The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, August 03, 1902, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE SUNDAY OBEGONIAN, PORTLAND, AUGUST 3, 1902.
BIG TIMBER LAND DEAL
EASTERN SYNDICATE MAY SELL
t- GRAY'S HARBOR HOLDINGS,
jchennlls County Firm Desires to Buy
Out tlieWeyerliacnser Syndicate
"Will Build LogsinET Railroads.
ABERDEEN. Wash.. Aug. 2. (Special.)
The Weyerhaeuser timber syndicate,
which controls the creater nortlon ol the
'standing timber on Gray's Harbor, has
had an offer of purchase lor all of Its
holulrgs adjoining Aberdeen, and the pres
ent Indications are that the deal will be
successfully consummated. The proposi
tion comes from the Poison Bros., the
largest logging concern In Chehalls Coun
ty, and the land Included In the negotia
tions lie3 between the Wlshkah and Wy
noochee Rivers for six miles to the north
ward, and contains some 50 full sections,
on which are over 00,000,000 feet of finest
standing timber. It Is expected that the
negotiations will be closed at an early
date and the transfer made. If such be
the result, the Poison Bros, will construct
and equip logging railroads from tide
water on Wlshkah, above this city, to
tap the entire belt, and commence to log
It off at once. The headquarters for this
undertaking will be here at Aberdeen and
all operations will be unQer the personal
direction of Alex Poison.
SCHOOL LAND APPORTIONMENT.
It Is the Largest in the History of
tlie Siate.
SALEM. Or., Aug. 2. State Treasurer
Charles S. Moore today apportioned the
proceeds of the irreducible school fund,
$214.639 33, among the counties of the
state, upon the basis of school popula
tion. This is the largest sum ever real
ized In one year upon the irreducible
school fund, though the rate of Interest is
lower now than It was a few years ago.
The irreducible school fund is made up
of the money received from the sale of
schcol lands. The money is lent on real
estate security at 6 per cent Interest, and
the Interest is divided among the coun
ties August 1 of each year. The school
population of each county and the amount
apportioned to each are as follows:
No. of
County children. Amount
Baker .. 5,371 8,325 05
Benton 2.5SG 4.00S 30
Clackamas 7.640 11.842 00
Clatsop 3,995 6.192 25t
Columbia ",3lo J,oix s
Goes -.. 3,894 6,035 70
Crook L2G2 1.956 10
Curry 751 1.104 05
Douglas 5.535 8,579 25
Grant 1.1SS 1.S41 40
Gilliam 1.7S4 2.7C5 20
Harney 1.O07 1.560 in
Jackson 4.997
7,745 35
4,293 50
1.C61 60
1,500 40
12,020 25
1.S06 50
10.2S5 80
2.411 80
14.548 30
2,060 00
41,856 25
5.11S 10
2.159 15
2.60S 65
9.371 30
7.917 40
3.619 25
7.C55 45
8.798 15
1,411 50
7,401 23
Josephine 2,770
Klamath 1,072
Lake 968
Lane 7,755
Lincoln 1,20
Linn 6,636
Malheur 1.S5G
Marlon 9.3S6
Morrow 1,720
Multnomah 26,875
Pclk 3.302
Sherman 1,393
Tillamook 1.6S3
LTmati!la G.016
Union 5.10S
Wallowa 2.335
Wasco 4.939
Washington 5,673
Wheeler 930
"Yamhill 4,775
Total 13S.477 $214,639 33
In the three years preceding, the appor
tionments were as follows:
1899
1900
1901
$199,905 S3
207.457 34
165,0)7 96
ORDERS FROM HERMANN
Regarding Withdrawal of Lands in
Oregon.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Aug. 2. Following Is the letter of
Instructions cent by Commissioner Her
mann to the Register and Receiver of the
""Land Offlce at La Grande, Or-, authoriz
ing them to make temporary withdrawal
of the lands that are subsequently to be
embodied in the Blue Mountain forest re
serve: "You are hereby directed, by order of the
department, temporarily to withdraw from
settlement, entry, sale or other disposal
under the public land laws, all the va
cant, unappropriated public lands within
those of the following described townships
and sections which are within your dis
trict, pending consideration of the ques
tion of the advisability of Including the
same within a forest reserve:
"Sections 13 to 36, both Inclusive, In town
ship 1 north, range 34 east; sections 5 to
8, both inclusive; 17 to 20. both inclusive,
and 23 to 32, both Inclusive, in township
1 north, range 35 east; sections 10 to 15,
both Inclusive: 22 to 27. both Inclusive,
and 34 to 36, both Inclusive, In township
1 south, range 33 east; township 1 south,
range 34 east; sections 5 to 8, both inclu
sive: 17 to 20, both Inclusive, and 29 to 32,
both Inclusive, In township 1 south, range
S3 east; sections 1 to 3, both Inclusive,
and 10 to 12, both inclusive. In townuhip
2 south, range 23 east; township 2 south,
range 34 east; sections 5 to 8, both inclu
sive, and 17 to 36, both Inclusive, in town
ship 2 south, range 35 east; township 3
south, ranges 33 and 23V, east; sections 1
to 12. both Inclusive; 17 to 20, both In
clusive, and 29 to 32, both inclusive. In
township 3 south, range 34 east; sections
1 to 12, both inclusive, in township 3 south,
range 35 east: township 4 south, ranges
S3, 334 and 34 cast; township 5 eouth,
ranges 33, 33& 34 east; township 6 south,
ranges 33, 34. So, S5&. 36 and 37 east; town
snip 7 south, ranges 33. 34. 35, 354, 36 and
87 east; township 8 south, ranges 33, 34,
85, 254 and 36 east; the west Tialf of town
eh'p 8 eouth, range 37 east; the east half
and east half of the west half of section
5, and all of section 36, township 8 south,
range 38 east; township 9 south, ranges
83, 34, S3. 85 and 36 east; sections 4 to 9.
