but the
only Importance we could now attach
to any of Ms appeals or utterances Is the
extent with which they will be observed
among his own people. My personal
opinion is that It win be found that the
extent ls small, though this fact should
not delay peace, or. more properly, paci
fication. Lord Roberts shou'd be able
to subdue the Transvaal almost as easily
as he -did the Free State. If. as I hear
is likely, bodies of Boers will take to
the hills, a lot of them will be kept
there till they are tired. With the bu.k
of tho population disarmed these guer
Tllla bands are not likely to be a serious
factor.
"I fail to see how matters will be al
tered even if a foreign power, say the
United States, consented to transmit
the unconditional surrender of, our foes.
I cannot see that It would be worth the
paper it Is written on. though the action
tve would take Is too hypothetical for
me to forecast It."
Others who have given the matter stuuy
echoed these ideas, while a well-known
member qf the diplomatic corps told a
representative of the Associated Press
that he thought it most improbable that
any nation would consider even uncon
ditional offers from, the Boers, or that
such a method of attempting to stop the
war would do, the Boers any good, ex
cept as -salving their pride.
The Queen's birthday was made an
excuse for prolonging the Mafeking cel
ebrations. Major-General Baden-Powell
naturally enough, Is the hero cf the hour.
While Colonel Mahon is the reliever of
the town, he Is almost as much a nonent
ity as when the name of tbe-comman:er
of the relieving column was undisclosed.
Colonel Mahop is said to be General
Lord Kitchener's favorite officer and the
Sirdar is represented to have telegraphed
to him to come from south of Khartoum
to South Africa. To obey this mandate,
it Is added, Mahon drove to death no
fewer than five camels, while crossing
the desert He is a member of an old
Galway family and a relative of Sir Ed
ward Henry Carson, the new Solicitor
General. It is Interesting to note that with the
exception of General Hunter. Baden-Powell
is the youngest Major-General in the
British Army.
Parades of students and others that
-p. i, I F iV ,-. PF-
would do credit to the Latin quarter of
Paris continue to make the house of Major-General
Baden-Powell's mother their
objective. A noticeable feature of the rc-
Jolcings Is the prevalence everywhere of j
ih. st,-c nrf strtr,M ivhirh -eras nver
before displayed to such an extent, and
which Is almost always next to or Inter
twined with the union Jack. Commenting
on this fact, the St. James'6 Gazette says:
"This is as it should be." The propri
etors of a weekly paper adopted a novel
experiment in celebrating and advertising !
combined, by buying 30.0CO flags and dls-
trlbutlng them gratis.
i ivJ tv, TcXirtZi pXUr ipar; ht
tlve of the Associated Press learns that
From Sir Thomas Llpton, a representa-
he will not announce the date of his next
challenge for the America's cup till Aug
ust. The continuation of his silence, he
frankly admits, is due to the belief that ,
It will further his chances of winning.
Hence the announcements purporting to
come from him are untrue, and it Is clear
that Sir Thomas has no Idea of again at
tempting to "lift the cup" until next year.
The cutter Hester is th latest British
yacht to be sold to America, which haa
already denuded the 65-foot class and has
now commenced raiding the fast cruisers.
It Is persistently rumored that Sir Will
iam Henry White, who has been Director
of Naval Construction since 1S5. wf.l re
sign his position. He has been absent
from his office for many weeks, and is
completely broken down over the Royal
yacht fiasco. Moreover, he has many dlf-
finJMo-c Ti-Ith tVia ArtmfrnltV- nntl mnnv
naval officers frankly express d'sbe'lcf
!n his armament theories, declaring he has
not kept up with the progress made In "Bht :couW be seen between Uiem At tms
warship building, especially in the case Vinn.flnv
. - -, -rl- n-.n, w had been slow, and none had done any
of American progress Mr. atta the ttr, k ex'c t wnal was due t0
Armstrongs' chief designer. Is reported ,.
to have been offered Sir William White's , .,..,,. .
