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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SCTDAY OBEGOfflAN, PORTL'ANDy SEPTE&BER 28, 1902.
FAST GAME, SMALL CROWD
PORTLAND SHUTS OUT SPOKANE SY
. . SWIFT WORK.
Kestsl'ji riteklur, and Fielding of
Delael and Othera Do the Busi
ness Pfelster Give Passes.
Before one of the smallest collection of
fans that have turned out to see a ball
same this season, Portland yesterday suc
ceeded In shutting out Spokane by a
score of 8 to 0. The rain had dampened
the armor of the baseball fans even more
than it did the grounds, -which, although
rather wet, -were In fairly good shape.
Both teams. In spite of the smallness of
the attendance and the poor condition of
the grounds, put up an excellent article
of ball. The twirling of Mr. Kostal in
the box for the locals and the fast field
ing behind him "were too much for the
Bttnehgrassarfi. On the other hand,
Pfelster, G rim's crack "southpaw"
pitcher, was hammered hard and often,
and two of his passes figured in as many
runs. Throughout the game he would
take abort rallies and pitch ctraight-out
tb&U, end Muller, Portland's last man up,
was the 11th to leave the plate a victim
to his curves.
President Lucas, of the Pacific North
weet League, is In the city, and was out
at the game yesterday. Other than say-
iiag that the game was- one of the fastest
nd best that he had seen this season and
bat It was a shame that the attendance
Ini so small, Mr. Lucas had nothing to
Delsel Leads in Fielding:.
, Soth nines played an excellent fielding
-game, but that of .Portland was the bet
tw. Jakey Delsel was all over his terri
fjr, stopping everything and throwing
iike a fiend. He cut off at least three ap
parently safe hits, and both the double
ijplays made by the locals were the result
two clever stops by him. McGilligan
taade a pretty catch of one of 'Muller'a
Ales to center field, and Donahue got un
ider a foul fly in pretty shape.
The hitting did not commence until af
er two men had been retired in Port
land's half of the first, when "Weea landed
n the leather and sent it sailing out to
the fence in left center for a total of two
bases; but he was able to get no further.
Tho only time that Spokane was able to
3and a man on third was In the second
inning, when a base on balls and af hit
By Kelly put Donahue at "Weed's station.
.Mist in Spokane's Byes.
'A. free ticket to first started the busi
ftBS for Pnrflnnrt 4n tVio 1dc n
(ond. Manager Vigneux drew the pass and
got to third on the outs of Murdock and
iDelseL Kostal hit to Elsey, and Pfelster
jtarted to cover the bag, but made a
Kjoor attempt and overstepped It, allow
IJCg Kostal to land in safety and VI g
taeux to score. Muller kept up the good
wrork by landing the ball into right field
pand Kostal scored when the Oregon mist
pot into Howells eyes and caused him
to misjudge Van Buren's fly. Muller tried
.to score at the same time, but Howells
recovered .himself in time to get the ball
to Donahue, who quickly shot the sphere
to Frary and nailed the daring baserun
aer. Anderson made Portland's third and
last run In the fifth. Ho got a base on
Sballs, went to second on a hit by Stovall
and stole third Just as Vigneux struck
out. Stovall made a dash for second, and
Frary shot the ball to Kelly, but before
the leather reached that gentleman An
derson was well on his way toward home
All thought of getting Stovall was aban
doned, and the ball was sent flying back
to Frary, but too late Anderson had it
beaten by about one inch.
Thursday's postponed game will be
played off this afternoon In a double
header. The first game' will be called
promptly at 2 o'clock and the second will
commence 10 minutes after the end of the
flrst game. Engle and "VVitbock will twirl
Sf ti?03' Qulck OIld Drfnk-
wacer will do the box work for the vis
itors. The score:
f.r , -A.B. R.
Muller, 1. f 5 0
Van Buren, c f 4 0
"Weed, 3b 4 0
'Anderson, 2b 2 1
Stovall, lb 4 0
Vigneux, c 2 1
Murdock, r. f ; 2 0
Delsel, s. s 4 0
Kostal. p I 4 1
H. PO. A. E.
2 0 0 0
; Totals r....3i 3
tHowells, 1. f 3 0
9 27 15
iLunanue, 3D 4
'jElsey, lb 4
fMcKevitt, r. f 4
jMcGllllgan, c f 3
iPerrls, 2b 3
Kelly, s. 8 3
- ............... a
leister, p 3
rary, c 3
totals 30 0 5
SCORE BY INNINGS.
JSpokane 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Portland 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0
- !?es, on halls Off Kostal, 2; Pfelster.
- 5" oxxt-By Kcstal, 4; by Pfelster. 1L
'o-base hits Anderson, Kostal, Weed.
i Sacrifice hit-Murdock.
Stolen bases Anderson (2), StovalL
HELENA ,-WIXS IN THE SECOND.
Seattle Bats Wises Hard, but Right
at the Fielders.
SEATTLE, Sept. 27.-Two bases on balls,
Win error and Wlggs' safe' hit won the
SfJt for Helena in the second. Seattle
fclt Wlggs hard, but right at the fielders
.Campbell ran 50 yards and, jumping in,
.the air, pulled down Shaffer's line drive
with his right hand. He rolled over and
lover, but held on to the ball. Score:
AB. R. H. PO. A. E
3 0 0 2 2
Babbitt, s. R-
0 0 3 2
0 0 10 0
0 0 12
12 2 0
0 15 2
0 0 3 0
0 0 0 1
0 0 0 0
Hurley lb 3
, Klopf , 3b 4
iSDrennan, c. f 4
iDalrymple, L f 4
Stanley, c 2
Campbell, r. f 3
jHlckey, p 3
Batted for Campbell In the ninth.