both Inclusive, and 16 to 18, both Inclusive,
in township 9 south, range 37 east; section
1 and sections 31 to 33, both Inclusive, In
township 9 south, range 3S cast; sections 8
and 17 In township 9 south, range 39 east;
township 10 south, ranges 33, 34, 33 and 354
east; sections 1 to C, both inclusive, in
township 10 south, range 36 east; township
U south, ranges 33, 34, 33, 354 and 26 cast;
township 12 south, ranges 17, IS, 19, 25 and
854 east; sections 1 to 2L both inclusive,
and 2S to 33, both Inclusive, in township J2
south, range 36 east; township 13 south,
ranges 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22 and 23
east, sections 23 to 36, both Inclusive, in
township 13 south, range 24 east; sections
25 to 36, both Inclusive, in township 13
Bouth, range 23 east; township 13 south,
ranges 35 and 334 east; the west half of
township 13 south, range 36 east: the north
half of township 14 south, range 19 east;
sections 4 to 9, both inclusive, and 16 to
18, both Inclusive, In township 14 south,
range 20 east; township 14 south, ranges
22, 3. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29 and 30 east; sec
tions 13, 24. 25 and 36. In township 14
south, range 31 east; sections 13 to 36. both
Inclusive, In township 14 south, range 32
east; sections 13 to 35. both inclusive, in
township 14 south, range 23 east; the south
half of township 14 south, range 34 east;
township 14 south, ranges 35. 354, 35 and
37 east: township 15 south, range 22 east;
the north half of township 15 south, range
23 east; the north half of township 15
south, range 24 east; township 15 south,
ranges 25. 25, 27, 2S, 29, 30, 21, 32, 33, 34, 35,
85h. 36 and 37 east; sections 1 to 12, both
Inclusive; 22 to 27, both Inclusive, and 34
to 25, both Inclusive, In township 16 south,
range 27 eastf township 16 south, ranges
28. 29. 30, 31. 32. 83. 334. 34. 35. 3$. 37 and 38
east; township 17 south, ranges 26, 29 and
80 cast; the west half of township 17 south,
range 31 east; township 17 south, ranges
82. 33, 334, 34. 35, 36, 37 and 38 east; the
east half of township 18 south, range 25
east; township 18 south, ranges 26, 27, 29
and SO east; the east half of township 18
south, range 82 cast; township 18 south.
ranges S3. 33t6, 34, 33 and 36 east; the north
half of township 18 south, range 37 east;
township 13 south, ranges 25, 26, 27, 23, 29
and 30 east; the east half of township 19
south, range 32 east; township 19
south, range 33 east; the west half of
township 13 south, range 334 east; town
ship 20 south, ranges 25. 26, 27 and 28 east;
the west half of township 20 south, rango
29 east; the east half of township 20 south,
range 31 east; and township 20 south,
ranges 32 and 23 east, all of Willamette
Meridian.
"This temporary withdrawal, or any per
manent reservation which may follow, will
not affect any bona fide settlement or
claim on the lands which is properly Initi
ated prior to the date hereof and duly of
record within the statutory period. Very
respectfully. BINGER HERMANN,
"Commissioner."
SULPHUR IS BURNING.
Fire In United Verde Mine at Je
rome, Ariz.
PRESCOTT, Ariz., Aug. 2. Fire has ap
peared at the fourth level of the United
Verde mine at Jerome, the fumes of
burning sulphur pervading the entire
mine. An attempt has been made to
bulkhead the level, but with the air
pumped from the surface the men could
only work for a few minutes at a time.
One man was overcome with gas while
ascending in the cage to the surface, fell
from the cage and was killed. The com
pany has been compelled to close down
the mine and smelter and has reduced its
train service on the railroad from three
trains each way per day to one. It Is
stated that it will be a month, or proba
bly more, before the plant will be started
up again, as the men refuse to risk their
Uvea by going into the mine.
Cnnndn-Sontli Africa Line.
TORONTO, Aug. 2. The Canadian Man
ufacturers' Association today received the
following cablegram from Sir William
Mullock, Postmaster-General for Canada,
who is now in London: "Arranging for
service this moment from Canadian ports
for South Africa. Wire at what time
you can fill first ships."
Vhis action was tviCently brought to a
head by the action of the Board of Trade
conference which was held in the city
two weeks ago. !
Northwest Tennis Championship.
MINNEAPOLIS. Aug. 2. R. D. Little,
the Princeton player, from Orange, N.
J., won the championship of thj 'North
west at single tennis play at Deep Ha
ven today, by defeating R. J. Hunt, of
Alameda, Cal., the Pacific Coast cham
pion, 6-2, 6-3, 6-4, and then winning by
default from Arthur Snow, of Chicago.
Rate War Settled.
BERLIN, Aug. 2. The rate war between
the Hamburg-American line and tne Nortn
German Lloyd lire on their Mexican and
Cuban lines has been settled by the Hamburg-American
getting a monopoly of the
Mexican business and the North German
Lloyd line that of Cuba.
