The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 03, 1905, PART TWO, Page 16, Image 16

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- ' i
-v. 1 .
Oakland's New Pitcher Is
Finally Retired.
Giants Defeat the Commuters by a
Score of Ten to Three, and
Van Haltrcn's Pennant
Hopes. Are Doomed.
yesterday's Scores.
Portland, 10; Oakland, 3.
Los Angeles, 18: Taooma, 8.
San Franetscfl. -1; Seattle. 2.
Standing of the Teams.
Won. Lest. P.C
Les Ancelos 10 11 .508
Oakland 18 13 .681
San Franctse IS 13 .530
Taooma 15 IS .500
Portland 18 17 .433
Seattle 0 17 .340
The feIlew--who-never-saw-the-Glants-vjln-In-his-llfe
must haVe Journeyed
tp the Vaughn-street grounds yester
day .and passed a funeral of an African
-j3B'fKe way to'tkburylng ground of Van
Haltrr0ennant-1vlnnlng hopes. For
tune, the fair, but fickle ald-de-camp.
Chat trod on the heels of W. J. Swee
ney, the Giants' new recruit, dd not
travel from Keokuk. Ia., with Blexrud.
He will not quickly forget his Pacific
Coast .League baptism. He was on the
firing line for just fiy; innings and Mc
Credie's brigade of Giant sharp-shooters
gathered in four two baggers, two
three sackers and a single, totaling
oight runs. Thon Brick Devcreaux was
unrooted from third base and called
upon to finish. This good old faithful
stopped the bombardment.
The first throe men who faced Mr.
Blexrud in the first inning found the
Infiold a sepulture, for they all went
down from Franks to Doc Moskiman.
Not eo in the second. Eddie Household
er rambled, McLean secured a double
and died trying to stretoh It to three
stations. Eddie scored. MoHale, who
later wa schedulod to make one of
y the flukiest kind of home runs, also
doubled and Sweeney, not to be out
done, did liKOwise. The bombardment
was good for two runs.
.Oakland Wakes Up in Fourth.
In the fourth Oakland woke up long
enough to tie the score. Franks sln-
glod and Dunleavy lined out a throe
ply swat, scoring Franks. He scored
on a punk throw from right field.
In Portland's half of the fourth
came McHalc's home run. Jimmy
whanged the ball on the nose and it hit
the ground In right field near the
fence. It was a mighty clout and when
it iilt the ground the ball bounded up
and disappeared between the fences
and dropped Into the Exposition
. grounds. This gave the locals a lead of
ono that was soon to be boosted to five
- more. "When Blexrud walked Bert Jones
in the fifth the symphony of rooters
was as melodious as a boiler-shop. Atz
attumptod to sacrifice and Mosklman
foozled the ball and Jakey was safe,
t and when Deacon Van Buron mounted
shank's mare and rode to first on wide
o'noe, an epidemic of delirous joy
p swept the stand and the bleachers.
Giants Add to Score.
Everybody was hard hit when Blex
r r.ud walked Mitchell and forced Jones
over the pan. Schlafly saw a couple
i. tjhat cut the plate, but he heeJed thom
not. He watched two go wide, then,
when Van Haltren threw the last one,
Schlafly had driven the platoon of
Giants that had occupied bases home
In front of him and he was taking a
r breezer on third. He scored when Mc
Lean drove out his second two-bagger
of the day. Boots and a couple of sin
gles gave the Giants two more In the
- seventh.
Duulsavy's two-bagger In the ninth
and Kruger's single scored Oakland's
third run. Whon Devoroaux took the
- firing line, thore was not much doing
and it showed that thv old Red Dog has
something that goes to make up a
The score:
Atz, ps
Van Buron. if.....
Mitchell. lb
genially. 2b
Hoaseheldcr. rf....
McLean, c
McHale. cf -
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 3
Sweeney. h..