- j Up the back stretch they went, the speed
not quickening to amount to anything
Dr. T. DeWltt Talma ge will preach in and In a few seconds they were at the
London May 27. Preparations have been three-quarters pole and ready to round tho
made to provide for overflow audiences, upper turn. King Barleycorn began to
as St. James's Hall Is not expected to drop back. As they becan to make the
be largo enough. Dr. Talmage says the upper turn, McCue sent Kinicy Mack to
heartiness and enthusiasm of his English the front, and he soon had a neck the
and Scotch receptions arc Indeed most re- best of the former leader, who was a
markablc. Like most Americans now In neck irr front of Survivor who made a
London. Dr Ta'mage Is soon going to breaklngrear in a wild bid for the rich
Paris. Their visits to the British metrop- Vutso. Then came Imp. Raffaelslo Her-
oils are now cut shorter than ever. SS n? S 5
However. London will be able to hold up , refff "' JV?
,. . .v- . trv. lot of shifting of positions among tcose
its reputation race more when the Khe- the turn, and as they cut around
dive of Egypt and-the Shah of Persia ar- , h ho:ne wlth on- a
rive. The former will be here June 21. ter Qt a m,le tQ Mltchell drove Her-
Both these royal travelers will aoubtless , - through the bunch .j at once
be welcomed warmly, and no end of pollt- Etralghtencd out for the final rush. Kin.
leal capital will be made out of their ley Mack had a jengti, the De5t ot lt and
visits. , the crowd began to shout for him. Jlnk-
cw-,,ii ., ZrZtr - -hr. trill Ins oa Raffaelslo. and Mitchell, on Eer
Speculatlon is now rife as to who will h wfa
b,e thAflt1CeJ?.I?f ,Fe?C entu-" Inch by Inch they began to cut down the
!!.a Jl8. C Fi? ,SrTlUe:. ld of the 4-yeaV-old. Their hops were
tloncd but his royal wife is notoriously ra!sed M tb drew Qn the leader bui
disinclined to taking part In state func- McCue thcn lct out a 1Ink ln Us Te!ns and
tlons. The new Duke of Argyll and the dreT7 aTray agaln as lf he had on.y been
Earls of Hopetoun and Jersey are also p!aylnB with themt and ent pt the
declared to have a chance of filling the j judges with a good bit up his sleeve, an
Important position. j easy winner by a length from the favorite.
t-k -.,.,.. vt-.KTT. u.. n c -n t Raffaelslo. who was half a length In front
The Queen s birthday honor list Is gen- second Herbert, only a head
erally voted absurdly Inadequate. No Survivor. The others were far
naval officer Is mentioned amid the hot back badl beaten j daggering along
of "unknowns' that gained coveted dls- far n the reaT Ured to death ln ths
Unction. The Pall Mall Gazette rather heavy going Jn wh,ch he had never been
pathetically commented on the fact that . abje t0 snow her speed,
the press 1 "altogether omitted." nrooklyn Handicap has always be-n
j a spectacular race at some point, and the
Trouble Over Mexican Mine. j enthusiasm at the finish has always before
SAN FRANCISCO. May 2S. A special been great. This time, however. It was
from the City of Mexico cays: one of the tamest races run ln years.
A telegram has been received from W. ' There were no sensational features, and
J. Grace, at-Durango. announcing thtit there were few shouts and little or no ap
the Judge of the lower court refuses- to . plause at the end. The winner of the
carry out the explicit orders of the Su- j handicap takes $S0M. second horse UZ0
preme Court cf Mexico to turn over to . and third 5300. The results, were:
b'-m the Vncas, San Marcos and Bis- J About six furlongs Contestor won. Flre
TnTYV Tnlns A mt'ltnrv fnrrp tvlll tiroh- arm RWor.d. Truranet third: time. 1:112-5.
J ably be necessary to enforce the order.
KINLEY MACK WON EASILY
BROOKLYN HAKDXCAP MOVED TO
BE A TAME AFFAIR. .
Tke Favorite, Raffaelslo, "Was Sec
ond, Herbert Third Other Races
LeasTBC Baseball Scores.
NEW YORK, May 23. Klnley Mack, at
7 to 1, won the Brooklyn handicap at
Gravesend In hollow fashion, while Raf
faelslo, the favorite, landed in second
place comfortably, and Herbert, the sec
ond choice, could do no better than third.
