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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1903)
THE SUNDAY OBEGONIAtf, PORTLAND', 21, 1903.
BUTTE BY ONE RUN
Grim's Greengages Qefeated
in Fast Game.
M'KEVITT STAR OF THE DAY
His Great Throrr to the Plato Oat
tin? Off Parrott'e jRub 'Saves
tke Victory for tke
PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Bntte, 2: Portland. 1. ,
Eeettle, 11; Los Anpelffl, 0.
Eaa Francisco, 12; Spokane, 8.
Standing of the Clnbiu
"Won. Lost Pr ct
Los Angeles .30 21 .631
Seattle 23 .680
Spokane S3 24 .578
Butte S2 ,25 .SSI
San Francisco 28 - . S2 .-. .468
Tatootna ..-..-. 24 S2 .420
Helena. 21 34 .362
Portland ...20 86 ' .357.
BUTTE, Mont. Juna 20. (Special.) In
one of the fastest and cleanest games of
baseball ever played on the -local grounds
Butte defeated Portland today by the
score of 2 to L Koach was pn the slab
for Butte, and pitched National League
ball, allowing but three hits, two of which
came In tho fourth inning and gave Port
land her only run. Butte played an error
less game and gave Roach perfect sup
port McKev.itt was the star of the game, and
his sensational catches in right field and
his perfect throw to tho plate, cutting off
a run, were the features o the gime.
Wlllmott also made a beautiful catch of
a hard line hit for which ho had to sprint,
and both of these plays were of the phe
Iundbom pitched star ball for the vis
itors, and Butte, with men on bases in
several innings, was unable successfully
to connect with his delivers' in fact, in
the last two games Butte has had
more trouble with pitchers than at any
time this season, and from the quality of
ball played by Portland here so far it is
hard to see why Grim's team occupies
such a low position in the standing of the
clubs. . . '
In the third Kane beat jut-a .bant nnd
LundbOm. throwing the ball wild to Da
vis, allowed Butte an unearned run; Kane
scored on Ward's Jong fly to Bradley, and
that ended the locals' run-gettlrig.
In tho fourth' Portland earned one. and
McKevltt prevented the score being tied
by his great throw to the plate. Donohue
hit, and Delsel sacrificed him to second.
Parrott's clean hit for three sacks scored
Donohue, and then .Bradley hit a high
fly to McKevltt Parrott was on third
nnd ready to start for the plate. The In
stant the ball was caught, he started.
McKevltt unloosened his great arm, and
the bill landed squarely In Swindells'
hands, Parrott being out by fully two
feet. Swindells never had to movo from
his tracks. The ball came as straight as
a shot from a rifle in the hands of an
experienced marksman, and tho grea
throw saved the day for Butte. Giving
all credit to Portland, it must be said
that had it not been for Lundbom's error
the game might have resulted differently,
but the boy threw a fino game, nnd came
near tielng Roach In the box.
Attendance 200. Score:
Butte 00 2 0000 0 2 4 0
Portland 0 0 0100000-1 3 3
' Batteries Roach and Swindells; Lund
bom and Shay.
SEATTLE SHUTS OUT LEADERS.
Hlckey Huh Los Anecles at His Mer
cy, While Hla Tcnm Mnlcc -11.
SEATTLE, June 20. The leaders were
helpless before HIckey's fino pitching to
day, and Seattle put up a marvelous field
lng game. Theilman was hit hard when
hits were "needed. Attendance 2500. Score
R. H. E.
Seattle 0 5 10 0 10 4 11 10
Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0. 04) .ft 0 6
Batteries Hickey and Stanley; Thiclman
Frlaco "Win From Spokane.
SPOKANE. June 20. In a ragged field
ing game. San Francisco won from Spo
kane this afternoon. Glaring errors and
hard batting by both teams wero tho fea
tures. Attendance 00. Score:
R. H. E.
San Francisco ....4 2 0 0 0 0 1 2 312 13
Spokane 0 4202O000-8 12
Batteries Dammann and Zalusky; Glen-
don ancL'Searf oss.
Eugene Wins Front Rnsebargr.
EUGENE, Or., June 20. (Special.) The
moat Interesting ' ball game of tho sea-
eon here was played between Eugene and
Roseburg today. Roseburg had a strong
team, having signed seven league men
trom California, but lost the game never
theless. Tho score:
Eugene 0 010 0,2002511
Roseburg :..0 0 0 01010 24 6
Batteries Eugene, Taliafero :nd Ma-
honey; Roseburg, Somers and'Whlte.