Echmeer, s. s 4
CHannlvan, L f 3"
Holly. 3b 4
Sullivan, c 3
"Thlery. c. f.. 3
. Shaffer, lb 4
X.lnoert, r. f 3
Peeples, 2b 4
Wlggs, p 3
1 0 2 4 0
0 0 0 0 0
0 16 10
1 0 0 0 1
0 0 14 0 1
1 0 1 0 0
0 0 2 3 0
0 10 5 0
1 3 ii 14 2
Babbitt out for interference.
SCORE BY INNINGS.
1 2 3. 4 5
0 10 0 0
0 2 0 0 1
Earned runs Seattle, 1; Helena. L
Bases on balls Off HIckey, 3; Wlggs 5
,Hit by pitcher Hannlvan.
Struck" out By Hickey, 5; by Wiggs 6.
Two-base hit Drennan.
Three-base hit Holly.
Stolen bases Schmeer, Hannlvan Lin
pert. Left on bases Seattle, 7; -Helena, 4.
Time of game 1 hour and 45 minutes.
TACOMA'S JUDGMENT IS BAD.
It Ontbats the Miners, bnt Even Then
Is Unable to Win.
TACOMA, Sept. 27. Errors of judgment
In handling two easy infield raps in the
fourth inning, following a wild throw to
first which let Kane go clear to third,
gave Butte both of Its runs In a brilliant
game today. Tacoma outbatted its guests
better than three to one, for two of
Butte's hits were of the scratchiest kind.
The game was replete with sensational
fielding. With two on bases In the ninth,
Rockenfield hit to center, bringing home
Johnson, but McHale threw out Harmon,
who tried to score on the hit. Score:
. AB. R. H. PO. X E.
Letcher, c, f 4 0 2 1 0 0
Nagle. 1. f 6 0 110 0
Rockenfield. r. f 5 0 13 0 0
Hutchinson, lb 4 0 1. 11 0 0
Andrews, 3b 4 0 2 0 0 0
Fisher, 2b 4 0V 3 0 3 0
J. McCarthy, s. s 4 0 10 11
Zalusky, c ." 3 0 0 8 1 0
D. McCarthy, p 3 0 0 0 5 0
"Johnson 0 1 0 0 0 0
Harmon 1.0 0 0 0 0
Totals .37 1 11 24 -10 1
Batted for Zalusky In the ninth.
JBatted for D. McCarthy in the ninth.
Schllls. r. 1 3
0 0 0 0 0
1 0 2 0 1
0 12 0 0
0 0 12 0
0 16 0 0
0 0 14 2 0
0 12 10
0 10 10
Kane. s. s 3
Ward. 2b 3
Marshall, 1. f 4
Molntyre 3b .: 3
McCloskey. lb 3
Zearfoss, c 2
MoHale, o. f 3
Dowling, p 3
Totals 27 2 5
27 8 1
SCORE BY INNINGS.
1 2 S X K
Tacoma 0 0 0 0 0 0
Butte 0 0 0 2 0 0
BnRpq on nails Off Dnrrllnar 1? nff-'M'n.
Carthy. 3. '
Struck out By Dowllngr 11; by McCar
aacrince hits Kane, Mclntyre, Letcher.
Stolen bases Ward, Letcher.
Left on bases Tacoma, 11; Butte, 6.
Time of game 1 hour and 47 minutea
Portland, 3; Spokane, 0.
Butte. 2; Taopma. 1.
Helena, 4; Seattle, 1.
Standing- of tae Clubs.
"Won. Lost. P. C
Butte 64 44 .693
"Seattle , 62 46 .574
Helena 56 SO .S23
Portland 54 . 63 .60S
Tacoma,' 44 65 .404
Spokane- 43 65 .808
Boston, 9-4 j Baltimore, 8-2.
BALTIMORE. Sent. 27. Boston defeated
Baltimore twice this afternoon. In the
first game Pitcher Hughes was batted out
or tne dox by his rormer comrades. At
tendance, 1072. The score:
Baltimore .... 8 12 4Boston 9 15 2
Batteries Katoll and Robinson: Hutrhes
Altrock and Warner.
ft WEI BtTT!
Baltimore .... 2 6 1 Boston 4 S 1
St. Louis, 9 Chicago, 1.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 27. By defeaUnpr Chi
cago this afternoon St Louis clinched its
title to second place in the American
League contest. Attendance, 2900. The
R H E ft. TT T5
St Louis .... 9 9 liChlcago 17 1
Batteries Powell and Kahoe; Durham
Detroit, 4-0 Cleveland, 3-2.
DETROIT, Sept 27. Detroit and Cleve
land spilt even in this day's double-header.
wnicn ended tne season for both teams.
Attendance, 229L The score:
R H El RHE
Detroit -s 4 11 0Cleveland 3 7 2
Batteries Mullln and Buelow: Hess and
R H El Tf.TT"R
Detroit 0 4 4Cleveland 2 8 1
Batteries Moyner and Buelow; Dorner
Washington, 0-7; Philadelphia, .7-5.
WASHINGTON, Sept 27. Washington
brought the season to a close today by
taking two games from the new cham
pions. Attendance, 3450. Score:
4 5 4
Washington.. 9 12 6 Philadelphia..
Batteries Townsend and Drill;
Washington.. 7 11 2jPhIladolphIa.. 5 11 2
Batteries Patton and Clarke; Walker
Plttsbnrgr, 18 Clacianatl, 6.
PITTSBURG, Sept 27. Vlckers started
out like a winner, but after the third In
ning his slaughter was awful. The score:
"R H E RHE
Pittsburg ,...13 18 llpinclnnatl .... 6 12 4
Batteries Chesbro "and" Smith; Vlckers
and Peltz. Umpire O'Day.
New Yorlc, 4-4; BreoXcIyn, 0-12.
BROOKLYN, Sept 27. New York di
vided honors with the local team in to
day's double-header. The score:
?Jew York .... 4 7 lBrooklyn 0 3 3
Batteries McGlnnlty and Bowcrman;
Donovan and Rltter. Umpire Emslle.