The time, 2:10, was slow, but the track
was very heavy, and the crack horses were
out of the race. The weather was any
thing but satisfactory for the opening day.
as rain fell all the afternoon, sometim-s
In light showers and again In sheets wh ch
drove everybody to covct. Taken alto
gether. It was a dlsappolntingsight. 9
When the horses and Jockeys', namcu
went up on the board there was much dis
appointment, .for Jean Beraud and Ethel
Tert were among the missing, and all the
snap was taken out ot ihe contest. The
KIDNAPPED.
ajttendanco suffered because of the weath
er, and it was not one of the bld-tim
handicap crowds. Not more than 15.0CO
people were present, and those in the neld
were the only ones who stood out on the
wet grass to watch the race. At 4:10 the
horses paraded to the post, with the grand
mare Imp in the lead: She got a bit or
applause as she walked past the grand
stand, but it was half-hearted, and died
out quickly, while tho others got no at
tention. An instant or oeiay at me pose anaine
6tr'er caught them all In motion. The
An Instant of delay at the post and the
red flag swished through the air, and they
were off in a bunch, in good order. Bat
ten was first to poke his nose out of the
b"ch as they came splashing down
.. . ,, ,jl,u , ..,," ,v.
klllUUll 111U fillCl.ii lll llIC JW-BtJO Ulftw
Ing for what looked to be dryer spots In
the track, .and in the first furlong ther
was a good bit of crowding, but nothing
cous Thej- passed the grandstand the
first time with King Barleycorn. Batten.
Knight of the Garter, Imp and Klnley
Mack noses apart, with Imp naving a lit
tle the best of It, If anything, although
there was little to choose between them.
Rounding tho lower turn, there was
much crowding, for the curve Is a sharp
one. but none of .the lot got jostled enough
to hurt him. First one and then another
poked his nose In front as they scurried
around the turn, and when they bad
reached the half-mile post and began to
straighten out for theorem up the back
stretch. King Barleycorn had a length
and a half the best of It, going well, to
the surprise of almost everybody, as he
Is a sulky brute and rarely care9 to ex
tend himself. Next came Klnley Mac.
Imp. Knight of the Garter and Survivor,
hrad? apart with the others so closely
burehed behind that not an Inch of daj-
' Selling, mile and a sixteenth Blue Awa
won. Lamp Globe second, Rare Perfumo
third; time. 1:50 2-S.
Tho Expectation Stakes, four and a half
furlongs Golden Age won. All Green sec
ond. Prince Pepper third; time, 0:so-
The Brooklyn. Handicap, mile and a
quarter Klnley Mack. 12 (McCue). 7 to 1
and 2 to 1, won by a length; Raffaelslo.
112 (Jenkins), 5 to 2 and even, second by
a half length: Herbert, CS (Mitchell), 7 to
2 and 6 to '5, third; time, 2:10. Survivor,
Walt Not. Imp. Batten, King Barleycorn
and Knight of the Garter also ran.
Steeplechase; about two miles Vanshlp
won, Ronkonkoma second, Dr. Catlett
third: time. 4:02.
Selling, five furlongs Tonlcum won,
Bowen second. Lambkin third; time,
1:03 1-5.
Races at NeTrnori.
CINCINNATI. May 26. The first six
dajs' meeting at the Newport track end
ed today wit) a great crowd on thfc
grounds. Drogheda ran the fastes: five
furlongs as a 2-year-old of the meeting
In the third event, covering the distance
In 1:00. The results were:
Six furlongs, selling Kilt won, Dr. ,S C.
Ayrcs second, W. G. Welsh third; time,
1-.15.
Five furlong? Drogheda won, McAdBle
second. Syncopated Sandy third; time,
1:00.
Mile and a sixteenth, selling Fannie '
St. Paul Pioneer-Press.
Taylor won, Eltholln second, Trebor third;
time. 1:48.
Five furlongs Horace wort, Foneda sec
ond, Sakatuck third: time. l:C0i.
Seven furlongs, celling Gib Law won,
Sound Money second. Koenlg third; time,
1:27.
Six furlongs, selling King Dellis won.
Flora Daniels second, Crinkle third; time,
1:14.
Races at LnUenlde.