Jens, ,p
..i .35 10 11 2711 0
Van HaltrflnjBf 4.0 0 2 0 1
Frahpkf, es...... 4 1116 1
Dunleavy, If 3 2 2 1 0 0
KruKer, x 4 0 1 2 1 1
Kelly. 2b 4 0 12 10
Mosklman, lb 4 0 0
Devareaux, 3b and p.... 4 0 0
Haokett. c 3 0 1
0 0
2 1
Blexrud, p 2 O 0 0 0 0
Riehards, 3b 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 3 0 24 10 5
poriJand 0 2 0 1 3 0 2 0 10
Hits 0 3 112 12 1 11
Oakland 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 13
Hits 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 2 C
Struck out By Jones, 7; by Blexrud, 2; by
Devereaux. 3.
, Bases o.n ballsOft Jones, 1; off Blexrud, 4;
off Devereaux. 1.
Tw-bai hits Kolly. McLean (2), McHale,
Sweeney end Dunleavy.
Tlire-bfte hits Schlafly and Dunleavy.
Heme run McHale,
Left on bases Portland, 5; Oakland, 3.
' Btolcc base Mitchell.
Sacrifice hit Atz.
Innings pitched By Blexrud, 5; by Dever
caux, 4.
Base Jilts off Blexrud. 6.
Runs sccred by opponents at time Pitcher
Blexrud wus taken out, 7. (
Time of jrame One hour and 45 minutes.
Umpire McDonald.
Profits by the Mlsplays of Seattle
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 2. Luck fav
oredthe home team today. Hits were
Scarce with tho locals but they profited
by the mlsplays of Seattle and scraped
enough runs to -obtain the lead, and
maintain it, Hall pitched a. good gn
for the visitors, but his support was not
good. Score:
y It 11 E
Seattle S. 0 000110002 S 3
San Francisco.. 1 0020610 4 4 I
Batteries Hall and Blankenship; Henley
and "Wilson. "Umpire, Davis.
Fitzgerald Driven From the Box In
the Third.
TACOMA, Sept. 2. It was a runaway
race for Los Angeles today. Fitzgerald
was driven off the rubber in the third in
ning and Brown lasted little more than
an Inning. Lynoh finished the game and
hold the visitors down. Gray made a
home run. Score:
Tacoma 0 00610029 X 12 4
Lea Angeles 0 15 2 10 0 211 13 3
Batteries Fitzgerald. Brawn, Lynoh and
Hegan; Gray and Spies. Umpire, Perrlne.
President Sexton Speaks Highly of
Portland'n N"it Third Bnaemnn.
He l only 20 Yearn Old.
Portland's third baseman comes
highly recommonded. President Sexton,
of the Three-I League, says ho Is a
most promising player and the Rock
Island Argue has the following to nay
of Sweeney:
W. J. Sweeney, for two seasons short
stop or the Rock Island team and this
year captain, has been sold to the Port
land toam of the Pacific League and
will report for duty September 1.
The announcement will be received
with rogret by all followers of the Na
tional game In Rock Island, for Swee
ney has been one of the most popular
and consistent players that was ever
connected with the local toam, but the
management feels that It Is justified in
taking the -course that has beon fol
lowed. Sweeney is one of those players who
Is In the game for the love of it and
to see the country. Whon he signed for
this year he made the request that if
he was ready by the end of the soason
to graduate into faster company, that
a place be found for him on the Coast,
as he wished to play ball there for a
time, preferring that to a. berth In one
of the major leagues. Several oppor
tunities have been offered this season
to pari with film to one of the big
league teams, but while he assured the
management that he would cheerfully
go wherever ho was sent, he still pre
ferred a position on the Coast. So, in
view of the player's good, record, and
the fact that he had made some sac
rifices to remain here In the face of a
much larger salary offered him early
this year to jump to the Pennsylvania
outlaw league through Kohley Miller,
the chance to dispose of Sweeney to the
Portland team for a snug sum was ac
cepted. On the Coast there arc two ponnant
seasons each year, the second begin
ning September 1 and closing December
3. In order to guard against the im
portation by wholesale of big league
players after thoir season has closed,
the Pacific League has adopted a rule
that no players may be brought In
from outside leaguos after September
1. Therofore. it is necessary for Swee
ney to leave before the Three-I sea
son is finished. He will play out the
Peoria series, returning here Monday
morning and leaving Monday evening
for the West,
President Sexton today . stated that
In all his baseball experionce ho never
had dealings with a more consistent
and gentlemanly player than Sweeney.