KewYork.... 4 9 31Brooklyn .....1315 2
Batteries Cronln and Bowerman;
Hughes and Rltter. Umpire Emslle.
Boston, 8-2; Philadelphia, 2-2.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept 27.-iBostoa won
the first contest and the second was called
at the end of the ninth Inning on account
of darkness, with the score a tie. Attend
ance, 14S8. The score:
R II El RHE
Boston 8 13 2PhUadelphIa... 2 5 2
Batterles-WIlHs and Moran; Whiting
R H El RHE
Boston 2 6 llPhlladelphla,.. 210 6
Batteries Plttlnger and Moran; White
and Dooln. Umpires Irwin and Latham.
STANDING OP THE CLUBS.
Won. Lost P. C.
Pittsburg 101 34 .748
Brooklyn 73 61 .545
Boston 63 61. .627
Cincinnati 68 68 .500
Chicago 64 69 .481
St Louis 56 74 .431
Philadelphia 53 79 .402
New York 46 83 .257
Won. Lost P. C.
St Louis ...
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 27. Score:
Oakland, 5; San Francisco, 4.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Sept 27. Score:
Sacramento, 0; San Francisco, 3.
THE DAY'S RACES.
Races at Delmar.
ST. LOyiS, Sept 27. Delmar results:
One mile and 70 yards, celling Luna Ml-
nor won, Varnor second, Belle Simpson
third; time, l:43Vi.
Seven, furlongs, selling Satchel won,
Lynch second, Duela third; time, 1:30.
Five furlongs, selling Happy Chappy
won, Caelana second, Mathilda third;
Ume. 1:23H. k
Autumn selling stakes, $1000 added, six
furlongs Frank Bell won. Lady Strath
more eecond, Buccleuth third; time, 1:15.
One mile and 20 yards, selling Ida Pen
zance won, Leenja second, Donator third:
One mile and 70 yards Klngstelle won,
Nettle Regent second. Van Hoorebeke
third; time, 1:48.
One mile and three-sixteenths, selling
Linden Ella won, Josle F. second, Me
naco third; time, 2:03.
Races at Hawthorne.
CHICAGO, Sept 27. Hawthorne sum
mary: Seven furlongs Corlnne Unland won,
Hargls eecond. Serpent third; time, 1:36.
Six furlongs Allyar won, Falrbury sec
ond. Prince Blazes third; time, 1:2L
Five furlongs Joe Buckley won, Lord
Touchwood second, Florestan third; time,
The Prairie stakes, two miles Rolling
Boer won, Ed Adacks second, tSar Cot
ton third; time, 3:551-3.
One mile Aladdin won, Brulare second,
Caliban third; time, 1:50.
One mile Lady Meddlesome won, Dodte
S. second, Sortie third; time, 1:53.
Itacei at Graves end.
NEW YORK, Sopt 27. Gravesend sum?
Selling, about six furlongs Blserta won,
Musldora second, Alabarch third; time,
Steeplechase, handicap, about 2 miles
Rowdy won, Draughtsman second, Silent
Friend third; time, 6:07 2-5.
-The Flatlands stake for 2-year-olds,
selling, 5 furlongs Lady Albecraft won,
W. R. Condon second. Wild Thyme third;
time, 1:03. ,
The Occidental handicap, one mile and
a furlong Herbert won. Carbuncle sec
ond, Arsenal third; time. 1:5515.
About six furlongs Counterpoise won.
Earl of Warwick second, Damon third;
Selling, 11.16 miles Trump won. The
Referee second, Ben Howard third; time,
Grand Circuit Races Declared Off.
TBRRE HAUTE. Ind Sent 27. Thn
Grand Circuit trottinjr races were flnallv
declared off today on,, account of wet
weatner, arxer Demg postponed from day
to day since Tuesday. The $10,000 prize
stake for 3-year-old trotters and the $2000
stake for 2-vear-old trnttpm tH11 ho
tested as early next week as practicable.
Rain Spoils the Races.
COLUMBUS. O., Sept 27. Tho frequent
rains this week spoiled the Fall races
here. The intention to -have the races all
completed today was abandoned on ac
count of the track, only two races of the
entire week's programme being finished.
Harvard Defeats Williams.
CAMBRIDGE. Sept 27. Harvard onenert
her football season todav bv .defontinir
Wllllams, 11 to 0.
Tale Defeats Trinity.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Sent 27VniA
defeated Trinity at football today, 40 to Ot
Cornell Faster Than Colgate.
ITHACA. N. Y., Sept 27. Cornell, 5;
CHIEF JUSTICE HOLMES.
Things That Arc Said of Him Upon
His New Appointment.
In character and Intellect the new Jus
tice will be a strong addition to the court.
He will carry Into the conference-room a
liberal and well-stored mind, and Impart
to tne literature or the decisions a clear
and original style.
Sometlmea he has illuminated the Mas
sachusetts reports with an axiomatic ex
pression, as In the case of a New Bedford
policeman, who, being removed from oo-
lltical activity, appealed to the courts. The
contention was tnat in this country a man
has a right to take part In politics. Jus
tice Holmes decided that while every citi
zen has a constitutional right to be a poli
tician, every citizen has not a constitu
tional right to be a policeman.
A lew quotations from his addresses and
opinions will suffice to Indicate Justice
Holmes' way of "putting things":
Too broadly generalized conceptions are a
constant source of fallacy.
A bad man has as much reason as la rood
one for wlahlnc to avoid an encounter with the
"We- do not reallre how larso a part of our
law Is open to reconsideration upon a Blight
change In the habit ot the public mind.
"What have ws better than a blind grass to
show that the criminal law, In Its present
form, does mora good than harm?
I venerate the law, and especially our sys
tem of law, as one of the vastest products ot
the human mind.