CHICAGO, May 26. It was the last day
at Lakeside. The weather was cloudy and
the track good. The results were:
One mile, selling Little Reggie won,
Mellocod second, Cherry Bounce II third;
time. l:42V4.,
Four furlongs Money Muss won. Kid
Cox second. The Cuban Girl third; time,
0:48.
Mile and an eighth, handicap Molo won.
Strangest second. Jolly Roger third; time,
1:50.
Six furlongs, handicap May Beach won.
Dr. Walmsley second, Abe Furst third;
time. 1:15.
Mile and 50 yards, sell'ng Sldbow won,
Knight Bannert second, John Baker third;
timp, l:45i.
Five furlongs. Killing Icon won, Cogs
well second. Senator Joe third; tlm-.
1:02.
One mile Cross Molina won. Refugee
second. Donation third; time. 1:4251.
Races nt St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. May 2C The results of the
races were:
Selling, mile and an eighth Sir Philip
Sidney won. Clincher second; Tewanda
third; time, 1-5S.
Five furlongs Queen f Dixon won. The
Mecca second. Western Girl third; time,
l:02?i.
Selling, mile and an eighth E'dsrim
won, Rebel Jack second. Parole d'Or
third; time, 1:57.
Six furlongs1, handicap Yellow Tall won.
Nan Dora second; Lord Neville third;
time. 1:14U-
Misssslppl "Vrlley. selling stake, value
$1500, for S-year-oMs and upwaids. on
mile Mies Mae Day won, Loving Cup Fec
ond, Laureate third;. time, 1:40. (Track
record.)
I Mile and 70 yards," handicap Sam Phll-
lips won. Found second, Lady Cailahan
third: time. l:45?i.
I Six furlongs La Jossphlne won, Morris
Vblmpr second, Greenock third; time,
1:15.
JCRAEXSL.EIX THE STAR.
Pennaylvania "Won the Intercollegi
ate Athletic Championships.
NEW YORK. May 26. Once more Penn
sylvania University athletes proved tbcl.'
skill and etamlna against all their colleg
iate opponents ln track and field tvems
by winning the championships of the "Inter-Collegiate
Athletic Association on Co
lumbia Held this afternoon.
The Pennsylvanians cannot do too much
honor to .their wonderful athlete, A. C
Kraensleln. In the history of the aaso
c atlon'e games no athlete has dope what
Kraenslcn did today. Yesterday he qual
ified In four events the 100-yard dash,
the high and low hurdles and the running
broad jump. This afternoon he won three
of the events, namely, the 100 yard dash
and the high and low hurulta Having
had to use all his reserve strength ln
there events, Kraensleln did not take part
in the final contest for the running broad
jump, which was delayed purposely for
hV? convenience, and Myer Prlnsten, of
Syracuse, won out. with a Jump of 23 feet
8 Inches. Kraenalein's Jump In the pre
liminaries proved good enough to give him
the second place.
The weather was most unpleasant. Al
most from the beginning of the games
there was a continuous downpour of rain,
hut the athletes and the thousands of
spectator stayed all through yie drench
ing downpour, and the games wound up
in what might be well termed a Scotch
m'.Bt. Alec Grant, of Pennsylvania, made
the two-mile run In better time than It
has been done befoce. He had the dis
tinction of breaking his own record of
laet year of 10 minutes 3 2-5 seconds by
winning in 9 minutes, SI 3-5 seconds.
Princeton's representatives were shocked
when they saw Cregan quit at a mile and
a half. The race was simply a g!ft for
Grant, who won out by 10 yards.
At the conclusion of the semi-final heats
the ecore stood:
Pennsylvania 2S'Wllllams 6
Princeton J5 Syracuse 5
Yale 12New York 5
Harvard fc.Brown 3
California 8 Columbia 2
Cornell 7
The final heats resulted:
120-yard hurdle Won by A- C. Kraens
Icln, Pennsylvania; second, P. Fol.ock.
Williams; third. W. P. Remington, Penn
sylvania: time, 0:15 2-5.
100-yard dash Won by A. C. Kraensleln,
Pennsylvania; second, J. Jarvis, Prince
ton; third, T. B. McClain, Pennsylvania;
time, 0:101-5.
