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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, PORTLAND, SEPTEMBER 2, 190(5.
THE SCORE T
Beavers Drive Refugees Off
Diamond by Work in the
DIVERSION IN GRANDSTAND
Enthusiastic Woman and Rooter
Who Personally Knows Every
Man on Team Helps Enliven '
the Tedious Moments.
" PACIFIC COAST X.EAGCE.
Portland. 6; San Francisco. 3.
Fresno, 6: Oakland, 1.
Seattle, 1; Los Angeles, 0.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. I. . P. c.
Portland "8 .IT .678
Sai Franclsoo 70 49
I-oi Angeles . .81 W .Ml
Seattle 82 fitt .441
Ctakland 4T 72 .3'J.".
Fresno . 49 73 .SS6
Between the man who was loquacious
and worked so hard pulling for Port
land to -win that he ran bases in the
grandstand and the young woman
who divided her attention between
tossing- her escort"s headgear into the
air and shrieking until her pipes plead
ed for a plumber, and that eighth can
to, there was lots of good stuff thrown
into yesterday's 5-to-3 matinee. The
loquacious one who knew all of the
players by their front name, and
pleaded with them as they came to bat
to remember. Butte, Springfield and the
rest of the burgs from whence Mc
Credle's gallant crew hail, was cer
tainly a fan of the ardent hue. He had
to be, for the screaming lady in white
wrinkled her nose, swung her arms and
shrieked and howled for the Seals. She
must have known Hildebrand or l'arke
Wilson. Maybe she was a refugee. Any
way she was part of the afternoon's
attraction not only on account of her
shriek, but because men's bonnets were
not safe within reach of her sema
It was the finish of the eighth canto
tiiat made the loquacious one happy
find caused the fans to forget the
shrieking lady in white. Roy Hit-t and
.Ernest Califf were the mid-diamond at
traction and as the Oregon City youth
had yet to be trimmed by the refugees,
he figured on the dope as the winner.
In the fourth inning San Francisco,
with the assistance of a couple of in
lield miscues, shoved Wheeler around
tiie circuit without a blnglet to take
off the sting. Portland made it one all
when it came their turn. B. Sweeney
registered after llrst being presented
with four wide ones. Mitchell messed
one along the third-base line and Irwin
made one of his usual American Beauty
one-hand pick-ups. Charley heaved the
bHll to Nick Williams and the ball,
Mitchell and Williams hit station No.
1 at the same time. Nick's waiting
clutch failed and the ball went to the
land of bleach. Sweeney scored. The
tie-up lasted until three singles, a sac
rifice scored two runs and once more
the Seals were happy and so was the
shrleker in white.
Beavers' Lucky Eighth.
Then came Portland's halt of the
eighth. McHale's floating rib stopped
one of Hitt's shoots and Sweeney ad
vanced him a station and lost his life.
Mitchell came through with a biflet
and Jud Smith got away with a
squeeze play. Mohler tried the plate
for an out and missed, and everybody
was so messed up over the neatly
piaced dump, that no one thought of
covering first, so Smith was safe. This
tied the score, for Donahue had seated
in the seventh. One more run was de
manded by the fans. Just because Jud
Smith was tagged at third when the
Seuib failed to trap Mitchell. Donahue,
who, by the way, was blamed for the
loss of B'riuay's game, and most un
justly so, because the rules now say a
base runner cannot be forced off a
base by another runner, was waiting
to score.. It was up to Manager Mc
Oredie to help In the good work and he
did whan Wheeler foozled ills drive.
iJonahue waited in front of the drive
until Wheeler's eyes became crossed
and that helped some. Henderson
shoved his second safo one Into center
and the fifth run was easy.
This was not all of the hot stuff
thrown into the game. It remained for
Manager Mac to close up the session
witii a lightning double. With one
down and three on bases and all of
them there by nice safe hits, Hilde
brand hit to right field. Manager Mac
sprinted as he has never sprinted be
fore. He got by the ball Just as it was
about two feet from the ground. His
clutch was sure and without straight
ening up ho winged it to the waiting
I'c'.e T.ister and doubled Kid Mohler
out. The play was fast and perfect. It
liad to be.
AB. R. IB. PO. A. E.