Law is the business to which my life Is de
voted. A work of great Importance lying be
fore the Supreme Court relates to the In
dustrial combinations of the time, trusts
and unions. Justice Holmes discussed this
general subject with much frankness In
hlo dissenting opinion In the case of Vege
lahn against Gunter six years ago, when
refusing to sustain certain injunction pro
ceedings against a labor union patrol.
Brief extracts from that opinion will by
no means do justice to the force of his
reasoning,- but the following fragments
must serve here to indicate the trend of
It cannot bo said. I think, that two men
walking together up and down a sidewalk and
speaking to thoso who enter a certain shop do
neccsearily and always thereby convey a threat
I think the more Intelligent worklngmen be
lieve as fully as I do that they no more can be
permitted to usurp the state's prerogative of
force than can their opponents in their contro
versies. There is a notion which latterly has been
Insisted on a good deal that for a combination
of peraons to do what any one of them law
fully might do himself wilt make the other
wise lawful conduct unlawful.
Free competition means combination, and the
organization of the world, now going on so
fast, means an ever-Increasing might and scope
ot combination. It seems to me futile to set our
faces against this tendency.
One of the eternal conflicts out of which life
is made up is that between the effort of every
man to Ktt the most he can for his services,
and that ot society, disguised under the name
of capital, to get his services for th least
If It be true thit worklngmen may combine
with a view, among other things, to getting as
much as they can for their labor. Just as cap
ital may combine with a view to getting the
greatest possible return. It must be true that
When combined they have the same liberty that
capital has to support their Interests by argu
ment persuasion and th bestowal or refusal
of those advantages which they otherwise law
I can remember when many peoplo thought
that, apart from violence or breach of contract,
strikes were wicked, as organized refusals to
work. I suppose that Intelligent economists
and legislators have given up that notion to
day. In this" candid and comprehensive spirit
Justice Holmes on several occasions has
discussed from the bench our contempor
ary social problems. There is qo doubt
that he has been studying outside as well
as inside the courtroom, and the law books
the great Issues Involved, and however
seriously men may differ with him all
must respect the manifest independence of
Although there are over 3,000,000 fakirs
In India, a beggar never starves, except
voluntarily in self-punishment so afraid
are the natives of incurring the wrath of
their multitudinous gods if the holy men
are not cared for.
PROTECT PUBLIC TIMBER
COMMISSIONER HITRMANX RECOM
Thinks Unreserved. Lands Deserve
Protection Afforded Regularly -Defined
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Sept 5. (Special.) In view of
the many devastating fires that have
been and are still destroying large areas
of valuable public, as well as private,
timber land In the West Commissioner
Hermann, of the General Land Office,
Intends to forcibly recommend that Con
gress, at Its next session, make a liberal
appropriation for the care and preserva
tion ot unreeerved public lanls. In his
forthcoming annual report he will set
for that length reasons why such pro
tection should be afforded. At the pres
ent time there ,1s no specific appropri
ation for the protection of these lands,
and what aid has been extended In ex
tinguishing forest fires has been paid for
out of a very small contingent fund. In
speaking of this matter today, the Com
"Congress has ior some reason never
made provision- for protecting public
lands, other than those embraced in for
est reserves. Just why this discrimination
ehould be made Is difficult to understand,
for certainly unreserved lands are de
serving of the same care- and protec
tion as Is afforded the regularly defined
forest reserves. The Government should
amply protect Its own lands, no matter
where they be, or In what condition they
may be found.
"What can be accomplished In the line
of forest protection is demonstrated in
our forest reserve system. While there
have been vast fires In many of the
Western states this Fall, It will be ob
served that no fire of any proportion has
been reported m any of the reserves.
The reason is apparent The reserves are
patrolled constantly by a force of
rangers, whose duty It Is to circulate
and be on the watch for flreo, as well as
other damaging agents. Whenever a fire
Is discovered In a forest reserve, the
rangers are able to cope with It s they
meet It In the early stages, before It
gains headway. It Is a comparatively
easy matter to extinguish a forest tire
while it 1 yet young. It is after it gets
a start, and assumes large proportions,
that the difficulty comes In.
"If we could have an adequate patrol
on all parts of the unreserved public for
est lands, similar to that' maintained in
the reserves, the fires now so prevalent
would be reduced to a minimum, and few,
If any, could gain sufficient headway to
destroy such vast area3 as have been
burned In tho last few weeks. But under
existing conditions there are no men
available, and It is often a matter of sev
eral days before our special agents learn
of the existence "f these fires, and are
authorized to get men to assist In putting
them out. Then, too, there Is always de
lay In getting men to the scene of the fire.
In times like the present It Is no easy
matter to get enough men to make a
showing, for they will not work at the
limited wages we are obliged to pay. Men
will not desert one occupation to take up
any other that Is merely temporary, par
ticularly when there Is no advance In
wages coming to them.
"The only way to prevent vast forest
fires is for Congress to make an adequate
appropriation, either for maintaining a
ranger force outside of forest reserves, op
else to place at the disposal of this office
a fund sufficiently large readily to em
ploy men In times of emergency. The an
nual cost of a forest patrol would be
comparatively small, and certainly the
proposition must appeal to Congress as
one on sound business principles. By
the outlay of a few thousand dollars an
nually In forest protection, perhaps mil
lions of dollars in timber will be saved."
The department believes that If West
ern Senators and Representatives will
only combine, that they .can put through
an adequate appropriation for forest pro
tection. Heretofore there has been no
one in "Congress sufficiently Interested in
the subject to champion the cause. The
delegations from tho Rocky Mountain
and Pacific Coast States are those most
directly concerned, and It fs to them the
department Is looking for assistance.
If Congress Is unwilling to make an ap
propriation for a complete ranger system.
,,PNy& F; Overcoat
iot the season.? K. N.
& F.' Overcoats, fif perfectly
Perfect-style and tailoring atj
o'd'u la rPrices;
Ask, him for-the Beaucaire,
jand-our-labelt a: guaihteft.of)
I ;book'upcn fequest.jT"
Chicago. " ,
MAN'S MISSION ON
Medical Boole Free.