TwQ'mlle run Won by Alexander Grant,
Pennsylvania; second, D. C. Ha.1, Brown;
third, O. W. Richardson. Harvard; time,
9 minutes 513-3 seconds.
'Running high jump Won by S. S. 'Jones,
New York University, 5 feet 10 Inches;
second, A. N. Rice, Harvard, 5 feet 9
Inches: E. C. Rotch. Harvard; M. C. Car
roll, Princeton and G. P. Senvlss. Prince
ton tied for third place at 5 feet 8"4 inches,
and divided the points; two points to
Princeton and ono to Harvard.
Throwing the hammer Won by A.
Plauw, California, 154 feet 4$ inches;
second, J. C. McCracken, Pennsylvania. 143
feet 8 inches: third. T. T. Hare. Penn
sylvania, 141 feet 64 inches.
220-yard hurdle Won by A. C. Kraens
leln, Pennsylvania; second, J. G. Willis,
Harvard; third. J. W. Hallowell, Har
vard; time, 0:25 1-5.
220-yard run Won by E. W. Jarvis.
Princeton: second, D. Boardman, Yale;
third. J. E. Mulligan, Georgetown; time,
0:22 1-6.
Running broad Jump Won by Prinsteln,
Syracuse, 23 feet 8 Inches: second, A. C.
Kraensleln, Pennsylvania. 22 feet 10',
Inches: third. W. P. Remington, Pennsyl
vania, 22 feet. .
Po'evault Won by B. Johnston, Yale,
11 feet 3 Inches: eecond, M. A. Cole
man, Princeton, 11 feet: third, D. C Hor
ton. Princeton, 10 feet 10 inches.
Final score by points:
Pennsylvania SSiCornell 5
Princeton 2SBrown 3
Yale 20VtNew York 2
Harvard lilColumbla 2
Syracuse lOIBowdoln 2
California SlGeorgetown 2
Williams 6
Nevada Bent TltnU In Field Games.
SALT LAKE. Utah. May 25. The Ne
vada University athletes defeated the ath
letes of the University of Utah on the Mat
ter's campus In this city this afternoon,
winning seven out of 10 events, and scor
ing 59 points to 21 for their opponents.
The Nevadas were in much better form
than the Utahans, more at their ease In
performance, and from the start clearly
showed their superiority, but the Utah
boys were game to the last, and made
the Nevada Blues work for everything
they got- The Nevadas won the high
Jump, putting the shot, 8S0-yard run, ham
mer throw, broad jump, 440-yard run and
pole vault. The Utah team won the 100.
yard dash, 50-yard dash and 220-yard
dash. A phenomenal record was made In
the 100-yard dash, 9 S-5 seconds, by Ander
son, Utah.
Chicago Defeated "Wisconsin.
MADISON, Wis., May 25. The dual
athletic contest between the Universities
of Chicago and Wisconsin today was won
by Chicago, with a total of 71 points
against Wisconsin's 57. The result would
have been closer had not Schulle,. of
Wisconsin, met with a fall.
TOE XATIOXAL LEAGUE,
Champions Slint Out Iiy Chicago In.
r. Great Game.
CHICAGO, May 26. The champions were
shut out today ln one of the cleanest and
most perfectly played games of the season.
For seven Innings but one Chlcagoan got
as far -as third, while but three of the
visitors reached second. Chllds started
the eighth with a clean single, took sec
ond, and Martes first on Demont's fum
ble. A long fly advanced Chllds to third,
from where he scored the only run on
Green's third safe hit. Attendance, 7200.
The score:
R H El RHB
Chicago 1 10 0BrookIyn 0 6 1
Callahan and Chance; Kitson and Far
rell. Umpire Emslle.
Boston Bent Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI. May 26. Newton was In
vincible for five Innings, allowing but one
hit. In. the sixth the failure of Beckley
to catch san easy fly. which fell safe, put
Newton In the air and his wlldness lost
the. game. Cuppy was effective through
out. Attendance. 1200. The score:
HHE RHB
Cincinnati 4 7 lBoston 9 S 3
Newton and Wood; Cuppy and Clarke.
Umpire Swartwood.
St. Louis Beat Philadelphia.