Uniform Maritime Regulations.
NANTES, France, Aug. 2. The interna
tional Life Saving Congre"s,wliIeu finished
Its sitting here today, recommended the
establishment of an International mari
time bureau to formulate uniform mari
time regulations for all countries.
AT THE HOTELS.
THE PORTLAND.
E W Camp. Chicago
Mrs G W Blssell.
Washington, D C
H De Windt, London
V W Grlccs. Chicago
Archlo Wllllard, Seattl
C V Floyd. K C
E is Lyon. Mpi8
Waddlngton. Paris
H Outrar. Paris
V J Ball and wf. h F
C de Perigay. Paris
Dr H Glbray, N Y
Mr & Mrs Seeligsohn.
D v Gelder. S F
J S Forrest. N Y
W H Morrison. S F
Galveston. Tex
Win A. Walter, wife &
Miss SeMIgsohn, iJo
Geo Seelltrsohn. do
cnan. liinninsnam
W M Walker. .Bir
S B McMlchael, Mpls
A Vv Williams. S F
C Melsel & tarn. Jf T
mingham, Ala
W S Honns. Seattlo
M J Hunt. do
G W Brown. Coshoc
ton. O
Mrs L Flint. N T
Mr & Mrs F A Pattle.
Los Anselcs
Mr & Mrs W B Riley,
A C Hilton. S F
J H Boylo & wf. Utlca
F R Silversmith, Den
iniia
L H Ayres & wf. Phllai
A C Ewing, M D and
ver
wr. salt Lake
U E Lewis, Indpls
S W Dickinson & wf,(Rcv E G Richardson,
U S Navy
Baltimore
E P Leon and wife.
W W Smith and wife.
San Jose
Cincinnati
Master Paul Leon. SanlF H Baldwin, Cintl
Jose
F Beule and wf. Wis
Chas Jones, S F
Geo Winekler, X Y
C C Beekman & wf,
Jacksonville
H B Newcombe. N Y
Miss Anuell, N C
Miss Agnes Zander. Wis
A C Harvey. Dalles
Mrs C J Smith. Spokan
Mies Smith. do
John J Dempsey. Mich
A G Thomson, S F
L M Basten. wf & cbd.
MIrs Wright. Ji t;
J F Morgan. Honolulu! Omaha
W L MorRan, do
E L Foucar. do
A O Oleson. Minn
C L Oleson. S D
Sam Boukofsky. S F
John Wann, St Paul
Bishop Funsten. Boise
M G Tonpue. HHIsboro
John Dudroan. 2 D
W J Brothy. Los Ang
C M Seaman. Colo
(Edmund Baker, S F
W F Drennan, Phila 1
THE PERKINS.
W J Wann. Cathl&met
J Q A McDowell. Pa
C E Loomls, Eugene
S Grundyke. S F
F H Newhall. Astoria
J C Dement, do
Mrs Dement, do
Fred Fisher, Dalles
Carrie Wade. La
Grange
B M Talbott. Brooklyn,
Iowa
J F Talbott, do
John Hower, do
Albert Davidson, do
L W Wiley. Seattle
Myrtle Shellcry. do
A B Thomson. Pendletn
Dr W J May. Baker
Mrs May. do
S French. The Dalles
Miss May. do
Mrs French,
do J C Smith, Indpls
W N Barrett. HUlsborj
Mrs Smith do
V U Barrett, Green
ville. O !
Mrs C E Burrows, WW
S Burrows. do I
Walter Miller, Seaside
H D Miller. do I
J B Bills. Atherton. Mo
Jas D Bills. do i
W T Smith, Morris
ton. Ind
W E Potwlne. Astoria
John Wallls, Seattle
Mrs Wallls. do
J J Crawford. Iowa
A B Smith. Qulncy. Or
W F Zwlck, Seattlo
P H Barsche. Kan
Geo W Bills. do
S R Rice. do
John Gilbert. Iowa
Uohn A Klefer. Ohio
airs Jessie Daniels,
Pasco. Wash
A Y Stevens, Omaha
H E Thomas, Forest Gr
Dolstrenn & Bro, Ho-
aulam
F D Culver. Mich
C E Cachrans. Junc
tion City
E G Hughes, city
Oslln Card, Logan. Ia
Chas Rogers. Astoria
Alfred Wallin. Fargo,
N D
Mrs Wallin, do
J N Glover. Spokane
J M Berry. Baker
fcraax Galloway,
Grant's Pass
H B Hall, Boston
Itov E Krlnick, Pe Ell
N Grove, S F
J R Pierce. Pittsburg
C E Burrows, Jr. V W
m Keinstoln. S F
Ira A Thompson, Iowa
Anna Leyerzapf. Boise
W J Corbln, Seattle
N A Leach, city
Robt Johnke. Minn
J H Wright. Pendleton
Clara L Johnke. Minn
ir ii Lockyer, Vancouv
A R Upright, Tacoma
Ardrie Powell, Prine
vllle W W Corey. Ogden
W E Thompson. Farm
lngton
W B Almes. S F
F D Butrer, Bucoda
R A Schultz. Mlna Mis3 Fannie Grant.
Mrs Schultz, do I Dallas
A A Mendenhall, New-Ida M Peters. Oakland
burg. Or W D Pluc, Rainier
Chas W Malre. Parson,R S Hutchinson. Quln-
Kan cy. Or
J L Sharpsteln. W W C C Burdee. Neb
C B Fisher, S F !Emma J Wade. Neb
Wm Squancc. S F Anna De Long. La Grd
Mrs Ella Kent, Waits-Mrs J P De Long, do
burg
THE ST. CHARLES.