"Know Thyself," s book Xor men only; res.
uUr price, SO cents, will bo sent tret (sesled
postpaid) :o any male reader of this -paper, 9
cents tor postace. Address the JP en fa a ay
Medical lastitate, 4 UullOneh street. Ho,
ton, Mass., established In ltiOO. tbe oldest and
best In America. Write today for free book.
The Key to Health and Haplness."
"ErJifnr! Wit For 40 ths Peabodj.
XilULUr blXOie Medical Institute has beta
a fixed fact, and It Trill remain so. It 91 as
standard as American Cold.
The Feabody Medical Institute has many
Ira lis. to r- hut so equals. Bostoa Herald.
the emergency fund scheme would be ac
cepted as tbe next best solution, although
the former is preferred for several rea
sons. Rangers, being constantly ma the
ground, at least during the dry season,
would be In a position to determine the
cause of many of tho fires, and to pro
cure Information which would lead to the
prosecution of parties starting fires with
malicious Intent. While there la no posi
tive proof of record at this time, the de
partment Is firmly convinced that a num
ber of the more disastrous- fires of the
present season weTe started purposely,
either by disgruntled stockmen or others
having a grudge against the Government,
or persons Interested in .timber lands ad
Joining the public forests, -nere Is a
willingness, even eagerness, to punish
such individuals, but under prevailing con
ditions It is next to Impossible to fix. the
guilt on any one.
Berlin has Its first female barbers the wife
and daushter of a hairdresser. In Bohemia,
Hungary and Scandinavia there are manj
DAILY METEOROLOGICAL REPORT
PORTLAND, Sept. 27. Maximum tempera
ture, GO dep.; minimum temperature, 40 deg;
river Teadln. 11 A. M., 2 feet; change in 24
hours, rise .2 foot; total precipitation, 5 P. M,
to 5 P. M., 0.62 Inch; total precipitation clnco
September 1. 1002, 1.70 Inches; normal precipi
tation since September 1, 1002. 1.48 Inches; ex
cess, .22 Inch; total sunshine September 20,
10C2. one hour aVd 50 minutes; possible sun
shine September 28. 1002, 12 hours.
PACIFIC COAST WEATHER.
g 3 Wind. to
g p3 S"
,"2. i a 5"
station's. 5 o f .5
3 o v; o
: : a : f :
10 NW Pt. cloudy
8 N Clear
8 S Clear
6 NW Cloudy
14 N Clear
W Px. cloudy
12 W Clear
16 NW Clear
6 S Cloudy
NW Pt. cloudy
12 NW iClear
10 N Clear
12 S Pt. cloudy
24 W Clear
12 SW Clear
6 NW Clear
C SW Pt.clondy
Kamloops, B. C.
Neah Bay ......
North Head ...
Salt Laka City..
Son Francisco .
Walla Walla ...
No rain of consequence has fallen during tho
last 24 hours, except & few showers In the
Lower Columbia River Valley.
It la cooler In Oregon, Western Washington
and Southwestern Idaho.
The Indications are for fair weather In this
district Sunday, except in Southern Idaho.
wherei it -will be threatenlnu with possibly
showers. Frosts will occur in the early morn
ing generally throughout the district, after
which the temperature will rise.
Forecasts made at Portland at 8 P. M. for
28 hours ending midnight. September 28:
Portland and vicinity Fair,, with frost in
early morning; warmer during tho afternoon.
Oregon and Washington Fair, with frost m
early morning; warmer during the afternoon,
except near tbe coast. Northwest winds.
Idaho Fair north; partly cloudy and threat
ening south portion. Frost in early morning;
warmer north portion during the afternoon.
EDWARD A. BEALS. Forecast Official.
CLASSIFIED AD. KATES
"Rooms," "Rooms and Board," "Housekeep-
ing Rooms," "Situation Wanted." 15 words or
ess, 15 cents; 16 to 20 words, 20 cents; 21 to
25 words, 25 cents, etc No discount for ad
UNDER ALL OTHER HEADS except "New
Today," 30 cents for 15 words or less; 16 to
20 words, 40 cents; 21 to 25 words, 50 cents,
etc first Insertion. Each additional Insertion,
one-half; no further discount under one month.
"NEW TODAY" (gauge measure agate), 15
cents per line, first insertion; 10 cents per line'
for each additional Insertion.
ANSWERS TO ADVERTISEMENTS, ad
dressed care The Oregonlan and left at this
office, should always be inclosed In sealed en
velopes. No stamp Is required on such letters.
The Oregonlan will not be responsible for
errors in advertisements taken through the
SEVENTH AND ALDER STREETS
MATSUDA'S ROTAL TROUPE OF JAPAN
THE GREAT AMERICAN VITOGRAPH.
RICHARD WILDE, the Greatest of Baritone
Soloists. ALMA ROSELE, America's Only
Moving Plcturo Song Illustrator. HATTIE
WARD DOT STAN LET. JENNIE REPP
LEY, MAE LEONDOR.
FRITZ NEW THEATER
Second and Burnslde sts.
PROGRAMME FOR WEEK COMMENCING
MONDAY. SEPT. 20.
LITTLE EGYPT. RIELLY AND FORREST.
MAE STANLEY. ANITA LORD.
CELIA DE LACY. IDA HOWELL.
WALTER ORO, MARION ATWOOD.
EARL AND HAMPTON.
JUANITA COAD. BESSIE VERNON.
STANLEY AND SCANLON.
ILLUSTRATED SONGS. KINETOSCOPEl
Matinee 8usday at 2:30 P. M.
MINERVA LODGE. NO. 19. I. O. O. F.
Special meeting Sunday at 1:30 P. M.. to at
tend the funeral of our late brother. A. Bund
echuh. B. KLOTZ. Sec.