McHale, c. f 2 10 2 10
Sweeney, s. s 2 1 2 3 1 0
Mitchell. 1. f 4 1 S 1 0.0
Smith. 3 b 4 0 114 0
Donahue, c 4 2 16 11
McCredle. r. f 4 0 1 .3 1 0
Henderson, 2 b 4 0 2 0 4 2
I,iKtei 1 b 3 0 0 9 1 1
Califf, p 3 0 0 1 2 0
Totals 30 5 10 26 15 4
AB. R. IB. PO. A. E.
Fnencer. c. f 4 0 1 "1 0 1
Wheeler s. s 5 1 2 3.1 1
Mohler, 2 b 5 1 2 2 0 0
Hildebrand. 1. t 2 0 0 2 1 0
Irwin, 3 b 2 1113 1
Williams, 1 b 4 0 2 4 0 1
Walthour, r. f 2 0 0 1 1 0
Wilson, c 4 0 0 6 1 0
Hitt. p 4 0 1 2 2 0
Brown, r. f 2 0 0 2 0 0
Totals 36 3 9 24 9 4
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 3 5
Hits 2 0 0 1 1 1 2 3 10
San Francisco 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 3
Hits 0 000131139
Struck out. bv Calift 6. bv Tlltt 4; bases
on balls, oft Caltft 3. off Hitt 2: double
plavs, Hildebrand to Wilson. Smith to
Sweeney Irwin to Williams, McCredle to
Lister: sacrifice hits. Hildebrand, Irwin,
Sweeney: stolen bases. Williams, Smith;
hit by pitched ball, McHale; first base on
errors. Portland 3. San Francisco 2; left
on bases. Portland 6, San Francisco 9.
Time of game, 1:45. Umpire, Rankin.
Cinch for Fresno In Second.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 1. Fresno had
the game won in the second inning, when
two hits were in part responsible for
three tallies. Oakland failed to add to
the lone tally made in the first inning.
J'"our of the visitors secured doubles off
Reldy's delivery. Fresno played an error
less game. The score:
Fresno 0 3000002 05 8 0
Oakland 1 0000000 01 4 4
Batteries Fitzgerald and Hogan; Reidy
Vlckers' Drive Wins the Game.
SEATTLE Sept. 1. Vlckers" long drive
to right field in the last of the tenth, with
no one out and two on bases, gave. Seat
tle the game. If Vickers had not dropped
a fly, Loa Angeles would have been shut
out. The score:
Seattle 0 00001000 12 9 1
Los Angeles 0 100000 00 01 6 0
Batteries Garvin and Blankenship;
Bergeman and Eager.
Spokane 13, Gray's Harbor 7.
SPOKANE, Sept. 1. Spokane took a
loosely played slugging match from
Gray's Harbor today, eactly reversing the
score of two days ago. Goodwin was
batted hard, while Macholy was prac
tically unhittable till towards the close of
the game, when he let down and Gray a
Harbor forced over four runs. The score:
Grays Harbor 0 3100001 37 9 3
Spokane 10140430 x 13 18 6
Batteries Goodwin, Campbell and Boet
tlger; Macholy and Stanley.
BUTTE, Mont., Sept. 1 Finney's
work this afternoon prevented Ta
coma from bunching its hits whon the
hits were needed, and though for a
moment It looked as if the visitors
might pull out in the ninth. Bear
caught a three-bagger, settling the is
sue. Score: R.H.E.
Butte 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 3 8 1
Tacoma 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 5 2
Batteries Swindells and Finney:
Shea and French.
COAST PLAYERS GO EAST
Major League Recruits Men From
Ranks of Pacific Clubs.
CINCINNATI, Sept. 1. Following is the
list of the purchased and drafted minor
league players secured by major league
clubs since the close of the drafting sea
son in 1905, as announced by the National
League Commission today:
Purchased players. National League By
Cincinnati: From Seattle, C. Hail, John
F. Kane; from Portland. William E. Es
slck and John B. .McLean; from Fresno,
American League By Detroit, from To
peka, J. W. Downs and John Forrester;
from Wichita, Edgar Wllletts; from Leav
enworth, John A. Rowan. By St. Louis,
from Tacoma, Nordyke. By Washington,
from Oakland. Oscar Graham.
Drafted players National League: By
Chicago, from Denver, Randall. Ameri
can League: By Detroit from Fort
Worth, Erwln; by Philadelphia, from
Gray's Harbor, Nehelng.