Mrs A N Scoggln, The
A L Morgan, Knappa
L Tlllotson, Astoria
J Fowler &. wf. Astoria
M J Clark. Minn
Miss Maud Lucas, Lyle
Ed H Wcacer. do
P H Parmley, Banks
J C Merer. Chicago
' Dalles
Wm Luce. Seaside
Mrs Windle, Astoria
A Smith and mother.!
Salem
Jas Manary. Marshlnd
W J Mooro. Roseburg
L G Conant, Varfcouvr
W J Smith. do
C Welsenstlne. Astoria
J Thlbert3, Hot Springs
jos .tsouaoine. ao
Chas McKcnzIe. Fossil
Mat -Cochran. Hubbardj
li l'orter. castle Rook
S C Chase. Linton
Geo Underwood, city
L Michael & wf. Stella
bam I'oarce. Hoqulam
W H Flippln, do
Otto Johnson. da
T B Bidwcll, Astoria
T Stacktnan, do
Riley Smith. Roseburg
T P Caushlln. Darton
S Van Blaran. II River;
Geo Thomas. Kelso
H Morton. Qulncy
T J Errman. HudEon
D McCarty. c'.ty
J Ct doble. Medford
Cora G Krebs, Nehalm
Mrs J B Bethune, Hood
River
W A Chlsholm. Seattle
Andrew Jackc, ao
Mrs Organ. do
t: n st Clair. MdIs
k Williams Rainier
J C Rlx & wf. Dulnth
Mrs A M T Miller. Neb
C D Havens. Astoria
W J Muckle. Rainier
Miss Ethel Muckle, do
C W Giesler and wf.
Payette. Idaho
Chas E Hursh. Pay
ette, Idaho
J C Brooks, Forest Grv
utis James, do
A W Balsiger. lone
J Zeck, do
U J Hart. Salem
Jas Manary, Salem
Abstracts ard title insurance, by the
Pacific Coast Abstract Guaranty & Trust
Co.. 2M-5-6-7 Falling building-
Hotel Brnnnrrlclf. Seattle.
European plan. Popular rates. . Modern
Improvements. Business center. Near
depot.
Tacoma Hotel. Tnconuu
American plan. Rates. $3 and U5L
Hotel Donnelly, Tacoma.
Flrst-closs restaurant In connection.
HOGG VERSUS HARMON
SECOND BATTLE BETWEEN TWIKL
ERS WITH SAME RESULT.
Gordon Ontclnnsed by Roach In. the
Box at Spokaner-Inland Empire
Lcasrne Scores.
SEATTLE. Aug. 2. Harmon tried again
today to down his old tcanj-mates, but
once more Willie Hogg was too much for
him. Fisher's error in the seventh gave
Seattle two runs, and once In the lead
Seattle played fast ball and won out.
Hogg was steadier than Harmon and
pitched in his early season form. Score:
SEATTLE.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Schwartz, 2b 4 113 2 0
Babbitt, s. s 4 0 1 2 3 0
Klopf. 3b 2 0 0 .0 2 0
Huriev. lb 3 0 1 10 0 0
Campbell, r. f 3 0 0 1 0 1
Kelly. 1. f 4 0 : 0 1 0 0
Drennan, a f 2 0 0 2 0 0
Stanley, c .1..: 4 2 2 8 2 0
Hogg, p 3 0 1 0 2 0
Totals 29
6 27 11 1
TACOMA.
Letcher, c, (
Nagle, r. f
Murdock, 1. f
Johnsc-n. Ib
Andrews, 3b
J. McCarthy, s. s.
Smith, c
Kisher. 2b
1
0
1
10
2,
.1
7
2
0
0 04
0 J2.
1 0
0. 1
1, 0
5 0
3 0
1 2
2 0
Harmon, p 4
Totals 35 2 9 24 13 5
SCOBE BY-INNINGS.
123456789.
Seattle 0 0 1 0 0 0' 2 0 3
Tacoma 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 02
SUMMARY.
Earned runs Tacoma, L
Two-base hits Babbitt, Stanley, Mc
Carthy. Stolen bases Schwartz (2), Nagle.
Bases on balls Off Hogg, 2; off Har
mon, 2.
Hit by pitcher By Harmon, 3.
Struck out By Hogg. S; by Harmon, 6.
Time of game 1 hour and 55 minutes.
Umpire Colgan.
Attendance 000.
BUTTE DEFEATS SPOKANE.
Gordon Outclassed by Roach in the
Box.
SPOKANE, Aug. 2. Roach was oo
much for the locals today. Gordon pitched
fair ball. Both teams fielded well. Score:
i SPOKANE.
AB. R H. PO. A. E.
McLaughlin, c.f 4 1 1 2 0 0
Jveuy. s. s 4 0 114 1
Reltz. 2b 4 0 1 3 4 0
Elsey. c 4 0 3 1 0 0
Donahue. 3b 4 0 2 0 3 0
McKevltt. r. f 4 0 0 0 0 0
Mullane. 1. f 4 0 1 2 Q 0
Frary. lb 4 0- 0 14 1 0
Gordon, p 4 0 0 15 0
Totals 86 1 9 24 17 1
BUTTE.