He Is but 20 years of age, and it Is be
Hevod that there Is a groat future In
store for him in baseball if he choocos
to follow it as a career. S4nee he has
been with Rock Island he has not
missed a game in which the team par
ticipated, a fact that forms an Index
to his character. Rock Island fans will
unite in wishing him suooess wherever
he goes.
Chicago 3, Cincinnati 2.
CHICAGO. Sept. 2. Chicago won from
Cincinnati today In a game full of weird
fielding, all the .runs but one resulting
from queer mlsplays. The double plays
on both sides wore fast and snappy. At
tendance, 6S03. Score:
R.H.E.I R.H.E.
Chicago 3 7 5 j Cincinnati.... 2 4 2
Batteries Ruelbach and XHng; Chech
and Schlel.
Pittsburg 5, St. Louis 4.
PITTSBURG, Sept . Pittsburg won in
the third inning with two hits, assist od by
an error and three bases on balls. At
tendance 4000. Score:
Pittsburg .. 5 4 3JSt.
Louis. .
Batteries Lynch and Poltz; Taylor and
Grady. Umpire Erailte.
Ioston J, Brooklyn 0.
BOSTON, Sept. 2. Boston defeated
Brooklyn today in a pitchers' battle. Both
box men pitched excellently, but Willis
was steadier than Molntvre. Attendance
1900. Score:
Boston ...... 1 3 OjBroeklyn ... 0 3 1
Batteries TVIHIs and Moran; Mclntyre and
Bereen.' 'Umpire, Baustrlne.
Rain Held tho Diamond.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2. New York-Philadelphia
game was postponed on account
of wet ground.
Chicago 6, Cleveland S.
CLEVELAND, Sept. 2. Chicago defeat
ed Cleveland in a five-Inning game, called
on account of rain and darkness, by the
score of 6 to 3. Attendance, 2500. Score:
R.H.E.I R.H.E.
Cleveland.... 3 6 1 Chicago 6 9 4
Batteries Hess and Buelow; Smith and
Rain at Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept, 2. The Wash
ington-Philadelphia game was postponed
on account of rain.
Rein Spoils Xcw York Game.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2. First game The
BoBton and New York game was called
on account of rain.
Former Coast Preacher Called.
FAYETTB. Ia., Sept. 2,-Rev. William
A, Shanklln. of -Reading, Pa., haa been
called to the, presidency of Upper Iowa
University. President Shanklln Js a grad
uate of Hamilton College, and of the
Garrett Biblical Institute. Ho has oc-
cwpt4 pulpits at spek&su sjsiA Seattle.
Former Estimates Now Being
Circular Issued to Growers of "Wash
ington and Oregon Punctures
Argument of "Eastern
PORTLAND. Sept. 2. As the pkkimc f the
2903 Imp crep has already btn In leverat
eeotUns et the world today, reports now begin
to come in from nearly an seetloM of rhort
crops, asd &tt former MtsiMts &re now being
lowered. TM is e-Mwpklty t ttogiaad n
New York State, whore ptekloc ha generally
Wlr reports from Now York today fy
picking Has begun, crops eoiatag down maoh
lighter thaa expected, all former estimates
being reduced, eeme as low as 25.000 bale tor
Uie Ktate. EsglUh oaMes report bad weather,
plenty of vermin and xboM. heavy growth of
vine, crop coming down HBexpoc-eJlr Hgbt.
I desire to Impress npoa the growers of the
Coast that the utatlitleal potttloa of the hep
outlook tcday Is stronger than a year ago. and
there la no reason why . the 1WB hops of the
Pacific Coast shoaW not brlsg 23 cents per
The Quality of the New York bops will be
ieor: the result will be that exporters will
turn their attention entirely to the Coaat for
(supplies, and It Is a well-known ract new
that Eagland will probably w have to ex
ceed -100.000 to 423,000 bttBdredweigBt. al
though seme of the boars who are" heavily on
the short ide of the If "06 market, and who ara
sending out circulars from Here signed by
An Eastern Brewer." will look you In the
ere and etlll perslK In letting you. In the face
of all late information coming In. that Eng
land will have &0O.IO9 to tX1.000 and even
7K,000 hundredweight. Soae of these bear
flrmi. from whom Washington growers have
received 0 much advice-Af late to fell their
hopr, that the market would eurety go to 10
otnU. are becoming very aeperate. and l as
sure you that if we had some of the pbort
ftra that eome of them have, we would be-
mmc deeoerate. toe.
la ray opinion England will take 00,000 to
70.000 balf from tne raeine laasi uuo year.