ADVERTISED BY ITS ATHLETES
Work of Portland's Oarsmen In East
Directs Attention This Way.
Professor Montrose M. Ringler returns
to this city this week, after an absence
of three months spent in study and in
vestigation throughout the East In the
latest and best methods of physical train
ing. Mr. Ringler spent six weeks at
Yale University, the leading athletic col
lege of the country, and two weeks in
New York and Philadelphia, studying the
new methods in vogue at the big institn
tlons. He visited the leading athletic
clubs and gymnasiums of the country and
covered a distance of 12,000 miles, return
ing via New Orleans, Mexico, Los An
geles and San Francisco.
Professor Ringlet writes that since the
Lewis 'and Clark Exposition Portland
has been given a leading place among
the cities of the country and many eyes
are turned this way. Whereever he has
gone people have eagerly asked concern
ing the real truth for business opportu
nities and homes, and he has shown
them the Chamber of Commerce reports
the circulars which he carries along to
verify his statements.
A rate of J50 from all Atlantic Coast
points and ?& from Chicago to Portland
Is effective September 15. and Mr. Ringler
predicts a tremendous influx of Eastern
ers ,to the Rose City. The railroad of
fices are swarming with inquirers regard
ing rates and reservations.
Mr. . Ringler is gratified at. the respect
and high esteem accorded our Oregon
athletes. Since the great showing made
by the Portland Rowing Club against
the Eastern cracks, the followers of this
sport have begun to sit up and take no
tice. Oregon's sportsmanlike conduct and
grit in this competition was the biggest
advertisement Portland could be given.
NEW JERSEY SQUAD WINS OUT
Shooting Tournament nt Seagirt
Proves Victory for Militiamen.
SEAGIRT, N. J., Sept. 1. In the Mili
tary shooting tournament today the prin
cipal event, the Dryden match, was won
by New Jersey. The revolver team match
was won with ease by squadron A of
In the other competition, the press
match. Lieutenant Warren H. Smith of
the Cleveland Leader, proved the victor.
Twenty-three teams competed In the
Dryden match. The rules of the National
match were followed.
New Jersey will hold the trophy, valued
at JiOOO, for one year and receives a
cash prize of $150. The District of Colum
bia takes second prize, 3100, and the third
prize, $f0, was taken by the cavalrymen
of the United States Army. The totals of
the leading teams .follow:
New Jersey 99; District of Columbia 95;
L'nited States Cavalry 94. Other scores
Included: Washington first team 915;
Washington second team 899; Montana
861; California 836.
In the revolver championship match,
open to teams of five, each man fired 15
shots, deliberate fire, in a time limit of
one shot per minute, and IS shots In
three strings of five shots each, fired in
the time limit of 10 seconds for each
string. First prize Included a trophy,
medals for the team members and $25;
second prize $20 and third prize J10
Squadron A of New York scored as fol
lows: Deliberate fire 603; rapid fire 357;
Second prize was won by Battery A,
New Jersey, total 732, and third prize by
a team from the Kansas National Guard,
total 604. In the individual revolver
match, in which there were 27 entries,
the first prize winner was J. A. Dietz,
of New Y'ork.
CHESS EXPERTS IN PLAY
AVestern Champion to Challenge the
Eastern Man on His Return.
CHICAGO. Sept. 1. After one of the
hardest and most bitterly fought con
tests ever witnessed by local chess enthu.
Blasts, lasting seven hours and 36 minutes,
G. H. Wolbrecht of St. Louis won the
Western chess championship by defeating
Magnus Smith of Winnipeg, Canada. The
two men were tied for first place. each
having won five games and lost two.
Wolbrecht will challenge Marshall, the
Eastern champion, as. soon as he returns
from Europe, for the championship of
the United States and Canada. At the
end of two weeks' play the winners were:
G. H. Wolbrecht. St. Louis, gold medal
and $l; Magnus Smith, "Winnipeg. Can
ada, $75; H. F. Lee. Chicago, $50.
TRAINED FDR BATTLE
Prizefighters Reported to Be
Fit and Confident.
SILER PROMISES FAIR PLAY
Everything in Readiness at Goldfleld
for the Contest for Supremacy
Between Negro Gans and
GOLDFIELD, Nev., Sept. 1. Battling
Nelson trained at the fight arena this
afternoon, and he will work there until
fight time. Nelson began this afternoon's
work earlier than usual, In order to take
advantage of the hot sun, the heat from
which was Intensified by the bright, new
canvas. After a vigorous session in the
dressing-room with pullies, punching the
bag and skipping the rope, the Battler
and Bobble Lundie sparred three rounds
in the 18-foot ring.