Standing; of the Clnbs.
Pittsburg 40 17
New York 35 16
Chicago S3' J18 -
Brooklyn -.25 . 24
Cincinnati 24 - 25
Boston 20 32
EC Louis 14 37
Philadelphia 13 36
rittsbnrjr 6, Boston 4.
BOSTON. J.une 20. Pittsburg's 14th
straight victory was at the home team's
expense toaay. jfittsDurgs nits were
bunched and their careless fielding was
not very costly. Attendance 3195. Score
Boston 4 9 lPlttsburg 8 13
Batteries Piatt and Klttredge; Phil
lippl and Phelphs. Umpire O'Day.
St. Louis Game Postponed.
ST. LOUIS. June 20. The- St . Louis
Brooklyn name (National League) post
Standing: of the. Clnbs.
Philadelphia- .-. 21 ' 19
Boston 31 20
Chicago 23 23
St Louis 21 21
New Tork 21 23s
Detroit 21 24
Cleveland 25 S2
Washington 13 25
MANAGER. IS ASSAULTED.
Et. Louis Player Resent Vile Words
of Lender of WashinKtea Team.
ST. LOUIS. June 20. The game this
afternoon, in which St Louis defeated
Washington, furnished a sensation, Jesse
Burkett assaulting Tom Loftus, the
Washington manager, in the first In.
nlng. Burkett and Loftta had a wordy
tilt at -Washington tnr -the Browns' -trio
East. Wheiv-Burkett -stepped -to -the bat
today. Xibftus called Orth to strike . him
out. using a vilo epithet In so doing.
Burkett when the offense was repeated,
ran over to the bench and struck Loftus
repeatedly until parted by his team
mates and the. police. Both "were ordered
off the grounds by Umpire Connelly, -who
has forwarded a report of the affair to
Ban Johnson. Attendance 6100. Score:
St. Ixrais.; 7 11 Washington ...6 11 3
Batteries Donohue and Kahoe: Orth
and- Clark. ...
Boston S, Cleveland 4;
CLEVELAND. June 20. Boston took n
ten-inning game today. Daughertv earn
ing the winning run on a single and
Brien s double. Gibson was Invincible
after the third Inning, when Hickman's
home run was good for two runs. At
tendance S24S. Score:
Cleveland 4 8 31 Boston 5 10 1
Batteries Moore and Abbott: Gibson
Philadelphia 4, Chicago 1.
CHICAGO, June 20. Better hitting.
fielding and base-running gave the Cham
pions an Interesting game today, Jlonte
Cross was the star In the field and on
the bases. Attendance 439. Score:
Chicago 1 8 Philadelphia ..4 8 1
Batteries White and McFarland: Ben
der and Powers.
SCREAMING BASEBALL FARCE.
County and Federals Disport Them.
selves to Dellftht of Thousands.
The County Courthouse and the Federal
Employes' baseball hints met in a glorious
contest on tho Professional Field yester
day afternoon and amused 2000 people.
When the last runner crossed the home
slab, the tallies looked about 24 to 13 la
favor of the Federal gang.
One would have expected such ball from
.the professional teams, but from amateurs
It was fierce. Oh, it was yellow from the
'Macklc was the chief fan for the Court
house ring, and Bnrkhardt did things for
the Federals. The last-named individual
mado a three-bagger early in the panto
mime, and it so upset his mental equilib
rium that he never recovered, and failed
dismally for the rest of the farce.
Charlie McDonell rolled the ball toward
the plate for the County players, and
Beard did likewise for the Federals. No
body, .was struck out for the pitchers
couldn't roll strikes. Trilby Rankin
thought It was cricket and batted one-
handed for awhile to see how it went
Steel played great bail, and received gen
erous applause every time he tried to hit
Tho feature of the day's fun was the
fifth inning, when the Federals stacked up
10 runs with comparative ease. It was
simply a case of walking on for the base
runners. No one turned back.
The players were clad in a heterogeny of
misfit suits, gathered from every team that
c'er played- in Portland. High School
suits, Portland Academy hats and stock
ings, Monogram garments, In fact all
sorts of clothing, made up the baseballic
wardrobe of the would-be players.
No attempt was made to keep the score.
It would nave paralyzed any score-keeper
to try It Some of the players who par
ticipated in the frolic lined up as follows:
County. Position. Federal.