While Germany and (He Coetlnent have an
average crop. England will, ao she always
dcA take tne surplus irom taese countries,
-rti as a lance stock from America.
You roust remember that for the past ten
years or more our American brewers have
bt-en uetng 25.000 to 30.000 bales of old olds
each year. Now for the first time In years
this stock is exhausted and oar brewers wilt
uto 23,000 bales mora of the 1905 crop than
they have ot any new crop la ten years.
"What is the remit? It Is that we shall eee
vfrr hlch prices before hops grow again.
The bears are advising you to sell early;
by m doing tney uunkv it win create a suun
pede. which Is tne only nope lor them to
Take my humble advice and do not offer
your hops before the latter part of .November
or tne nr. ot ieceniDer.
Even- man that is ohort this year haa sot
to deliver A No. 1 goods, as most of them
have wles for a term of years, and this Is
their first year delivery they dare not ship
anytninc out cnoice gooca.
The result will be that there wdl bo
scramble for thin class of goods. Hold until
latfi unlets you want to take the low price of
the season. No grower need worry about iq
or 12-eeat price, as we shall not ee tHm
for thro er four year at least, and remember
It, IS. J " ' il t I
that when the "Eastern Brewer" from Ta
coma tells you to eell early and that crops
are larger than ever before, and that they
will surely go to 10 cents, he Is surely grind
lag his owe chisel.
I must say that I admire the "Eastern
Brewer" for tho fight he Is putting up as
long es he follows It on legitimate principles,
but conditions are so badly against him that
he must have a most beautiful nerve to
attempt to continue the fight longer.
Exporters bought here In Oregon yesterday
00 bales choice October delivery at 10 cents
and 230 bales more of prime quality at 11 Vi
cents. This early buying by England ought
to convince any grower of tho true situation
over there.
All conditions sow point to a fine quality
in Oregon with a yield probably closo to
80.000 bales.
The boars will tell the grower that he
got the worst of It lost year In the de
predation of values, which we admit. But
be was speculating on SO-cent hops. Hops
now are worth around IS cents, which Is an
entirely different proposition. Weigh the
question well and act acordlngly. and we will
make the "Eastern Brewer" pay well or
close his brewery. E. J. SMITH.
Yesterday's Advices From Various Sections
Were of Reduced Estimate.
Hop-picking Is under way now In most
soetiens of the hop-growing world. Reports
received from various quarters yesterday.
were In line with those lately received, show,
lng that former estimates were being low
ered. Among the advices was a report from
John Cunningham at Uklah. CaL, as follows:
Picking In full blast. Crop coming down
light, not to exceed SO.COO bales."
A letter received from two dealers at North
Yakima said: "Two weeks ago the Yakima
crop was estimated at 20.000 bales. We now
estimate our crop at 10,000 to 17,000 bale?.
which would make the entire Washington
crop about 30,000 bales."
A telegram received late yesterday after
noon from a WatervlIIe, N. Y., grower and
dealer was as follows: "Our yards and all
others turning out only third to one-half
last year. State will not exceed 30,000 bales."
This wire was also confirmed by L. S.
and W. E. Smith, extensive growers and
dealers of Hamilton, N. Y.
Another wire from Oneonta. N. Y.. says:
"Dealers offering 20 and 21 cents for con
tracts." The following cable was received from
London yesterday rooming: "Bad weather
conditions prevailing. Mould rapidly In
creasing. Crop coming down light. All esti
mates now being reduced."