There was a big crowd scattered about
the arena to witness the Dane's boxing
stunt. Both men went at each other
more viciously than has been their wont
at the old quarters, and Lundie appeared
considerably the worse for wear when the
set-to was over.
Gans Seems Fit.
About 100 people Journeyed over the
hot road to Columbia to see Gans do his
afternoon's work. The colored boxer
punched the bag for about 40 minutes and
skipped the rope for about 10 minutes
more. He got up a lively sweat, but
showed no signs of exhaustion. On the
contrary, he seemed to be in perfect
After his exercises, Gans invited news
paper representatives to visit his dressing-room
and watch the rub-down pro
cess. His chocolate-colored skin glistened
under the rubbing of Trainer McDonald,
and all over his body the muscles stood
out hard and firm. He was never in bet
ter condition, and expressed the utmost
confidence in winning. From reliable
people who saw GamTweigh In today it is
learned that the colored boxer weighed
13Hi pounds stripped.
R. A. Smythe, of San Francisco, says
that Nelson is still quiet In demeanor,
but it requires but a few minutes' con
versation to learn that he Is as confident
of lowering the colors of Gans as he was
that he was master of Jimmy Britt. Nel
son's eyes, those wonderful eyes, which
are so cruel and so pitiless when the
Dane is In the thick of action, are clear
and sparkling, denoting the' robust health
In which he is at present.
Dane's Condition Excellent.
Labor Day will be the 10th anniversary
of Nelson's appearance in the ring, and
he looks upon it as a good omen. Nel
son's' shoulders look as formidable as
The Dane is apparently going into this
fight confident in the belief that Gans
cannot hurt him. He concedes that the,
colored boxer can" outbox him. but he
feels that there will come a stage in the
fight when his opponent will show signs
of weariness, and he will then make the
effort that has returned him a winner so
The odds are still 10 to 8 in Gans' favor.
The following statement concerning the
actual sales- of seats for the battle was
given out tonight by Tex Rickard:
"Our actual cash sales up to 5 o'clock
this afternoon amounted to $30,000. At
Tonopah $2000 was collected yesterday, and
a similar amount deposited today. Our
telegraphic orders foot up to a trifle over
$7000. The total amount, therefore, in
cluding cash sales and reservations foot
up to $42,500."
George Silcr's Promise.
"It is needless for me to say that I will
show absolutely no partiality," said
George Siler, the referee, today. "The
articles state that the order to break is to
be given by the referee by word of mouth,
but do not say that the men should be
penalized if they insist upon holding, and
that puts t( up to me, and if either light
er Is guilty of holding. I will step in
arid break him forcibly away. The offi
cial timekeeper will call oft .the seconds
when a man goes down, and I will repeat
separate count very distinctly to the fall
en man. If anything looks bad about the
fight, I will first Inform Tex Rickard of
my intention and then disqualify both
fighters. The man standing should step
back len feet when a knockdown occurs.
The clause In the articles stating that a
fighter should go to his corner when a
knockdown occurs will not hold because
it is impracticable. T will referee this
fight the same as I refereed the Corbett
Fltzsimmons fight In Carson in '97, and I
think I gave satisfaction on that occa
sion. I have refereed over 200) fights in
my life, and know exactly what is re
quired of a referee In a big event like
FITZ SAYS GANS IS BEST
Says Men Must Fight Fair or Battery
Will Open Fire.
NEW YORK. Sept. 1. Robert Fltzsim
mons told a party of friendu at the Ho
tel Metropole that Joe Gans is a sure
winner over Battling Nelson. He figured
the respective fighting qualities of the
two men in this fashion:
"Gans Is the cleverest fighter, big or
little, thnt ever put on the gloves. He is
also a hard hitter. He uses one hand
equally as well as the other and can score
a knockout with either. Nelson is
strong fellow with only a vague idea of
scientific bnxlng. He can hit hard and is
always willing to take a blow or two to
land . one. My word for it, he will get
many blows from Gans. and one of them
will put him down and out.