MULTNOMAH LODGE. NO. 1. O. D. H. S.
Attention. Herman's Sons. Members are here
by respectfully requested, in special meeting,
at 1 o'clock P. M. to attend tho funeral of our
late brother, Wllhelm Klpp. which will take
place today at 2 P. M.. from Flnley's under
taking parlors. Members .of . sister lodges are
invited. WILHELM HERMANN, President.
FRED BEICH, Secretary.
MACCABEES ATTENTION I Members of
Multnomah Tent, No. 67, K. O. T. M., are re
quested to assemble at their hall at 1 P. M.
Sunday, September 2S, 1002. to attend the
funeral of our deceased brother. Sir Knight
Wllhelm Klpp. All Maccabees aro Invited to
attend the services at Flnley'B Undertaking
parlors at 2 P. M.
JOHN H. NIEDERMARK. Commander.
Attest: WM. F. NIEDERMARK, Record
Keeper. THE MEMBERS OF THE GENERAL GER
MAN AID SOCIETY are requested to meet at
their hall, comer Eleventh and Morrison, this
Sunday, September 28. 1002, at 2 P. M.. to
attend the funeral ot the late life member,
Ambrose Bundschuh. .
JOHN REISACHER. President.
C. BIRCHER. Secretary.
GAVIN The funeral services of the lato Wil
liam Gavin will be held Monday, September
20. at the family residence, 08 Clark street.
Albino, at 10 A. M. Interment at Lone Fir
ARONSON September 25. 1002. at Baker City.
Or., Julius Aronson. aged 47 years. Funeral
10 A. M. today, from Edward Holman's fu
neral parlon. Friends invited.
BUNDSCHUH September 20. 1002. Mr. Am
broso Bundschuh. aged 71 years. 8 months. 1
day. Funeral from No. fll North Park-et. at
2:30 P. M.. Sunday, September 28. Friends
invited. Interment at Lone Fir.
KIPP-Friends and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral services of
the late William Klpp. which will be held at
tbe chapel of J. P. Finley & Son today at
2 P. M. Interment at Lone Fir cemetery.
J. P. FINLEY A SON. Progressive
Fanernl Directors and Erabalmers,
cor. Third and Jefferson Sts. Com
petcat lady ass't. Both pboacs No. U.
EDWARD HOLMAN, Undertaker.
4tb and Yamhill sts. Reaa Stinsoa,
lady assistaat. Botk phones No. GOT.
FREE USE OF MANDOLINS, BANJOS, GUI
tars. Instructions private or class. Wanted,
players for clubs. Hal Webber. 717 Marquom.
m. kane, Scientific and practical
landscape gardener; very best work guaran
teed. CS4 Belmont St. Phone 2S71.
PARLOR MILLINERY; HATS MADE, RE
trlmmed. Room 70, Lewis bldg.
WANTED FIR PILING. 70 TO 75 FEET.
Apply 657 Worcester block.
The Ford -Wilson
According toNinstructions from
Hr. Case, of the Quimby Ho
tel, corner of Fourth and
Couch, streets, we will sell by
PUBLIC AUCTION SALE,
Monday (tomorrow) at 10
One hotel 'bus, cost $1000; one smaller 'bus.
can be adjusted for single or double; one good
two-seat inirrey, cost $15u; two first-class top
buggies; two strong express wagons; seven
young horses; one set double harness, cost
$100; two sets single harness; one fireproof
eafe. 2Sx3S; two National Cash Registers, etc.
Sale at Quimby Hotel tomorrow, 10 A. M..
WILSON & FORD. The Auctioneers.
Auction Sale TUESDAY, SEP
TEMBER 30, at 10 A. M.
According to instructions,
The Ford-Wilson Auction Co.
Will sell at residence, No. 211
, Twelfth street, between Tay
lor and Salmon,
All the beautiful and massive fur
niture and decorations of the 12
well-furnished rooms. Here you tvIH
find a. beautiful combination swell
front birchwood boolccnsc; two ex
tra large solid mahogany chiffoniers,
with French plate mirrors; oalc par
lor suit, upholstered in raw silk;
eijiht beautiful parlor rockers; oak
and cherry; maliogany center table;
beautiful library table, oak; two onk
center tables; extrd) nice black wal
nut hall tree; two upright folding;
beds; one mantel bed, with French
plate mirror; three large Turkish
couches; -very fine Ince curtains;
good Brussels carpet; six heavy oak
bedroom suits; two elffht-foot ex
tension tables, oak; 12 dining chairs
to match; large oak sideboard; wool,
floss and hair mattresses; Y Y
springs; wardrobes; elegant parlor
lamp; child's bed; mantel clock; Gold
Coin steel range; air-tight henters;
kitchen cupboard; kitchenware, etc.,
Sale at 211 12th st.', between Sal
mon and Taylor.
WILSON fc FORD, Auctioneers.
Auction Sale Wednesday next,
at 10 A. M.
The Ford-Wilson Auction Co.
At their salesrooms, 182 First
street, will sell a splendid
assortment of good, strong,
Such as bedroom suits; upright folding beds;
mantel beds; extension tables; chairs; couches;
carpets; linoleum; cook stoves, and about 50
heating stoves; toilet sets, etc, etc Also two
canary birds (singers).
Sale 182 First at., 10 A. M.
WILSON & FORD, The Auctioneers.
Auction. Sale Thursday next at
10 A. M.
The Ford-Wilson Auction Co.
At salesroom, 182 First street,
Will give you a surprise sale. We have a
lot of odds and nds of several consignments
which must be wound up and settled for, so
here they o. for any old bid, on Thursday.
Teamsters will find those horses' rain covers
cheap enough to buy to cover saw horses with.
WILSON & FORD, The Auctioneers.
Auction sale Friday next. at 10
The Ford-Wilson Auction Co.