Ward. 2b 2 2 0 1 2 0
Marshall, r. f 4 2 3 3 0 0
Houtz. r. f 4 113 0 0
Mclntyre, 3b 4 0 1 0 1 0
Kane, $. s 4 0 3 3 4 0
McCloskey, lb 3 .0 0 8 1 1
Zearfoss. c 4.0 1 51 0
McHale. c t 4 0 0 3 0.0
Roach, p 3 1 1.1 2 0
Totals 32 6 10 27 11 1
. SCORE BY INNINGS.
123456789
Snokane 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01
Butte 3 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 S
SUMMARY.
Earned runs Spokane, 1: Butte, 2.
Two-base hits Elsey. Mclntyre. Mar
shall.
Stolen base Donahue.
Double play Kelly to Reltz to Frary.
Left on bases Spokane, 8; Butte, 5.
Bases on balls Off Gordon, 2.
Sacrifice hit McCloskey.
Struck out By Roach. 2.
Time of game 1 hour and 30 minutes.
Attendance 1000.
Umpire McCarthy.
j
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Detroit, 8j. Washington, O.
DETROIT Aug. 2. In the shortest game
of the season Detroit shut out the visit
ors, only one of the latter team, Ryan,
being able to reach the initial sack, which
he did once pn a btse on balls, and onco
on a hit. Attendance, 2200. Score:
R.H.E. R.H.E
Washington. 0 12 -Detroit 8 7 0
Batteries Patten, Clark and Dill; Mer
cer and Buelow.
B6ston, 2) Cleveland, 1.
CLEVELAND, Aug. 2. Boston took an
Intensely exciting game from Cleveland
today. Sparks keeping the hits well scat
tered. The base running was atrocious.
Attendance, 10,650. Score:
R.H.E. R.H.E
Cleveland ... 1 10 0 (Boston 2 8 1
Batteries Moore and Woods; Sparks,
Warner and Krlger.
Philadelphia, A St. LonU, 1.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 2. Plank, proved too
much for St. Louis today, and although
each team made the same number of hits,
Sudhoff was hit for the, longer drives.
Two home runs by Davis and Zclbold into,
tho bleachers were the features. Attend
ance, 8000. Score:
R.H.E. R.H.E
St. Louis ....1 S 2 PhIladelphia. 4 8 2
Batteries Sudhoff and Kahoe; Plank
and Powers.
Chicago, 6-5; Baltimore, 3-2.
CHICAGO, Aug. 2. Bunched hits and
fast work on the bases gave Chicago the
first game today. Callahan was hit hard,
but Che clever fielding behind him kept
the scoro down. Errors, followed by bits,
lost the second gamo for the visitors. At
tendance, S120. Score l
First game:
R.H.E.J R.H.E
Chicago 8 11 1 Baltimore ... S 9 2
Bitterles Callahan and Sullivan; How
ell and Yeager.
Second game:
R.H.E.J R.H.E
Chicago 5 8 0 jaltlmore 2 9 5
Batteries Garvin anil McFarland; Hall
and Yeager.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
National Leagne.
Won. Lost
P. C.
.756
.544
.524
.470
.453
.419
.409
.329
Plttsburer ft
20
Brooklya 49
Boston 43
Cincinnati ;.39
Chicago 36
St. Lcuis 40
Philadelphia 36
New York 23
41
39
44
41
49
52
67
American League.
, Won. Lost. P. C.
Chicago 47 35 .573
Philadelphia 43 35 .551
Boston 47 39 .547
St. Louis U 37 .543
Washington 40 43 .471
Clevolnnd .39 48 .448
Detroit i.35 5 .43S
Baltimore . J7 45 .435
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Chicago, 12 Philadelphia, O.
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 2. The home
club was shut out today by Chicago in
a game characterized by heavy hitting on
the part of the visitors. Philadelphia
played poorly in the field and couJd not
bat. Attendance. 23,500. Score:
RHEJ RHE
Philadelphia. 0 C SjChlcago .12 20 0
Batteries Ibcrg; Dubbleby and Dooin;
Mcnefee and Kllng. Umpire O'Doy.
Pittsburgh X7y Nevr York, 2.
NEW YORK, Aug. 2. Pittsburg's
champions outplayed the New Yorks to
day. Tarlcrwas batted out of th hnr
J la tho first Inning, four hits being made
oft him. When Cron.In relieved Taylor
there was only one man out. Attend
ance, 14.CO0. Score:
HHEj RH-E
Pittsburg .... 7J5 lJNew York 2 6-4
Batteries Doheny and Smith; Taylor,
Cronin and Bauerman. Umpire Emslle.
Cincinnati 2 Brooklyn, 1.
BROOKLYN, Aug. 2. Cincinnati beat
Brooklyn today in a close and well played
game. The fielding was unusually good
on both sides, long running catches by
Corcoran, Keeler and Dahlen "being- the
features. Attendance, 4500. Score:
RHEI I RHE
Cincinnati .. 2 8 0 Brooklyn 1 7 1
Batteries Phillips and Bergen; Newton
and Farrell,
Boston, 1-2 St. Loni, 3-1.
BOSTON, Aug. 2. Boston and St. Louis
broke even today In two games, the vis
itors taking the first through two hits,
a pass and two errors In the fifth inning.
In the second game Plttinger was a puz
zle to St. Louis. Attendance, 5200. Score:
First game
R H E RHE
Boston 1 G 3St. Louis..'.... 3 7 0
Batteries Willis and Klttrcdge; Yerkes
and O'Nell. Umpire Brown.