"I expect to see Gans put him to sleep
Inside of four rounds.. Gans may have
'faked' in the past, but he must fight
honestly next Monday, and so would any
other fighter, surrounded with the artil
lery that will be in evidence at the ring
side in Goldfleld."
"GANS' RECORD LIKE FACE"
John L. Says the Negro Can Hit
Like a Mule Kicks.
BUFFALO, N. Y.. Sept. L-John L. Sul
livan says if he had some of John D.
Rockefeller's wealth he would bet a mil
son into insensibility In six rounds, out in
Goldfleld on Labor Day. Sullivan says
he never did like a negro, but admits he
is compelled to select Gans because he
thinks he Is the better man.
"Gans ought to come home on the bit."
says the once mighty John L. "I never
liked a negro as a fighting man, and to
be perfectly frank, I would Just as soon
see Nelson win, but I don't think he can.
Gans is the greatest lightweight the ring
ever saw. He could lick them all in their
best day. Gans is easily the fastest and
cleverest man of his weight in the world.
He can hit like a mule kicking with either
hand. He is there with the coolness and
ring generalship, and I think he has It
on Bat this time. Gans' record is shady.
like his face. I pick Gans In six rounds
by a knockout, but I hope the other fel
low will win."
TOURNEY NEAR END.
Interest Increases in the Irvlngton
Never in the history of tennis in Port
land has there been another such suc
cessful tournament, nor has a tourna
ment been played tin which so many
players took part, as the tournament
which is drawing to a close at the Irving,
ton Tennis Club court. During the past
eight days, those lovers of the racquet
and sanded courts have reveled in the en.
Joyment of splendid tennis, and before
the curtain has been rung on the finals
which will have been reached by Tues
day, more good, steady tennis will be
on tap. By the time that the finals have
been reached, 103 players will have taken
part in the tournament. The work of
handicaping this large number of play
era has been a colossal tack, yet so well
was the work done that' all of the
matches were close.
There were also just enuogh surprises
thrown into the tournament to keep both
the players and the gallery guessing and
there was also more than the usual num
ber of young players whose work before
the nets brought them into the limelight.
A number of the former favorites with
the racquet who took part in the tourna
ment, showed by. their games that tney
had not lost their cunning In driving and
other, arts of the game. All this has
pleased the officials of the Irvlngton
Tennis Club, especially those upon whose
shoulders the success of the tournament
has fallen. It has been no easy task to
have the great number of matches which
have been dally scheduled, played on
time, but this has been accomplished and
in order to bring the tournament to a
close on Tuesday, as many of the finals
as can consistently be pulled off, will be
played on Monday, Labor Day. The holl.
day should bring out a large gallery and
some great tennis will be on tap.
. Surprise of the Day.
In yesterday's schedule a surprise
turned up In the defeat of Miss Heitshu,
the state champion. Miss Heitshu has
been going through all" comers until she
met Miss Campbell yesterday afternoon.
Her game throughout has been one of
great consistency and steadiness and but
for the heavy handicap in her match
with Miss Campbell, she would have been
victor in the finals. As it was, It took
three sets to decide the match. In the
club championship for ladies. Miss Fox
beat Miss Moore.
Mr. Andrews, who on Friday beat Mr.
MacSwaln in their spectacular match,
went down to defeat yesterday before Mr.
Mackie. Mr. Andrews at no stage of the
play, displayed the form he showed in
his game with Mr. MacSwain, or the re
sult might have been different. This does
not detract from Mr. Mackte's splendid
game, for It was steady and exceedingly
In the doubles Mr. Bellinger and Mr.
Wlckersham had to call out their cham
pionship form to win from Mr. Mackie
and Mr. Thome. For a while after the
second set opened it looked as If the
champions would be defeated,- but they
rallied under the stiff fire and finally
won. , -
The scores of yesterday follow:
Ladies' singles, finals Miss Campbell
beat Miss Heitshu. 8-6. 7-6, 6-1. -
In the club championship game Miss
Fox beat Miss Moore, 6-2, 6-0.
Men' singles Ferris beat Farrell, 6-1,
6-2, 6-3; Mackie beat Andrews, 6-1, 7-5.