Among tho transactions In the Oregon
market yesterday was the sale by D. Armond
& Sons ot O rant's Pan of 111 bales of
1001a at IS cents. Homer Ooelet, ot Salem,
old 100 bales of new hops, receiving 13
cents for some "baby" and a price stated to
be better than IS cents for the best of his
Three Thieves Break Jail.
RUSHVILLE, lad.. Sept. 2.-dllver O,
Jones, former cashier of the defunct
Bank of Arlington, Ind., O. S. Bowman,
in Jail charged with embezzlement, grow
lng out of the failure of his canning plant
at Carthage, and an Italian under .arrest
charged with burglary, broke Jail here
early today by sawing the bars from a
-window on the second floor. It Is believed
they received outside help. Jones left
note behind for the press in which he
"In order to save myself and my reputa
tlon, I have to go to a place not far off.
where I may soon be able to satisfy and
protect those who were the cause of my
being In Jail. If I am gtren my liberty
for a few months. In less than a year
from this time, I will be able- to return
and mako good the claims against me.'
Very X Nlseix-Dar Tlekots Xaot OsTored
9- O. JC JtX.
September 1C. 17. the O R- 9c N. sells 90-
day special excurste ucxvu to iastern
points; stopovers grant go-tajr and re
turning, particulars or w. suacer,
city tteJMt fcffcst O. X. V X. Co.. Third
a&c VMhiactw strts, Portia. ,.
Wants to Meet McCormick at
Declares That Bnrry Was Easy to
Beat arid Hopes to Have a
Bout With John I.'s
Sparring Partner.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 2. Sporting Ed
itor. Oregonlan, Portland, Or.: Leaving
for Portland tonight. Match me with Jim
McCormick, Vancouver. Beat Barry very
This telegram was shown to Tommy
Tracey last night, and ho at once set the
wires in motion to bring Burns and Mc
Cormick together. In meeting McCormick
Burns will be going out of his class. Gus
Ruhlln trimmed McCormick, who, because
he was John 1. Sullivan's sparring part
ner, was touted an a coming wonder. A
15-round bout -between these two men
ought to bo worth seeing.
Burns, since he left Portland, has prac-
Miiv .t, k.-
iioaiiy won two ngnts. Accounts oc nis
battle witn Hugo Jtveliy an say that he acANLX ww. -niSEASES, Syphilis,, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urlno
won from the start. A foolish agreement LnALOcD PvrKed Prostate! Sexual Debility. Varicocele, Hydrocele. Kid
made before the fight robbed him of the SaffSw SSSSfu Cured Itnout MERCUKY OR OTUilK PIOSONING
verdict Barry. Burns twice licked. He f DRUGS, -Catarrh and u"uYar and scientific He uses no patent nos
got a decision over him in 20 rounds at t Tnm or ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical
Tacoma. and the other night knocked the treatment His New Pamphlet on fr VJ!!1?1 1?,e?h
Callfornion out in the 20th round.
Fast BIcj'clo Contest on the Revere
REVERE, Mass., Sept. 2. Louis Met
terllng, of Boston, won a 25-mlle motor
paced race at Revere track tonight, de
feating Harry Caldwell, of Manchester,
N. H.; E. T. Collins, of Lynn, and W. C.
Stinson. of Cambridge. The time was
3SUS 1-5.
Taggart Trial Draws to Close.
WOOSTER, O Sept. 2. The attend
ance at today's hearing- of the .Taggart
divorce case -was the smallest since the
trial began. Odds and ends of testi
mony were gathered up. Mr. Wertz
took -the -witness stand and read the
deposition of Nora Murphy. This was-
finished quickly, and related to the al
leged slumming trip to San Francisco,
as told by Chls witness, but denied by
Mrs. Taggart. The story of the Fili
pino boy, Andres des Gane, was taken
,up and reread, as -was also a part of
the testimony of Colonel Van Hoff. No
facts of Importance were brought out.
Just before noon, the matter of holding-
court on Labor day was disc usee d,
and as the attorneys did not care to
observe the day, Judgo aon decided
to adjourn for today and hdld. court
Monday, when arruM&t ar t start.
Three-year-OId Gets
- Republic.