Second game
Boston 2 8 lSt. Louis 16 1
Batteries Plttinger and Moran; L.
O'Nell and J. O'Nell. Umpire Brown.
INLAND EMPIRE LEAGUE.
Baker City, 0 Pendleton, 2.
PENDLETON, Aug. 2. SpcclaL)-Pen-dleton
lost to Baker City today, the sec
ond game out of 15 played. Tho game was
fast and full of the spectacular. Joe Ma
haffey wis in fine form, and the team
back of him played well. Wllner held the
Miners down to two hits In the first six
innings, but they batted him freely the
rest of the game. Fay got three hits of
the seven made by the Indians. Today
was ladies' day. Score:
R.H.E.J R-H.E
Pendleton ... 2 7 2 iBaker City ..692
Batteries Wllner and Adams; Mahaf
fcy and Wood.
Umpire Breed.
La Grande, 8; Walla Wnlla, C.
WALLA WALLA. Atfg. 2.-MSpeclal.)
After 12 straight defeats La Grande broke
the "hoodoo" this afternoon and won
from the home team In the strangest
game over seen In this city. Walla Walla
outbattcd the visitors and it looked llko
It was all the way of the "Harvesters,"
but the "Beet-pullers" tied the score with
McBirney's home run, when there were
two men oh bases, and Rol Brown batted
In the winning tallies. In the fifth Inning,
as McBlrney was" In the act of pitching
the ball, it slipped from his hand and
sailed Into the grandstand. Spec Hurl
burt got five hits, one a two-bagger, out
of five times at bat. There were no spe
cial fielding features. Score:
R.H.E.. " R.H.E
La Grande .. S 11 4 Walla Walla. 6 15 4
Batteries "Pink" Hawley and Shea;
McBlrney and Shea. .
Western Lenfrnc Scores.
At Milwaukee Kansas City, 1; Milwau
kee, 5.
At Omaha Omaha, 0: Des Moines, 3.
At Peoria Peoria 7. St. Joe 6.
LOWERS HIS SIRE'S RECORD.
Dan Patch Paccn n Mile in 2:00 3-4
' at Cclnmbn.t.
COLUMBUS. O.. Aug. 2. The feature of
the closing day of the grand circuit har
ness meet was the successful attempt of
the undefeated pacing stallion, Dan Patch,
to boat the record of his sire, Joe Patchen,
2:014. Driven by his trainer, Myron Mc
Henry, the handsome brown horse circled
the track in 2:O0, a half-second faster
than his sire's record. The quarters were
as follows: 31, 29, 204, 304. The horse
finished pulled up. and there is no ques
tion hut that be could have made the mllo
in two minutes, or even faster, if McHenry
had driven him out in the last quarter.
The track was lightning fast, and the
weather was calm when McHenry brought
Ihe stallion out for the trial. He scored
down once, and the next time' was sent
away, accompanied by a runner. The first
quarter around the turn was pased In 31
seconds. When ho turned Into the back
stretch. McHenry let him fly. and the half
was reached In one minute flat. The
third quarter, around the upper turn, was
reached In j:30Vi. and the horse was going
so easily when he straightened away for
the wire that It was evident that he could
not fail to break the record. About 50
yards Irom the wire McHenry began to
pull dewn, and though he succeeded la
partly stopping hlra before the wire was
reached, the mile was finished in 2:0051.
The summary: N-
2:23 class, pacing, purse. $1500 Willie
Osborne won the first, second and fourth
heats In 2:124. 2:134. 2:25. Dr. Hammond,
won the third heat in 2:14. Ted Casten
and Charlie Hofer also started.
2:27 class, trotting, purse, $150Or-Poteen
-fcpn three straight heats in.2:loVi. 2:144,
2:174. Rachael B., Roan Wilkes. Ashland
Cassel, Talwood, Aerolite, Daisy Direct
end Lucy Lee also started.
2:11 class, pacing, purse, $1200, two In
three Roamer won two straight heats in
2:074. 2:054. Billy H.. Donna, McGregor,
Don Riley. Frank, Pinchen Wilkes, Pat
Wilkes. Charlie Downing and Cuba also
started.
Races at Hnrlera.
CHICAGO. Aug. 2. Harlem summary:
Seven furlongs Imp. Layla won, Mattin
Boll second, Limelight third; time,
1:28 2-5.
Five furlongs Linguist won. Stem
winder second. Monday third; time. 1:01 1-5.
The Superior handicap, mile and a half
John McGurk won. Nitrate second, Her
menda third; time, 2:34 3-5.
One mile Havlland won, Alard second,
Barrack third; time. 1:41 1-5,
Mllo and a sixteenth Caliban, won, Ben
Chance Becond, Rollick H third; time,
1:48 14.
Races at JJntte.
BUTTE, Aug. 2. Results:
Selling, 5 furlongs Candcros won, Jim
Gore II Becond, Cathello third; time, 1:03.
Purse, one mile Rio Shannon won, Hag
erdon second, Vlrgle D'Or third; time,
1:411.
Selling. CM furlongs Nonle won. Kohn
wreath second. .John Boggs third; .time.
Handicap, mile and a sixteenth Strag
gler won. Royalty second, JCenova third;
tlnle. 1:474.
Selling, five furlongs Budd Wado won,
Rublno second. Azarlne third; time, 1:024.