ST. LOUIS, May 26. St. Louis and Phil
adelphia played an exciting game toda.
St. Louis winning 'out ln the ninth in
ning by timely batting. Attendance, 10,
005. The score:
r TT TM T TT J3
St. Louis Gil 2iPhlIadelphIa.. 5H 3
Young and Robinson: Orth, Piatt and
McFarland. Umpire Hurst.
Xc-v Yorlc Bent Plttslmrg.
PITTSBURG. May 26. Pittsburg tried
three pitchers, but nothing could stop New
York's batting streak and Carrick kept
the few hits he gave well scattered. At
tendance. 6500. The score:
R H El R H E
Pittsburg 6 6 4New York 13 1C 3
Tannehil', Chesbro. Flherty and Zlm
mcr; Seymour, Carrick and Warner. Um
pire O'Day.
The American Leaprne.
At Indianapolis Indianapolis 11, Minne
apolis 0.
At Detroit Detroit 2. Milwaukee 4.
At Buffalo Buffalo 3. Kansas City 5.
At Cleveland Cleveland 7, Chicago 0.
National Leagne Standing'.
Won. Lost. Per cL
Philadelphia IS 10 .643
Brooklyn ... . 17 12 .56
Chicago 17 13 .5S7
St. Louis 16 13 .552
Pittsburg 16 15 .516
Cincinnati 12 16 .413
New York 10 17 .370
Boston 8 IS .C03
Jost "Won Easily.
ASTORIA. Or.. May 26. The glove con
test this evening between Charles Jost. of
Portland, and George White, cf thi3 city,
was a ery onc-sldcd affair, and was easi
ly won by Jost ln the fourth round.
Travl-i "Won Golf Championship.
NEW. YORK. May 26. Walter J. Travis
defeated Herbert M. Harrlman. the pres
ent title-holder, ln the final round of the
Metropolitan Golf Association champion
ship at the Nassau County Club today by a
score of three up and two to play.
Racei at "Vancouver.
VANCOUVER. B. C, May 26. There
was a large attendance at the Spring race
meeting this afternoon. The track was
very heavy and the time slow. The re
sults were:
Four and a half furlongs, weight for age
Mafada disqualified for foullngi Race
went to Red Spinner; time, 101 1-5.
Three-quarters of a mile, weight for age
Broadbrim won easily; O'Connor second;
time. 124.
One mile, match race, horses of Victoria
Hunt Club Entries. T. F. Patton's Thun
der, W. B. Burton'3 Minoevia, H. Simp
son's Estella. Three jockeys were picked
jy the club and the names of the horses
ADVANTAGES
Of Spring and Summer Treatment in- Catarrhal Affec
tions Its Supreme Importance to Those With
'Enfeebled Constitutions, Weak Lungs
- J and a Tendency to Consumption
$5.00
a Month
All Medicines Free $SA
The lesson to tbose with enfeebled con
stitutions, weak lungs or a tendency to
bronchial trouble or consumption, of the
vital opportunities that Spring and Sum
mer offer them.
The best teaching is the teaching that
will save the most lives.
And this lesson to those with the slight
est predisposition to consumption will savo
more lives than any that can be taught.
In the Spring and Summer catarrh may
be more speedily cured; with Nature help
ing the work, the result is more certain;
after the cure the constitution resumes It3
normal condition more quickly; those so
feeble that they should not even expose
themselves to tho weather during the Win
ter may visit the offices, and are helped In
the progress of treatment rather than in
jured by the 'exposure to outdoor air.
This is what tho opportunity of the
Spring and Summer months means.
Indeed, with many of the more serious
cases where long-neglected catarrhal dis
eases invading tho bronchial tubes which
convey the air to the lungs, has taken Its
advance Into the tissues of the lungs
themselves, has reached the end of the
road, lined with the mucous membrane
upon which it lives and feeds, and finding
no new tissues settled down to feed upon
the lung cells with many of these serious
cases, treatment durnng the Spring and
Summer months Is the only hope. Little
If any help can be promised them during
the Winter.
It is, then, during the Spring and Sum
mer that catarrh in its early stages, in
volving, maybe, the nasal passages and
throat and vocal cords and windpipe, may
be most speedily cured, and the danger of
Its extension Into the Hleeper part of the
bronchial tubes or lungs averted.