McDonell ....p Beard
uanKin c Stuart
Johnson 1 b Dougherty
Rasch 2 b Brlzes
Steel 3 b Burkhardt
Harlow s s Strauss
Prosp rf McGIll
Wilson c f Keady
Mackid 1 f Langfitt
In connection with the baseball benefit
game, held yesterday afternoon, between
the Custom-House and Courthouse teams,
the committee which was in charge de
sires to publicly thank the following for
assistance: The Oregonlan and other pa
pers, for advertising; C. L. Brown and the
Musicians' Union, music for parade; Mult
nomah Printing Company, for tickets;
United Carriage Company, tally-ho for pa
rade; M. J. Driscoll & Co., tally-ho for pa
rade; Portland Baseball Association, for
grounds; City Messenger & Delivery Com
pany, for wagon to carry banners; Harry
Scott, for painting signs on banners;
Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club, for
use of grounds, to practice; 'George Ruth
erford, for expressage, and Jay Andrews.
for his kindness in umpiring.
BASEBALL GAME TODAY.
Monograms Will Cross Bats frith
Schlllers This Afternoon.
The Monograms and the Schlllers will
meet for the second time in the Interstate
League today at Twenty-fourth and
Vaughn streets in what promises to be one
of the best games played in tho League.
Both teams have secured the best talent
available in the vicinity -of Portland, and
tho team that wins will take second place
In the Interstate League. Following Is
tho make-up of the two teams and their
Monograms. Make-up. Schlllers.
Brown c Gains
Hoyt and Meyers. ..p Goings
A. Parrott 1 b Stutt
Smith 2 b.; Rankin
Grey s s Hart
uates .3 d...-w aimer
R. Parrott if Rlenla
Jacobs c f Zanders
Oliver r f Senner
Charles Giel will .umpire the game.
GAMES AT FORT STEVEXS.
Soldiers Compete In Vnrlon.t Events
Canby Wins at Ball.
ASTORIA. Or., June 2a (Special.) The
ofliqers and enlisted men at Fort Stevens
held a field day yesterday. The officers
were: Captain William Force, Lieutenant
W. S. Vood. Surgeon Rodney D. I Smith
and Lieutenant A. J. Cooper. The follow
ing are the winners of each event:
100-yard dash, Corporal Taffesty, 14 sec
onds; 4S-yard walking race. Private Wa
ters, no time; 240-yard equipment race.
Private Hoag; 75-yard sack race. Private
Elklngton; shoe race Private Stanberg;
standing high Jump, Private Elklngton, S
feet. 10 inches; running biqh Jump, Ser
geant Berg, -t feet 8 Inches.
At the close of. these sports a game of
baseball was played between the nines of
Fort Stevens and Fort Canby and was
won by the latter by a score of 9 to 4.
Albany Shut Ont at ,SaIem.
SALEM. Or., June 20. (Special.) The
Capital Amateur Athletic Club nine shut
out tho Albany team In the Valley League
game here this afternoon. This victory,
with the defeat of Roseburg by Eugene,
leaves Salem and Roseburg tied In the
Valley League games. The game today
was well played, the errors being few.
Salem had strengthened its nine by secur
ing Haynes, of Portland, for first base,
and Albany put Bredemier, also of Port
land, behind tho bat Attendance, 200,
The same team will play tomorrow after
noon on the club grounds. The score:
Salem 7 S 21Albany 0 3 4
. Batteries Morris and Teabo; McFarland
Academy Relay Race.
On Wednesday last the Portland Acad
emy, relay team won the postponed relay
race from the Portland High School pn
Multnomah field. The race was run sev
eral weeks ago, but on account of a
foul by an academy boy. It was declared
no race, and ordered run over again.
Wednesday the team from Columbia Uni
versity did' not show tip, and the contest
narrowed down to a race between the
High School and the Academy. The
Academy runner got a good lead In tho
first lap, and after that tho run was
never In danger. The runners for the
Academy team were Chalmers, Seeley.
iiorgan ana Pomtroy
THE SHAMROCK III FROM PHOTOGRAPHS TAICEX OX HER AR
RIVAL IX NEW YORK HARBOR.
THE NEW BOAT WINS
Reliance Again Badly Defeats
COLUMBIA IS A POOR 'THIRD
Sir Thomas LIpton's Representative
Witnesses the Race and. Believes
the Shamrock Has a.' Good '
Chance of Winning.