Handicap, purse, four furlongs Aurora
B. won, . Jack Richelieu, Jr., second,
Charles Lamar third; time. 0:47.
Selling, mile and 40 yards Billy Moore
won, Frank Pearce second. El MIdo third;
time, 1:441.
V
Races at Delmar.
' ST. LOUIS, Aug. 2. Summary at Del
mar: Five and a half furlongs, selU'ngr-Harry
Griffith won, Goudy second. Mockery
third; time. 1:104.
Mile and 70 yards, selling The Messen
ger won, Lada second. Fred Heslg third;
time. 1:47. Leenja finished second, but
was disqualified for fouling.
Mile and a sixteenth, selling W. B.
Gates won.. Foundling second, Orris third;
time. 1:474.
Tho Homebred stakes, six furlongs
Ethclyno won, Schwalbe second. Father
Wentker third; time, 1:14.
Mile and three-sixteenths, selling
Beana won, Josle F. second, Zazel third;
time, 2:024.
Six furlongs, selling Verify won, Zan
etto second, Louis Wagner third; time.
1:15.
Mile and 70 yards, selling Bengal won,
Hucena second, Reducer third; time,
1:154.
Infantry Rifle Competition.
LEAVENWORTH, Kan. Aug. 2. The
OUR GREAT
Space will not permit the mention of every article in our vast stock. We will only
repeat that not a single item has escaped the slashing. No matter how large or how
small your intended purchase it will pay you to take advantage of these big reductions.
Youths' Clothing
YOUNG- MEN'S SUITS, ages U to
19, "brown cheviot, Oxford cheviot
and fancy mixed cheviot; splen
' did $6.00 values; f. nc
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YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, all-wool
casslineres and cheviots, regular
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Ten styles "KOUNG MEN'S SUITS,
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BLUE SERGE tho best 'boys' $5.00
Suit In town; CLEAR- i r
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BOYS' NORFOLK KHAKI SUITS
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PRICES will speak for themselves.
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ill sizes. 3 to 10 years A rn
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Boys' all-wool Sweaters, 51.00 nr.
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Boys' pure worsted Sweaters, finest
A'Ea!..c.:... 1 .70
second day of the regular, rifle competl
tlon of th Department of the Missouri
closed today with Sergeant Archie Deu
berry. of the Twenty-second Infantry, still
in the lead. Sergeant Oelekcrs, Sixth In
fantry, was a close second. The following
aro the aggregate scores for the two days'
shooting:
Sergeant Archie Deuberry, Twenty
second Infantry : $ 223
Sergeant Oclekers, Sixth Infantry S26
Sergeant Costella, Engineers 313
Corporal Garvey.. Engineers 30G
Corporal Foster. Twenty-second Infan
try 201
Sergeant Ulmer, Twenty-second Infan
try .-. 302
Sergeant Gulney, Sixth Infantry 232
Sergeant Boeck, Twenty-second In
fantry 295
Private Wood, Engineers 29fi
Private Sheehey. Twenty-second In
fantry S2S3
CYCIillVG- IX CANADA.
Taylor Wins the QuarterOIIle Cff
cnlt Championship.
OTTAWA, Ont., Aug. 2. The second
day'B rac3 of the National Cycling As
sociation races today brought out a good
attendance. The final in the quarter
mile circuit championship was as fol
lows: First, Major Taylor, Worcester;
second, Frank Kraemer, East Orange.
N. J.; third, B. B. Collette, New Haven.
Conn.; time, 0:32 4-5.
Tcn-mllo International championship,
professional, flying start First, G. W.
Schrelber, New York: second, J. B.
Bowles, Chicago: third, "Plugger" Bill
Martin, Australia; time. 22:00 3-5. This
establishes a world's record from three
miles up to 10. Tho best previous record
was 22:35 3-5, made by Iver Lawson at
Salt Lako.
Consolation lap race, professional, two
miles First. W. Fenn; second, John T.
Fisher, Chicago; time, 4:16 2-5.
The standing of the championship of
the National Cycling Association is now
as follows:
Kramer 48Lawson 12
Kimble lojraylor 9
Collette lot
MAY PREVENT THE FIGHT.
Steps to Be Taken to Stop McGorern
Corbett Contest. '
NORWICH, Conn.-. Aug. 2. In an inter
view today regarding his poslton relative
to the McGovern-Corbett prizefight, which
Is scheduled to take place at New London
on August 29. State Attorney Lucas said:
"The fight will positively not take place.
I toave personally Interviewed Chief Jus
S BEN
MALARl
Means bad air, and -whether it
comes frcm the lew lands and
marshes, of the country, or the filthy sewers and drain pipes of the cities
and towns, its effect upon the human system is the same.
These atmospheric poisons are breathed into the lungs and taken up
by the blood, and the foundation of some long1, debilitating illness is laid.
Chills and fever, chronic dyspepsia, torpid and enlarged liver, kidney
troubles, jaundice and biliousness are frequently due to that invisible foe,
Malaria. Norious gases and unhealthy matter collect in the system because
the liver and kidneys fail to act, and are poured into the blood current until
it becomes so polluted and sluggish that the poisons literally breakthrough
the skin, and carbuncles, boils, abscesses, ulcers and various eruptions of an
indolent character appear, depleting the system, and threatening life itself.
The germs arid poisons that so oppress and weaken the body and destroy
the life-giving properties of the blood, rendering it thin and watery, must
beovercome and carried out of the system before the patient can hope to
get rid of Malaria and its effects.
increases almost from the first dose. There is no Mercury, Potash, Arsenic
or other mineral in S. S. S. It is strictly and entirely a vegetable remedy.