Mrs. A. H. Maegly, 455 FIftk Street,
Portland: Our little daughter Monta was
seriously affected with catarrh of the
head and throat. Her whole system was
affected. She could not breathe through
her nose. She was pale and weak, and al
ways tired and exhausted. Drs. Copland
and Montgomery cured her.
HOME TREATMENT.
Doctor Copeland requests all who are deaf,
all who have head noises or discharging- ears,
and all who realize that they are gradually
losing their hearing, to cut out this slip, mar
the questions that apply, and he will dlagnoso
your case tor jou.
"Is your nose itoppad up?"
"Do you sleep with mouth wida
open?"
"Iathore pain In front of head?"
"Is" your throat dry or sorer'
"Have you a bad taste ln tha
morning?"
"Do you cough?"
"Do you cough worsa at nisht?"
"Is your tongue coated?
"Is your appetite falling?"
"la there pain after eating?"
"Ara you light-headed?"
"When you get up suddenly ara
you dizzy?"
"Do you have hot flashes?"
"Do you have liver marks?"
"Do your kidneys trouble you?"
"Do you have pain ln back or
under shoulder-blades?"
"Do you wake up tired and out of
sorts?"
"Are you losing flesh?"
"Is your strength falling?"
For thl Doctor Copland's services are free'
It means no charge will be made, not a p"nn
will be received. It means no promises to pay
tio future obligation is implied or demanded.
It means what it says. To one and all It Is un
equivocally and absolutely free.
Rev. T. R. A. Scllwood, a well
known rector of the. Episcopal Church, re
siding at MllwaukleF My case was a very
serious one, dating back 20 years. I suf
fered severely with my head. Gradually
my hearing failed. When I began treat
ment I was very deaf. Today I hear as
SPECIAL NOTICE: Office Hours
Consultation free.
THECOPELAND MEDICAL INSTITUTE
The Dekum, Third and Washington
W. ET. COPELAJCD, M. U. J. H. MONTGOMERY,
OFFICE nOURS-From 0 A. M. to 13
M.j from 1 to B P. M.
put In a hat and the jockeys drew. Won
by Minoevia In the slow time of 1:58.
W. C. Marshall's Llttlo Bessie, ridden by
his son, won the half-mile pony handicap;
time. 0:59.
O'Connor won the mile handicap; time,
1:5
DAMROSCH'S CAUSE GROWS.
Probability That He Will Be a Con
doctor at the Metropolitan, X. Y.
Walter Damrosch'n engagement as con
ductor of the German operas at the Met
ropolitan next season depends now on
Ernst von Schuch's willingness and abil
ity to accept the offer made by Maurice
Grau, says the New York Sun. Herr von
Schuch naturally desires more salary than
Mr. Grau Is willing to pay him. He be
gan by asking $25,000 for the season, but
Is said to have reduced that to ?20,000. Mr.
Grau has never been willing to pay more
than three-quarters of that sum, and It
la probable that the Dresden conductor
will agree to his ultimatum In case he
can get permission from the authorities
in Dresden to be absent for the five
months necessary. If thesj arrangements
prove impossible. Mr. Damrosch will have
the leadership,, of the German works, in
any case, he will In all probability be one
of the conductors. That Mr. Grau did not
engage one of the well-known foreign
conductors ha3 created some surprise, as
It is agreed In New York that no element
ln a Wagnerian performance is so Impor
tant as the conductor. MM. Nikisch,
RIchter, Motll. Muck, Strauss, Welngart
ner and Mahler are all famous In Europe.
Not all of them are available, but un
doubtedly one of the lot might have been
secured. Mr. Grau has never seen the
buolness wisdom of paying a very high
salary to a conductor, and none of those
named would come to tlus country with
out the assurance of much greater pront
than Is possible abroad. The best of them
earn good salaries at home, where the
conductor Is more highly esteemed than
1 he Is ln this country. Hans RIchter Is too
a Month
well as any man could myt hesxinff
been perfectly restored.
SEVERE STOMACH
TROUBLE AND CATARRH.