Men's doubles MacSwain and Turner
beat Warren and Lindy, 6-0, 6-4; Mackie
and . Thorne beat Gammie and Breece,
6-4, 6-1: Durham and Morse beat West
and Knight, 6-8, 6-4, 6-4; Bellinger and
Wiekersham beat Mackie and Thorne, 7-5,
4-6, 6-4, 6-1.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. L. P. C
Chlcaeo M 31 .748
Pittsburg 7S 42 .30
New York 73 4.1 .B36
Phll.idelr.hia ."." 6 .4.r4
Cincinnati ."! 7- .13
BrookWn 47 70 .4o2
St. Louis 4r 77 ' .Sfift
Boston 40 83 .325
Brooklyn 6, Philadelphia 3.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 1. Lush pitched
good ball for Philadelphia until the fifth
inning, when Brooklyn hit him hard and
made enough runs to win. The home
team put up a poor fielding game. The
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Brooklyn ... 6 5 2Philadelphla 3 10 7
Batteries Eason, Mclntyre and Rltter;
Lush and Donovan. Umpire O'Day.
Chicago 8, St. Louis 1. ' ' "
CHICAGO, Sept.' 1. Brown outpitched
Thompson and with good support won
the fourteenth consecutive game for Chi
cago, defeating St. Louis easily. The
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago 8 10 0,St. Louis 15 2
Batteries Brown and Kling; Thompson
and Marshall. Umpires Lundgren and
Pittsburg 0, Cincinnati 7.
CINCINNATI, Sept. 1. Free hitting
marked today's game between Cincinnati
and Pittsburg, the visitors securing the
better of the argument. Wagner strained
his leg in the second inning and wae
forced to retire. Catcher McLean, who
joined the locals today, had a finger dis
located In the fifth Inning. The score:
R. H. E. . R. H. E.
Cincinnati ..7 12 2Pittsburg ... 9 19 2
Batteries Ewing, Hall and McLean and
Livingston; Leever and Gibson. Umpire
New York 7, Boston 2.
NEW Y'ORK, Sept. 1. The local "Na
tionals had an easy time defeating Bos
ton today. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Boston 2 7 4jNew York... 7 10 2
Batteries Dorner and O'Neil; McQln
nlty and Smith. Umpires Carpenter and
PANAMAN ASSEMBLY OPENS
President Amador Refers to Roose
velt as Worker for Fraternity.
PANAMA, Sept. 1. In the presence of
the Diplomatic Corps, including United
States Minister Magoon and the Foreign
Consular officers, the Panaman Assembly
was convened today. Thomas Arias was
elected President of the Assembly.
In his message. President Amador said
cordial relations existed between Panama
and all countries except Colombia, which
has not yet recognized the republic The
President said Panama's relations with
the canal zone government are harmo
nious, due to the tact of Governor Ma
goon. The message recommended the ere
ation of two special diplomatic missions
to visit Europe and the Latin-American
countries to make friends for Panama and
to arrange commercial treaties.
The message gave an account of the de
velopment of public works. Instruc
tion, telegraphs,' etc.. and said the sani
tary conditions in Panama were superior
to those in many cities of the continent.
He praised the sanitation work by the
American Government. The message(also
recommended special laws to stimulate
immigration of agriculturists.
In announcing President Roosevelt's in
tended visit to the canal zone. President
Amador said: "I refer to- Roosevelt, the
Indefatigable struggler for humanity's
progress and welfare, who has initiated a
new era of fraternity and union between
the American republics."
mwm tssra rasa ss s at, . -sm
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This high-class apartment hotel is situated at Nos. 689-691-693-695
Northrup street, near Twenty-first, on the "M" car line, 12 minutes
. ride from business center. Now ready to lease to desirable parties at
reasonable rentals. Will be completed next month, and will contain
apartments of six rooms each parlor, dining-room, kitchen, bath and
two bedrooms. Hot and cold water in all bedrooms, steam heat and all
other modern improvements up to date. Apply for further particulars
to the agent,
A. H. BIRRELL, Corner Stark and Third Streets
Twenty-Four Times Up Neces
sary to Decide.
GREAT WORK OF PITCHERS
Only Recorded Game Equalling Phe
nomenal Battle Played in North
Dakota Between Fargo and
Grand Forks in 1895.
BOSTON. Sept. 1. A new major league
record was established today when Phila
delphia defeated Boston. 4 to 1, in a 24
innlng game, lasting nearly five hours.