NEW YORK, Juno 20. The Reliance
won today's race of the 90-foot sloops In
Long Island Sound in the first 20 minutes
of sailing and before turning tho first
mark, while the Columbia and Constitu
tion were trying to outluff each other.
By the sharp rivalry, both of these boats
lost hundreds of yards, and any prospect
thiey might have had of winning.- After
that It was a procession all tho . way
round to the finish line. The Reliance
beat the Constitution by four minutes
and 17 seconds, and the Columbia by
seven minutes and 31' seconds. The
course was twice around a triangle, a,
reach of three miles across the sound,
a four-mile "beat to windward and a
broad reach of four and three-quarter
miles, 23 miles In all.
When the trio rounded the last mark
and laid a straight course on a broad
reach in a freshening breeze to the finish
line, the Reliance headed ' the pretty pro
cession by more than half a mile and
held her lead to the finish. The official
summary follows: 1
Boat . - . Start Finish. Time.
Reliance ' ; ..12:30:22 3:16:34 2:46:12
Constitution .".'.12:20:58 3:21:27 2:50:29
Columbia v.12:30;21 3:24:04 2:53:43
Colonel D. F. p. Neill, Sir Thomas
Upton's representative,- after witness
ing the race today, -said:
"The Reliance is a fine boat I have
heard that her sails were not good, and
that she was going to' have a Ratsey
suit but they are excellent She does
not need to change them in my opinion.
I think we have a fairly good chance of
MAJOR WINS COLORADO DERBY.
Denver Races OptH With Good
Events and a Large Atteadaace.
DENVER, June -20. Twelve thousand
persons attended the opening day 'at Over
land today. The Major was the favorite
In the Colorado Derby and. won easily. Re
sults: Pacing Raven Dlzon won third, fourth
I asd fifth heats and race. Tims 2:23, 2Q,
2:20H. Amble took first and second heats;
time, 2:lfr)i. 2:15.
Trotting Vlometa won second, third and
fourth heats and race; time 2:141, 2:16U
2:17&. Mary Boy took first heat; tlmo
Five and half furlongs Labelle won;
Kohnwreath second;. Pat Aran third; time
Colorado Derby, for 3-year-olds, mile and
eighth Tho Major won; Don Ami, second;
John C. King, third; time 1:59.
For 2-year-olds, four furlongs Myrtle
White won; Mborene, second; Ethel D.,
third; time, 0:5L
Sfx furlongs Sluggard won; Dewltt, sec
ond; Marco" Polo, third; time, 1:16.
Six" furlongs Remark won; Chubb, sec
ond; Chappie, third: tlmo 1:1534.
CHICAGO, Juno 20.i-The American
Derby was tho big attraction here today.
It waa won by The Picket; Claude, second;
Bernays, third; time. 2:33, the fastest in
the history of the race. Summary:
Seven and half furlongs Watenacht
won; Flaunt second; C. B- Campbell,
third; time, 1:34;
Four and half furlongs Copperfleld won;
Advantage, second; Mast third; time,
Seven and half furlongs Eva's Darling
won; Lord Touchwood, second; Fading
Light third; time. 1:34 25.
Purse Jltotf. mile Gre'gor K. won; Beau
Ormonde, second; Bondage, third; time,
Purse -JS0O, .six furlongs Alan-a-Dale
won; A. .D. Gilson, second; Evening Star,
third; time, 1:13 3-3.
At Shcepsbcad Bay.
NEW YORK, June 20. Sheepshead Bay
. Tho Introductory Steeplechase, short
course Mystic ShrJner won. Tip Gallant
second. Fox Hunter third; time, 4:30.
High-weight handicap, six furlongs
Young Henri won, Duke of Kendall sec
and. King Raine third; time, 1:16.
Tjie Foam Stakes,, last five furlongs of
Futurity, .course. Inflexible, won, -Minosa
second, .Monsoon .third; time, 101 3-5.
The Tidal 'Stakes,, one .mile and a
quarter Short Hose won, Charles Wood
second, Whlrler third; time, 2:12 1-5.
. .Last five and a half furlongs of Futurity
course, selling Sweet Tone won. Miss
Shyler. second;- Sir Walter third; time,
Mile and a sixteenth on turf Leader
.won, Mackey Dwyer second, Flying Jib
third, time, 1:54.
Xevr York and Chicago Races.
Direct wires. Commissions ' accepted.