Mr. Harry Caldwell, Oregroa City,
Or., employed at the Willamette Pulp &
Paper Company's mill: "Until a year and
a half ago I was strong and well, en
joying the best of health, and, never an
ache or pain. Then my health began to
fail. I consulted a physician and took, hla
medicine right along, but
Kept Gettln-r "Worse.
"I had headache, and at times Tronic
be so dizzy that everything swain and
whirled before me. I lost all rellsn and
natural desire for food. For days I ate
hardly enough ,to keep me up. At other
times I would eat ravenously, yet would
not feel satisfied. Everything1 I ate lay
like a dead weight ln the stomach. It did
not digest, but caused bloating and belch
ing of gas, with frequent
Attacks ot Vomiting.
"There was always a soreness in tho pit
of the stomach and around the waist lino.
If I pressed on the stomach, with my
hand I would flinch with pain. My tongue
was thickly coated, and I had a bad me
tallic taste In the mouth. I was also
annoyed with a dropping of mucus from
the head, which kept me hawking and
Mr. Harry Caldvrell, Oregon City, Or.
spitting to clear It out. On getting up In
the morning I coughed for some time, and
there was a soreness under the breast
bone and through the chest. I
Lost 15 Pound
And my strength was gradually being
sapped. I was unable to work and ln mis
ery all the time.
"Upon the advice of my brother-in-law,
who had been treated with great success
by Drs. Copeland and Montgomery I placed
myself under their care. For a month I
could see no change whatever, and began
to feel discouraged. I kept up the treat
ment, and soon found I was getting well.
I am now
In Good Shape Again.
I have regained my weight, and work
every day. I eat well and enjoy every
meal, for my stomach Is all right now."
Captain W. H. Foster, of
the
Albino, ferry, residing at 439 Goldsmith
street. Portland: When I began treat
ment at the Copeland Institute I had long
been a sufferer from catarrh of the head
and stomach. I could not eat or sleep,
and had lost 20 pounds. I am now in good
healtlu
Mrs. J. p. "West, Scappoose, Or.j
When our son Wilfred began treatment at
the Copeland Institute his condition was
very 3eiious. He had a terrible, racking
cough. He had no appetite, and had
lost flesh and strength- We had grave
fears his lungs were affected. Now ha
Is well and strong.
Decoration Day, 9 A. M. to I P. M.
Dr. Cop eland's BooK Free to AIL
M. r.
nVEIflXGlS Tuesdays and Fridays.
SintDAY" 7prom lO A. BI. to 03 M.
I
old to come for moi
r Arthur Nikisch has
for more than a short time.
no desire to return
here under any circumstances, and Mr.
Grau believes that Walter Damrosch
would attract as many people to the op-era-nouse
as Richard Strauss, Felix Motll,
Felix Weingartner or Dr. Muck, whatever
the difference ln the character of the per
formances may be. It was this conviction
that led him to Invite Mr. Damrosch to
become his conductor ln case the negotia
tions with Ernst von Schuch fell through.
Mr. Damrosch has a certain following ln
New York, as his first season of opera
ln German at tho Metropolitan showed,
and Mr. Grau feels that he will reap the
benefit of clientele devoted to Interests of
Mr. Damrocsh. Emll Paur Is said to have
declined an offer to continue at the Met
ropolitan because the condition was made
that he resign from tho direction of the
Philharmonic Society in order to devote
all his time to the opera. Mr. Paur was
disposed to regard his activity at the
Philharmonic Society as the more perma
nent occupation, and declined. At least,
that 13 the story.
First Patent on. Matche-i.
Before 1S33, when wooden matches vlth
phosphorus were made in Vienna, peupla
were dependent upon flint and steel to se
cure a light. The first patent for a phos
phorus match In the United States was
taken out In 1S35 by A. D. Phillips, of
Springfield. Mass. For many years peo
ple refused to use them, but by 1S45 the
ill-smelling and clumsy old tinder-boxes
were generally discarded, and are pre
served, like snuff-boxes, as curiosities.
Well Recommended.
Mistress You say you are" well recom
mended? Maid Indeed, ma'am; I have S3 excel
lent references.
Mistress And you have been In domestic
service?
Maid Two years- ma'am New York
World.
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