Was Held at Price of 1 to 20 and-
Vas Defeated Only Onqe, In
. . His Tvro Years of
KEW YORK. Sept. 2. Before a crowd
of 20.0CO persons, James R. Keene's cham
pion three-year-old colt Sysonby, winner
of the Great Republic, Lawrence Realiza
tion and the Iroquois stakes, today added
to his already long list the $30,000 century
stakes at Sheepshead Bay.
Bysonby was hold at the prohibitive
price of 1 to 20, and many books refused
to put up any price against him. In his
two years of racing, Sysonby has been
defeated only once, and that was last
year In the Futurity, when Artful and
Tradition led him home. Including his
victory in the Century today, he has won
the enormous sum ot $150,000. The Cen
tury is for three-year-olds and up. weight
for age. a gallop of one and a half miles.
Sysonby won easily by two lengths.
Broomstick took the place, with Eugenia
Burch third.
Yankee Consul won the $10,000 Flatbush
stakes at seven furlongs. He took the
lead at the start, and won by a length
from Timber, who was a head before
Whimsical. Results:
Steeplechase, full course Buck O'Dowd
won; Pious second, Grandpa third. Time,
5:19 2-5.
Six furlongs Pat Bulger won. Marjoram
second, CJoten third. Time. 1:13 2-5.
Seven furlongs Yankee Consul, 115.
Martin. 2 to 1, won; Timber. U5. Lyne, II
to o, second; Whimsical, 112, w. Knapp,
8 to 1. third. Time. 1:26.
Mile and a half Sysonby, 115. NIcol. 1
to Z0. won; Broomstick. 128. Martin. 12 to
1, second; Eugenia Burch, 123, Bullman, 30
to 1. third. Time. 2:25.
Five and a half furlongs Isolation won.
Sterling second. Oddelki third. Time,
1:07 2-S.
Mile and sixteenth on the turf Don't
Ask Me won, Pronta second, Fleur de
Marie third. Time, 1:49 3-5.
Baron Grattan Is Easy Winner at
PROVIDENCE, R. I Sept. 2. An ex
citing contest In the 2:06 pace brought the
Grand Circuit race meet at Narrh'gan'sett
Park to a close today. The event was
won by Baron Grattan. driven by the vet
eran Geers. Results:
The 2:03 trotting, two in three heats,
purse 51500 (concluded) Glenwood M. won
third and fourth heats in 2:0SV4. 2:10. Jim
Ferry won second heat In 2:09. The Ro
man won first heat In 2:20.
The 2:U class trotting, two 'in three
heats, purse HCOO Robert Mc won second
and third heats In 2:03. 2:10. Robsr
won first heat In 2:13.
The 2:07 class trotting, two In three
heats, purse ?16C0 Wentworth won two
straignt heats In 2:1H. 2:0S.
The 2:08 class, pacing, two in three
heats, purse. JUOO Baron Grattan won
second and third heats in 2:06i, 2:05. Tho
Friend won first heat in 2:06.
Heavy Track Stops Work.
CHICAGO. Sept . 2. The Inter-City
Driving races at Washington Park today
were postponed until Monday because of
a heavy track.
Missouri Man Champion Diver.
NEW YORK. Sept. 2. Dr. George H.
Shelldon. of the Missouri Athletic Club of
St, Lcul3. won the diving championship
of tho United States at Travera Island
this afternoon. C. M. Daniel, of the New
York Athletic Club, easily won the 220
yard American championship, by ten
yards, from Budd Goodwin. Time, 2:45.
Jersey Team Champion Bowlers.
FALL RIVER. Mass.. Sept. 2. Tho
bowling championship of the United
States, together with the cup symbolic of
the same, today passed from Fall River
to Kearney. N. J. The cup was won by
Blood poison,
potency utousuiy cure j fct emi8slons ams. exhausting: drains,
. OLNU JLti irouDiea which dcurlvo srou of vour manhood. UNFIT
"a ,A;rJ, ol? m Ait HI AGE.