Portland Club, 130 Fifth street
Syracuse Crews Reach. PoHsalceepsIe
POUGHKEBPSIE, N. Y., June 20. The
varsity and freshmen crews- of Syracuse
University arrived here today to partici
pate in the regatta on June 28. In the
forenoon practice all were out except Wis
consin. The first row of the Georgetown
eight was over a 3i4-mlle course. Cornell
and Pennsylvania, rowed about six miles
and Syracuse a shorter distance.
Liverpool, generally called a. wet place; cas
en average Tamfall per anaam o S4& inches
LOSE GAME LOST
BrowrijS.One Run, Behind the
BOTH PITCHERS HARD HIT
Bat-Batlcr Is Tot-ched Up for Timely
-Swats Listless Fielding by Los
Anselea Almost Gave the"
Victory to Brovrak.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. ;
Los Ancelca. 5; Portland, 4.
San Franclico, 3; . Seattle, 1.
Sacramento. 10; Oakland. 6'
Standing? of the Club.
Won- Lost. Pr.- ct
Los Angeles .
LOS ANGELES. CaL. Jane 20. (Special.)
Portland- ran the Loo Loos a close race
this afternoon and came near winning out
on a bit of listless playing by. the locals in
the field. The locals woke up In time, how
ever, and the winning run was scored In
the eighth On' aJ doubte by Dillon and a
single by Ross.
Both Newton and Butler 'were rapped
frequently, but the locals made their hits
count The Loo Loos made their first run
on a double, a sacrifice and two singles,
and the second oh a single, two steals and
passed ball. The next two came on.
three bunched errors and a single, and the
last on a double, an infield out and' a
single. The Browns secured their first two
on an error, a pass and two singles, the
next cn two singles, an infield hit and an
error arid -the last on two singles and an
error. Score: '
Fortland ,.0 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 0-rt 10 '4
Los Angeles ,.11 0 Z0 0 01 "-5 10 3
Batteries Butler and Shea; Newton and
Sacramento Shuts Ont Oakland.
SACRAMENTO. Cal., June 20. Accorded
the grandest kind of support throughout,
Thomas twisled up a class of ball In to
day's game that defied the best efforts of
the Athenians. Tho result was a shut-out,
as tho visitors made but two singles in
the first inning and one in the last, a total
of three hits. On the other hand, the Sen
ators banged Herr all over the lot Casey
and Eagan both made, home runs and
Eagan also got a brace of doubles, Town
send and McLaughlin getting triples.
R. H. E.
Sacramento 0 0 0 3 3 011 210 17 1
Oakland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3
Batteriesr-Thomas. and Hogari; Herr and
Frisco Defeats Seattle on Errors.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 20. Carisch
pitched good bait today,, holding the home
team down to three scattered hits, but his
support was poor. San Francisco's three
runs In- the second- inning were made on
R H E'
Seattle "...1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 G-i 7 4-
San Francisco 0 3 0 0;0;0 0 0 3 1 2
Batteries Cnrlsch, Wlfeon and Boet
tlnger; Iburg and Leahy.
BIG PRICE FOR A YEARLIXG.
Ilagsln Colt Brings the Top Flenre
of the Season.
NEW YORK, Juno 0. At the sale of
Elmendorff yearlings at Sheepshead Bay
today, Mr. Haggin decided to withdraw
all the fillies catalogued and sell only
the colts. Tho stock offered in this line
was good, and prices realized were the
best of the sale. Newton Bennington was
tho heavy purchaser, paying $16,000 for the
son of Imp. Rapallo-Imp. Mrs. Delaney,
this being tho top prico of the season for
a yearling. The other important sales
Ch. c, by Imp. Juvenal-Koumiss, to
Newton Bennington. $2500; b. c., by ,SaI-vator-Merriden,
to Newton Bennington,
$5000; ch.-c, by Imp. Bathampton-Sadie,
to Newton Bennington, -$5000; b. c by
Imp. Arle-Swift, to G. B. Morris, $2500;
blk. c by Imp. Order-Imp. Tho Task, to
A. Shields. $4500; ch. c, by Imp. -Order-
Tongose, to J. Flelschman, $4300; b. c, by
Imp. Rapello-Woodruff Lass, to Newton
At St. Louis, i
ST. LOUIS, June 20. Fair Grounds
Six furlongs, selling The
won, Herodeo second.
Aline S. third;
Seven furlongs, selling Ed Ball won.
Beautiful and Best second, Pettljohn
third; time, l-2StS.