Having received instructions from
the owner, will sell the most mag
nificent collection of solid mahog
any and other expensive furniture,
beautiful ' upholstered goods and
lovely decorations, at residence, No.
452 Washington street, corner 13th.
The solid mahogany parlor suit, up
holstered In plush and silk, is beau
tiful to behold. It cost JJ200. A ma
hogany bric-a-brao cabinet, with
French plate mirror, is a. little beau
ty. The Everett piano is beautiful In
tone and grand in finish. The large
oak hall tree, with medallion plate
mirror, is high in favor. Black wal
nut bedroom, suits, with a heavy
French plate mirror on both com
mode and dresser. An excellent large
oak sideboard; extension table ancl
dining chairs, cn suite; large man
tel clock; two beautiful combina
tion chandeliers; Irish point lace
curtains, genuine; silver tea set and
card receiver. The oil paintlngq arc
the works of masters. Onk bedroom
suits; springs and mattresses; 3Io
quette and Brussels carpets; two
oak centerfnblcs; toilet sets; chif
foniers; kitchen treasures; cook
stoves; air-tight heaters; good
dishes and kitchenware, etc., etc.;
all the good, clean bedding and
Sale at 452 Washington street, cor
WILSON & FORD, The Auctioneers.
A. J. FARMER, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Grocer. Third and. Jeiferson 100 pounds best
Western dry granulated sugar, $4.20; 1-gal-lon
can best tablo syrup. 45c; 10 pounds
small white .beans, S5c; 10 pounds
largo whlta beans, 30c; 4-gallon can
best table syrup. $1.75; 5-pound can Gold
Leaf baking powder, $1.10; 50 pounds lard
compound. $4.C5; '4-gallon Keg new-crop
pickles, 75c; 10-pound box crackers, 00c; 2
bottles' Snider catsup, 25c; box No. 1 maca
roni. 35c; 8 bars Fairy soap. 25c; 1 package
Scotch oats, 10c; 2 cans Economy cream.
15c; 1 pound good black tea, 25c; 1 pound
good Gunpowder tea. 30c; 1 pound broken
Java coffee. 10c; 1 pound Royal baking pow
der, 40c; 1-pound package Arm & Hammer
soda. 5c: 2-pound package Malta Vita, 25c;
Lion coffee 10c; 1 -gallon ean maple syrup,
t0c; 7 bars Owl soap, 25c; 3 cans sifted peaa,
25c; 12 bare Royal Savon soap, 25c; (5 bars
Baby Elephant soap, 25c; 5 bars Fels-Naptha
soap. 25c; 2 packages Force. 25c; 3 cans Car
nation cream. 25c; 2 packages Armour wash
ing powder, 25c; best Eastern ham, 14c; 3
packages imported macaroni, 25c; 3'cans corn,
25c; 3 cans tomatoes, 25c
COFFEE OVER 100 POUNDS OF HEWITT'S
famous Java and Mocha coffee at 25c per
pound, sold at the Stato Market. 221 First
St., corner Salmon, yesterday. This is the
largest quantity he has retailed In one and
two-pound lots In a single day since July 0,
1S07. when ho sold 202 pounds on Washing
ton St., on the above date. These figures do
not include green or cheaper grades of roast
coffees. State Market. 221 First. Phone
South 57C. .
I EXCHANGE NEW JEWELRY FOR OLD.
pay highest price tor old gold and silver, and
will pell you a watch or diamond cheaper
than any other store in town. Uncle Frank
lin. 105 First st.
$2100 LARGE 8-ROOM HOUSE. WITH MOD
ern improvements, full lot, between two car
lines, on East Side; small payment down,
balanco on terms to suit. Whalley, Ben
ABOUT ORDERS! THE EARLY RECEIPT
of your valued orders for wood or coal In
sures their prompt delivery. Use phones ISO.
Respectfully, Pioneer Fuel Company.
WANTED 100 TONS FINE CIDER APPLES.
Also buy cider. Barrels wanted. Apply Ore
gon Cider & Vinegar Co.. 1130 Hawthorne
FOR SALE HOME RESTAURANT, SOS EAST
S. L N. OILMAN
Special Auction Sale at Besi
dence, We are instructed to sell by Pub
lic Auction at the residence,
No. 432 Jefferson St., between
Elerentli and Twelfth, on
Tomorrow (Monday), Sep
tember 29, at 10 A. M.,
German Mahogany Brlc-a-Brac
Stand, Portieres, Axmlnster Rug
12x14 feet, Corner Chair and Rock
ers, Small Rugs, Point Lace Cur
tains and Poles, Couch in Velour,
Pretty Rockers, Mantel Folding "
Bed with Fioss Mattresses, Child's
Go-Cart, Ingrain Carpets, Oak
Sideboard, Extension Table and
Chairs, Lamps, Heating Stove
(Jewel), Vienna. Chairs, Qulek
Meai Oil Stove, Kitchen Treasure,
Dressing Case with Mantel Bed,
Oak Hall Rack, Hall and Sair Car
pets, Odd Bedstead with Springs,
etc.; Crockery, Kitchenware, etcj
Jewel Cook Stove, etc. Sale MON
DAY (TOMORROW) at 10 A. M.
S. L. N.GILMAN,
Yery Attractive Auction Sale of '
Household Furniture, to bev
sold for account of a lady in
the East. We are instructed
to sell by Public Auction
(without limit) on Tuesday
next, September 30, at 10
o'clock A. M., at rooms, Nos.
4:11 and 413 Washington
Elegant brass and onyx bric-a-brac stand,
cost $100; superb solid oak bedroom suits, with
heavy plate mirrors, complete, with dressers;
very handsome blrdseye maple chiffonier, ar
tistically made, with mirror; pretty couch;
fine Windsor folding bed. with large mirror
full length; complete parlor suits, finely up
holstered; odd reception chairs; buffet; all
brass bedstead; extension table and dining
chairs, all In solid golden oak; steel range;
bedroom furniture. In quarter-sawed oak: wal
nut suit, complete; pretty parlor desk; Wilcox
& Glbbs sewing machine; china clcadt. very
pretty; nice rockers; center tables; couches. In
white and Clipper; chiffoniers; odd m dressers;
springs, mattresses, etc.