describe their trouDi wtx
anstverea in piam envelope
on or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Corner Yamhill, Portland, Or
He Is called great secause he cures all diseases without resorting to the
Italfe. Call and hive a free examination. Hs will tell you tho exact nature
of your trouWe. He treats successfully every form of female complaint, all
SrivaUi and blood diseases, cancer, paralysis, tumors, rheumatism and all
Isordcrs of the stomach, liver and kidneys. He has had great success in
curing consumption when the victim is not too much run down by the dis
ease, and will stop hemorrhages In an incredibly short time. He brews hi
own medicines from Chinese roots, herbs, buds, barks and vegetable teas,
all of which are entirely harmless, and whose medicinal properties, are un
known to American doctors. He osea In bis practice over 500 different
Oriental reeaedles. Hundreds of testimonials from grateful patients.
the Fall River Bpwllng Club from a Jer
sey City organization last October, and
today the Kearney Bowling Club won
the trophy match by a score of 59" to 56.
Fight for Second Place.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Sept. 2. (Spe
cial.) Olympia defeated Aberdeen today
8 to 1. On tomorrow's game now depends
which club will have second place In the
Southwestern Washington League.
They Carefully Select Art Treasures
in New York Houses.
NEW YqRK, Sept. 2. Another biff
robbery- and a melodramatic arrest last
night In the aristocratic residence dis
trict of West End avenue, followine"
the discovery of a $100,000 burglary in
the home of Jose Aymer, caused con
siderable stir last night anions the
police. How much loot was procured
in tho second case in whioh the home
of D. E. Seymour WIHard, a broker.
was ransacked from top to bottom.
cannot be learned.
The WIHard residence i3 In West
Eighty-first street. Thieves are sup
posed to have gained entrance during
the family's absence late on Wednes
day night, or early Thursday morning.
A survey of the house after the burg
lary -was discovered, showed that tho
robbers, while probably amateurs at
the work, were connoisseurs, for they
had carefully selected the goods they
wIshed-to take, and left the rest spread
over the floors. So large an amount
was taken that a wagon must have
been used to cart it off.
The caretaker had fully inspected
the house on Wednesday night- Upon
returning Thursday, he could not open
the door because of a barricade of
furniture. From cellar to attic ev
erything In -,the place had been moved,
and all articles which might have held
anything of value had beon examined.
The burglars took paintings, rugs,
small pieces of furniture and bric-a-brac
and, breaking- open several
trunks, managed to And a case of jew
els which had been hidden away.
The robbery of the home of James
E. Marshall, also a stock broker, furn
ished the material for the melodramas.
A bicycle policeman was Informed by
a pedestrian that someone was prowl
ing through T. D. Brooker's home In
the absence of the family. The officer
plaoed his wheel against a ten-foot
-wall surrounding- the backyard and
scaled the top. Crouching behind the
wall -was a man who surrendered at
the muzzle of the policeman's revolver.
The officer reached down took the In
terloper by the collar ana raised him
to the top of the wall, from which the
two men dropped to the street. On
being searched at the station, a largo
quantity of valuable Jewelry was found
on tho man. Ho claimed to be a
Fretich sculptor. General Grant lived
for some y oars' in the house he had
Another big loss of Jewels was re
ported late last night by Mrs. William
C DeWItt. the wife of a Brooklyn at
torney She stated that her trunk had
.been broken open In a Shramer, home
an Shelter Island and diamond rings
valued at $3500 stolen. No trace of the
thief could be found.
They Beat White Man and Are Taken
From Marshal.
SILVER CITY, Miss., Sept. 2. Arthur
Woodward and Talcom Woodward, two
negroes, were lynched here today by a
mob of 50 persons. The negroes were In
custody of Marshal Jackson, who was
boarding a train when the mob . ap
proached and took possession of the pris
oners. They were taken to tho outskirts
of the town and hanged to a tree.
The negroes had assaulted Andrew
White, a well-known farmer, and serious
ly beaten him.
Bank-Wrecker at Last Convicted.
DENVER. Sept. 2. E. M. Johnson, presi
dent of the defunct Fidelity Savings As
sociation, which failed about a year ago
owing over $1,000,000. was found guilty by
a jury today of making and publishing a
false report of the financial condition of
the association. His attorneys argued a
motion for a new trial. This was his
third trial, the two former trials having
ended In disagreement of the Jury.
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