Six furlongs, selling Memphian won,
Goudy second, Lou Beach third; time,
Six furlongs Mafalda won, Walnut
Hills second. Check Morgan third; time.
Mile and one-eighth Taby Tosa won,
Orris second, Fould third; time, 1:544.
Mile and a half, selling Pathos won.
The Wizard second. Margie S. third; time,
Mile and a sixtenth, selling Leenja
won. The Messenger second. Kismet
third; time. 1:50.
Deathblow to Pugilism In Kentnclcy.
FRANKFORT. Ky., Juno 20. The Court
of Appeals, in an opinion delivered in the
case of the Commonwealth against Terry
McGovern and others, rules that a court
of equity can grant an injunction against
the owners and managers of a building to
restrain the holding of a prize fight there
in. The decision is a death blow to pugll
istlc contests in the State of Kentucky.
SEASONING OF LUMBER.
Boreas of Forestry Gives Results of
OREGONIAN; NEWS BUREAU, Wash
lngton. June 19. It is curious, but true.
that the Bureau of Forestry, after Its
many years of research, experimenting
and Investigation, does not yet understand
thfc process of seasoning lumber. In Tate
years ralher elaborate experiments have
been conducted to determine Just -what
changes taker place when timber is -sea'
sdned, and to ascertain what methods of
seasoning give tiest results, but the study
13 yet in its early stages. "A recently Is
sued bulletin on the seasoning of timber
discourses at some length on facts that
have been ascertained to date, and con
tains many suggestions of value to lum
bermen and to' -mlllmen. But no positive
and final recommendations' are made; only
generalities are given.
For the" most part experiments to date
have been confined to railroad ties, tele
graph poles and fence posts. 'The bureau
announces- that seasoning unquestionably
prolongs the life of timber, and accord
ingly enhances Its value. It also permits
the use of Inferior grades of timber for
purposes for which only the "best xradas
have heretofore been employed, although
when Inferior species ara used $hey Ttxa
generally treated with we form of pre
servative. Low-grade timber, w.ell seasoned
and chemically treated, is found to be su
perior In lasting qualities to- a hifjh-grade
timber that Is neither seasoned nor treat
ed, or even to high-grade timber that Is
searoned. but treated with a poor preserv
ative. This, of course, applies more par
ticularly to railroad tle3 and poles of va
rious sorts that are- cxpostd to the
So far as Jthe experiments have been car
ried, the bureau finds that the old-fashioned
method of seasoning timber, by al
lowing it. when cut to stand exposed to
air for several months, is far superior to
kiln drying or other modern processes de
signed to save time. The Interesting point
Is made that logs that are allowed to
soak for a considerable time In water sea
son more readily than timber that is
piled after cutting. The rafting of logs
is therefore regarded by experienced lum
bermen as beneficial to the timber, for
while the logs remain under Water much
of the sap or juice i washed out, and
when tho timber is hauled out it dries rap
idly, and leaves a, better form of lumber
than If It had been dried without soaking.
For an Indefinite tlmq tests pf the West
ern hemlock and fir, of the Pacific Coast
are to be continued, ."phese trees and
others that have formerly been used but
little, are coming more and more into the
market, and from the little that has been
learned it 13 found that the lower grades
of Western lumber, when properly treat
ed, acceptably meet the demands of the
railroads and telegraph companies. These
poorer grade ties and poles do not last
quite as long as those made of hard wood,
but they are much cheaper. Moreover,
the use of inferior lumber for railroad
ties 13 becoming a necessity in the East
where tho supply of hard wood has been
so reduced that the price has advanced
beyond the reach of railroad companies.
Mlllmen and woodsmen are .now able iq
realize much higher prices on hard woods
at furniture factories' and elsewhere than
the railroads can afford to pay. Hence
the growing demand for lower grades of
timber, especially in the East
The lodgenole pine of the Western states
has attracted much attention, and Is
comlntr into ouite general use. The aver
age tree of this -species, averaging 14
inches in diameter at four feet above the
ground, yields three to five ties, and the
tree itself, growing straight with a ellgh.t
taper, promises to come into common use
for telegraph poles. When not treated,
the lodgepole pine Is short-lived, if ex
posed to the weather, but if duly seasoned
and treated will -last a number of years,
according to the climate.
NEW RECORD SURE.
American Forelsrn Commerce Will
He Greater In 1003 Than Ever.