Write us about your case, and our physicians,, will gladly help you by
eir advice to regain your "health. Book on blood and skin diseases sent
free.
GLEARANC
t SALE C
Men's Si
and Soft Hats
Every broken line of Men's Soft and
Stiff Hats, in latest shapes and
newest colorings; our regular $2.00
and $2.50 values; CLEAR- 1 OK
ANCE PRICE .".IiCSU
See them in our windows.
MEN'S CRUSHERS Just in time
for your outing; all colors steel,
brown, pearl and blue, $1.00 and
$1.25 values; CLEAR- Qfn
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FRENCH CRUSHERS The finest
imported grades; $1.59 and $2.00
values; CLEARANCE 1 Ofl
price hzy
MEN'S AND BOYS' GOLF AND
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values; CLEARANCE "" 9 On
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ALL BOY'S 25c CAPS A Cft
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all styles and all colors in softi
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High grade novelties in negli
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President Suspenders
Sold everywhere for 50c; Gflrt
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weight anil strength combined. OP
SALE PRICE ....OOG
tice Torrance, of the Supreme Court, and
the Superior Criminal Court on August 20,
In New London, and measures will be
taken to prevent the fight being held."
Regarding tho particular methods to be
used to prevent the fight, Mr. Lucas was
non-committal.
STRATFORD. Conn.. Aug. 2. When
told of the statement of Attorney Lucas
that legal steps would be taken to pre
vent the McGovern-Corbett fight at New
London. Terry McGovern, who Is train
ing here, said:
"The fight will positively come off. If
we are arrested before the fight we will
furnish ba.ll and then go on with the con
test. If we are arrested after the bout,
we do not care. The people have been
looking forward to this contest, and we
are anxious for it. It is too late now
to back down, and the people will not be
disappointed."
DOUGHERTYS BEATVREXXS.
English Plnyer Are Too Strong for
Amcrlcnii Tennis Champions.
LONGWOOD, Mass., Aug. 2. The two
English tennis player. R. F. and H. L.
Dougherty, proved too strong today for
one of the best, of the American pairs.
R. D. and F. L. Wrenn, and won the East
ernv championship for doubles in three
sets to one. For two sets the Wrcnns, by
keeping the ball high In the air, seemed
to have a trifle the better of the play, but
tho Englishmen, resorting to the same
tactics, beat them out.
While this match was In progress V.
A. Larncd, the present National tennis
champion, and one of the American team
who will play the English next week for
the Davis trophy, was being beaten by
one of the coming young players. William
J. Clothier, of Philadelphia. The sum
mary: Longwood Cup, for singles W. J.
Clothier beat V. A. Larned, 6-3, 3-6,
6-2. 7-5.
Eastern doubles, championship, final
round Ri. F. and H. L. Dougherty beat
R. D. and H. L. Wrenn, Jr., 4-6, 7-5, 6-2,
6-2.
CHESS TOURXAMEXT.
Janowsltl, the Lender, All own SttI
dernkl a. Draw.
HANOVER, Aug. 2. Play In the Inter
national chess masters' tournament was
resumed this jnornlng. The American
expert, Marshall, inflicted a severe de
feat on the Anglo-Hungarian player,
Gunsberg. Suechtlng resigned his game
with the Viennese crack, Wolff. The lead-
SELLING!
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change in the blood , reaching every organ and stimu
lating them to vigorous, healthy action. S. S. .S.
possesses not only purifying but tonic properties,
and the general health improves, and the atmetite
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ioeooi
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suit, olive hair-line stripe, our reg
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$S.OO values: CLEAR- O nn
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PANTS, regular $3.00 vai- f) nr
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Prices cut strictly in half. The o
largest assortment in the city, all
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o
O9oeoteottao(9oeaoos9o9ss
er in the tournament, the Parisian expert.
JanowskI, furnished a surprise by allow
ing the Leipsic master, Swldcrskl, a
draw. AH the other games were left In
pretty oven positions. Mason put up a
stubborn fight against the American,
Pillsbury. who seemed to be unable tc
make any headway In the game.
In the afternoon sitting. OUaml went
down before Atkins, Mieses and Napier
divided honors. Toplel was beaten by
Bardeleben. Mason was outclassed by
Pillsbury In the end games. Gehen-aml
Gottschall drew and Levin and Tschigorin
adjourned their gamo a second time,
again In an even position. The record
up to date Is as follows:
Won. Lost.
Atkins 6 4
Bardeleben 5 5
Cohn , 5 5V
Gottschall 5 6
Gunnaberg 4 7
JanowskI '. S 2
Levin 5 5
Marshall 7j 34
Mason 2V $u
Mieses flj 4
Napier 5 6 "
Olland SU 4ti
Pillsbury 7 " 3 "
Poplel 3 7
Succhtlng 3 7
Swlderskl 5JA 5U
Tschlgorln 3V 61,"
Wolf 7 4 "
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Portland, San Francisco, Senttle
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5 Cents
2-Pound Package IL O. Injun Bread Flour.
25 Cent;
2 Packages Aunt Jemima's Pancake Flour
25 Cents
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25 Cents
2 Packages Grape Nuts.
20 Cent;
Package Postum or Flgprune CcreaL
25 Cent;
6 Cans American Sardines.
25 Cents
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$4-25
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o
mm