Also Thompson vapor bath, new; very pretty
twice-folding bed. in oak. swell front and
mirror; costly rugs. 0x12. In Wilton and Ax
mlnster; mats, in Axmlnster; air-tight heat
ers; white maple suits, complete.-with springs,
mattresses, etc., etc; handsome canopy brass
Also all the furniture from lOth-etreet resi
dence; roll-top and bookkeeper's desks: flat
desk; a fine South American parrot (talks);
Eastern twice-folding bed, in walnut; two fine
Buyers of household furniture will find this
an opportunity to make good purchases. The
Brussels carpeta and ruga will be sold at 10
A. M. TUESDAY, at 411 and 413 WASHING
TON STREET, by
S. L. N. GILMAN, Auctioneer.
Auction Sale of Household Fur
niture (special) on Thurs
day next, 10 A. M., at 411
and 413 Washington street.
The choice furniture and fittings of FOUR
ROOM FLAT, on account of departure for
Australia. Sale THURSDAY, 10 A. M., at
411 WASHINGTON STREET.
S. L. N. GILMAN. Auctioneer.
Auction Sale of Household Fur
niture. We are Instructed to sell by PUBLIC AUC
TION. AT 411 AND 413 WASHINGTON ST.,
ON FRIDAY NEXT. 10 A. M.. all the furni
ture and fittingst, carpets, etc., etc., of resi
dence. SALE FRIDAY.
S. L. N. GILMAN. Auctioneer.
We have T-room Iionae for rent and
furniture for Male. Rent 915.
S. L. N. GILMAN, Auctioneer.
HIGHLY ATTRACTIVE SALE OF SOLID
MAHOGANY PARLOR FURNITURE. FIRST
CLASS GOLDEN OAK DINING-ROOM SUITE,
QUARTERED OAK BED SETS, IRON BEDS,
CURLED-HAIR MATTRESSES. BEST GOOSE
FEATHER PILLOWS. BRUSSELS CAR
PETS. LACE CURTAINS. ETC. WE HAVE
RECEIVED INSTRUCTIONS FROM MR. A.
F. PLANKNER (WHO IS LEAVING THE
CITY), TO SELL BY AUCTION AT
BAKER'S AUCTION ROOMS
ON TUESDAY NEXT, SEPT. 30. AT 10 A. M.,
tho entire furnishings of hla residence, in
cluding SOLID MAHOGANY parlor suite, with
the best upholstering, pretty pedeatal, very
fine oak screen, mahogany parlor desk, center
tables, fancy rattan chairs, handsome couches.
In rich velour coverings. Indian stools, French
clock in Alabaster case. Imperial accordeon.
"Vox Humana," very attractive and costly
lamps, oil paintings and other choico picture",
handsome CHINA CABINET. ELEGANT
BUFFET, extension table and set of box-seat
chairs, en suite, and in the best golden oak,
English dinner set. pieces of Havlland china,
glassware. New Home sewing machine, library
tablo, eettee and two easy chairs, tapestry
portieres, lace curtalna. pro Brussels rugs." five
Brussels carpets, very fine oak hall tree, with
largo mirror and box seat, bamboo stands,
first-class Iron bedsteads, up-to-date bedroom
eeta in quarter-sawed oak, other bed sets, odd
dressers and washstands, wire springs, hair
mattresses, goose-feather pillow, mantel beds,
mattings, toilet sets, hanging lamps, household
treafuire. blue-flame oil stoves, heating stoves,
granlteware, floor oilcloth, step ladder, crocks
and tho usual kitchen utensils, cook stovej
with W. B., and other effects. Ladles are
Invited to Inspect tomorrow (Monday). Sale
Tuesday at 10 o'clock sharp.
GEORGE BAKER & CO., Auctioneers.
Auction Sale on Thursday Next.
We are Instructed to sell at BAKERS
AUCTION ROOMS a large quantity of house
hold furniture and effects, removed from Hol
man & Co.'s storage warehouse. Includes
mantel beds and tho entire furnishings of 10
room hou.e. SALE AT 10 O'CLOCK, at
SALESROOMS, CORNER ALDER AND
GEORGE BAKER & CO., Auctioneers.
George Baker & Co., auctioneers, have re
ceived information that a very large collection
of Persian ruga arc on their way, from Turkey,
direct for Portland. Or. Expected to arrive
by November 1. Mr. Mlhrans writes to say
that it will be the finest collection ever sent
to Portland. Lovers of the real Oriental rugs
and embroideries will kindly postpone making
their selection before this valuable collection
arrives, November 1. Particulars In due
GEORGE BAKER Sc. CO.. Auctioneers.
On improved city and farm prooertr.
R. LIVINQSTONE. 221 Stark nt.
ON 23D. NEAR JOHNSON
street. Price $1300. easy terms.
C. H. KORELL.
251 Washington st-
TO THE TAXPAYERS OF MULTNOMAH
County Notice is hereby given that on Mon
day, October 0, 1002. the Board of Equaliza
tion of Multnomah- County will attend at the
office of the Clerk of the County Court of
' eald county and publicly examine the assess
ment rolls for the year 1002. and correct all
errors In valuations, descriptions or qualities
ct lands, lots or other property. And it is
the duty of all persons Interested to appear
at the time and place appointed; and if It
shall appear to such Board of Equalization
that there are any lands, lots or other prop
erty assessed twice or In the name of a per
son or persons not the owner of the same, or
assensed under or beyond Its value, or any
lands, lots or other property not assessed. 1
said Board of Equalization shall make the
proper corrections. C. E. McDonell, Assessor.
Portland, Or., Sept. 13, 1002.