WASHINGTON, Juno 19. Eleven
-months' figures of the. treasury bureau of
statistics show that the foreign com
merce of the United States will be, in the
year about to end, the largest in the his
tory of the country. Imports will, for
the first time, exceed a billion dollars.
and exports will be larger than In any
succeeding year except 1901. Tne H
months' figures which Justify this as
sertlon show that the Imports of the 11
months ending with May were $$47,597,194
and tho exports $1,324,493,293. For the 12
months ending with May the imports are
$1,016,712,218, and the exports $1,413,733,776.
As the largest Imports in any earlier fis
cal year were $903,320,94S, In 1902, it
quite apparent that the total Imports of
the present fiscal year will exceed, those
of any preceding year, and that they will
also exceed a billion dollars, since they
have not fallen below $73,000,000 In any
month of the past year, and are in the
11 months within $57,000,000 of the billion
dollar line. As the largest exports of
any preceding year, except Ufli, were
$1,394,453,012, in 1900, and those of the 11
months ending with May were $1,324,493,
293, and the smallest exports of any
month in the year were $S3,000.000, It is
apparent that when the month of June
Is added the export total for the year
will exceed that of 1S00, and will pass the
$1,400,000,000 line. The largest total com-
merce iby which is meant the imports
and exports combined) of any earlier
year was that of 1901, $2,310,937,156. As
the total Imports and exports for the 11
months ending with May were $2,263,000,-
4S7, and tho combined Imports and ex
ports of the llgbest month of the present
year wero $162,000,000. it i3 apparent that
tho commerce of the 12th month, added
to. the total already shown by the 11
months, will make a grand total exceed
ing that of 1S01, which showed the larg
est total of Imports and exports com
bined. It was only in the year 1872 that the
total commerce first touched the 51.000,-
000.000 line, and in 1900 it first touched the
$2,000,000,000 line. Running back through
tho century. It may be said that the
total Imports and exports of ISOO
amounted to $162,000,000; in 1S30, $144,000,
000; in 1S50, $315,000,000; in 1860, $6S7,0OO,00O;
in 1870, $328,000,000. In 1872 the total com
merce for the first time crossed the billion-dollar
line, being for that year $1,070,-
772.662. In 1SS0 it was $1,503,000,000, and In
ISOO, $L 647.000,000. In 1900 it first crossed
the two billion-dollar line, being In that
year $2,244,000,000; In 1901. $2,311,000,000; in
1902, $2,285,000,000; and In 1903 seems likely
to exceed $2,400,000,000. 1
Of the moro than $1,000,000,000 worth of
Imports for the full year, manufacturers'
materials will form nearly $500,000,000. In
the ten months whose figures are com
pleted by the treasury bureau of statis
tics, manufacturers' materials formed
47 per cent of the total Imports, and in
the latest month available, April, they
formed 49.77 per cent The percentage
which these materials for use of the
manufacturers form of the grand total Is
larger in mat parr, or tne nscai year
whose figures have been completed than
of any preceding year. Ia 1902, manu
facturers' materials formed 46.1 per cent
of the total imports; In 1900, 45.7 per cent:
In 1S3S, 42 per cent; in 1S95, 37.1 per cent;
in 1S90. 34.5 per cent; in 1SS5, 33.1 per cent;
in itw, per cent; in isw, zt.4 per
cent; m i4o, zl2 per cent of the total
DOG IDENTIFIED HIMSELF.
Aa His Mistress Drove By, a Long
Lost Pet Barked Recognition.
Stolen from his owners. Mr. and Mrs,
Albert Tilt, more than seven months ago,
from their country home In Lawrence,
I L. Sport a prize-winning French
bulldog, valued at more than $200, waea
recovered recently by his mistress In
most unexpected manner while she was
driving in Central Park. Though his
name bad been changed and he had been
sold twice during his wanderings. Sport
revealed his identity by barking loudly
when he recognized Mrs. Tilt In the
brougham in which she was riding. -
Disappearing mysteriously last Septem
ber, the dog was sought In vain by
Mr. and Mrs. Tilt who have a home in
the Ardsley Hall apartment house at
No. 320 Central Park West Clews to
his whereabouts were impossible to ob
tain, and advertisements In newspapers
for information, regarding him brought
In a runabout driven by Edward True,
who is employed by a .horse dealer. In
West Forty-seventh street Sport was
taking an outing up the west drive In
Central Park' Wednesday afternoon,
when at Forty-eighth street he neared the
brougham in which Mrs. Tilt was driving.
Recognizing the driver of the-' brougham,
ha barked sharply when he caught sight
of him and Mrs. Tilt. Both vehicles
were halted and after True had explained
that he had purchased Sport from a dog
dealer in the city. Policeman Harvey
of the mounted squad was summoned,
and Mrs. Tilt .and True drove to the
To Captain Thomas and Sergeant Cor-
bett the story of the lost dog was told.
and then Mrs. Tilt's husband was sum
moned. He, too. recognized the dog,
which answered to the old; name of
Sport though Trua had called him
Honey. True said he had purchased the
dog several months agot and that fee Bad
DR. W. XORTOX DAVIS.
Prompt and Thorough
Results Obtained By
The trend of medical progress la
not only toward the accomplish
ment of thorough cures, but toward
their accompllsnment la the brief
est time possible. Never before in
the treatment of men's diseases
have these considerations been met
as they are by our own original and
strikingly distinctive methods. This
is a fact that stands proven. For
years we have been demonstrating
it, and each case thit we accept
for treatment affords one more
demonstration, in a majority of
Instances we are able to effect a
complete cure In less than halt the
time commonly required to produce
even partial results. This is not an
exaggerated stitement There Is
nothing unreasonable about it It
is in direct accord with reason, and
It Is Just wnat should be expected
where the treatment is accurate
These troublesome diseases are re
sponsible for .a very large, propor
tion of so-called "weakness," wnlch
fact emphasizes the importance of
prompt and careful treatment
Cases that hive been neglected or
only partially cured are almost cer
tain to set up Inflammation In the
prostate gland, which in time be
comes chronic and interferes with
the natural functions. Through our
long experience in treating these
diseases we have devised methods
that not only cure soundly and per
minently, but cure in les3 time
than the best of other treatments
require. Take no chances. Do not
risK your health and manhood by
relvinsr on patent nostrums or un
certain methods. You are abso
lutely secure when you intrust
your case with us.
We positively cure varicocele by
painless treatment. We have cured
hundreds of cases of this disease.
In not a single instance has our
treatment been followed by undesir
able results. The methods we em
ploy are In their essential features
distinctively our own, and are a re
sult of years of careful study and
observation. Do not delay. Vari
cocele has robbed many a man of
his strength and vitality, and If
neglected results in a withering and
wasting away of the organs In
volved. Your comfort happiness
and safety demand a cure, and the
service we otter you is not to be
Functional derangements com
monly termed "weakness" are a
direct result of inflammation, en
largement or excessive sensitiveness
of the prostate gland, brought on
by early dissipation, or resulting
from some Improperly treated .con-?
traded disorder. These conditions
cannot possibly be removed by In
ternal medicines alone, and any
tonic system of treatment that
stimulates activity of the functions
can, but result in aggravation of
the real ailment This is a scientific
truth that we hive ascertained after
a careful study and observation la
hundreds of cases, and 13 a truth,
upon which our own original sys
tem of treatment is based. Wo em
ploy neither tonics, stimulants nor
electric belts. We treat mainly be
local methods, and our success In
curing even those cases that others
have failed temporarily to relievo
with their tonics is conclusive evi
dence that our method affords tho
only possible means of a complete
and. radical cure.
Our treatment for stricture is en
tirely independent of surgery. It
is a home treatment A complete
cure Is accomplished without cut
ting or dilating. All growths and
obstructions in the urinary passage
are dissolved, membranes cleansed
and all Irritation or congestion re
Quick Cures Certain Cures
We euro the worst cases of piles
permanently without the use of
ointments,. without pain, cutting or
detention from business, in from
two to three treatments. Our treat
ment Is entirely new and peculiar
to ourselves. Remember, no mat
ter who has failed before la your
case, we will cure you with mild
methods and without danger, or else
make no charge whatever for our
Should you live at a distance, we
can treat you successfully at home.
WE ARE ALWAYS WILL
ING TO WAIT FOR OUR
FEE UNTIL A CURE IS
We treat men successfully by let
ter. Consultation free. Instructive
book by mall free.
9 A. M. to 12 M., 1:30 to 5 and
7 to 8 P. M. Sundays and
Holidays 10 A. M. to 12 M.
W. Norton Davis
I45J Sixth St., Cor. Alder
heard that the animal had been, original
ly owned by a coachman.
After ho had talked with Mrs. Tilt &
settlement was made and True agreed
to part with Sport. The dog was carried
to the brougham and taken to Ardelej"
Hall by, bis owners. ... -