An advertised double-header brought out
a large crowd, but it was Impossible to
play the second game on account of
On only one occasion, so far as record
ed, has this number of innings been ex
ceeded. . In 1S95 a game between Fargo
and Grand Forks at Devil's Lake, N. D.,
lasted 25 Innings. The second longest
game on record prior to the game today
was the Harvard-Manchester game of
24 innings, played on Boston Commons 23i
Only three major league games ap
proach the present record, each having
lasted 22 Innings. Ir? the 36 years of
pofessional ball in this city only three
games have extended beyond 13 "innings,
and the Philadelphia American team was
the victor in all three. One was a 17-.
Inning game in 1902, the -second was a 20
Innlng game, July 4 last, and the third
was today's game.
Coombs pitched one of the strongest
games ever seen in this city, five times
passing dangerous batsmen, only to get
the next man. He struck out 18 men and
was batted safely 15 times. The pitching
of Harris equaled that of Coombs for
22 Innings, but In the last inning he
weakened after the Athletics had scored
and was hit for two three-baggers.
The fielding was necessarily excellent,
but the fielding of Parent and Grimshaw
was especially so. Philadelphia scored
the first run irt the third inning on two
scratch singles and a stolen base. Bos
ton tied the score in the sixth on a
three-bagger and a single. The visitors
scored the three winning -runs in the
24th. Coombs struck out. Hartzol singled.
Lord struck out and Hartzel stole second.
Schreck singled, scoring Hartzel. Thisn
Harris weakened, and was batted for
successive three-baggers by Seybold and
Murphy. The score:
Philadelphia R TT F
. ..ooioo ooooo ooooo oonoo 0003 4 j- 2
. . .00000 10000 OOOOO OOOOO 000O 1 15 1
Batteries Coombs and Powers; Harris,
Carrlgan and Criger.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. I.. p c.
71 47 .flii2
i r.2 .544
ttO sa .517
S'l 1.3 .483
45 74 .S78
37 82 .311
Cleveland 7, Chicago 0.
CLEVELAND, Sept. 1. Cleveland shut
out Chicago today, knocking Walsh out
of the box in the sixth inning, when
they bunched five hits and a base on
balls., Rhoades was In fine form. The
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Cleveland ..7 8 1 Chicago 0 3 3
Batteries Rhoadea and Bemis: "Walsh,
Smith, 'Sullivan and Towne. Umpire
Sheridan. Detroit 3, St. Lot:is 0.
DETROIT. Sept. 1. Crawford's triple in
the opening inning, which accounted for
two runs, really decided today's game,
won by Detroit. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Detroit 3 7 39t. Louis 0 4 1
Batteries Siever and Schmidt; Powell
and O'Connor. Umpires Donahue and
New York 5-5, Washington 4-3.
NEW YORK, Sept. 1. The New York
Americans made another double-header
winner by taking two games from Wash
ington. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. B.
Washington 4 10 2New York... 5 9 3
Batteries Smith and Warner; Clarkson,
Hogg, Kleinow and Thomas.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Washington 3 30 2New Tork... 6 11 2
Batteries Patten and Wakefield; Orth
I . -
i S 41 """ " '
t f I S " V t v'
fit ' - is ,
:" :-: ;f :: - -w , j--..'S'-, u- '" W'-"'-"-' -f-.V. iti- ' :" ':'"''-.":' :"' : y':?
: . jf .'.'V- ..... -f .. ),,--VnWOWMHgy".
Jackson says there's no better home on Nob Hill than the above. Price right
and terms satisfactory.
PHONE MAIN 345 OR CALL 2IB STARK.
and Thomas. Umpires O'Loughlln and
ERDMAN LAW HELD INVALID
Employes Have No Protection Against
Blacklist of Employers.
MONTGOMERY, Ala.. Sept. 1. Uniteifj
States Commissioner Elmore yesterOy '
held the Erdman law of Congress uncon- I
stltutional and discharged Frank Y.oun. s
a cnspaicner or tne ljOUisviue oi iMasnvuf
Hailroad, from custody. oung-had b
charged with violating the law i
charging members of the Order of Ti
road Telegraphers in the employ of
railroad, on account of their inemb;rs!.y
In that organization. This is the first v5.y
tory tor tne railroad, other aispatcnijs
of the Louisville & Nashvme. at Louis
ville and Birmingham, having been bound
over on similar charges.
Banker's Auto Kills Rich Farmer.
TjOGANSPORT. Ind... Sept. 1. (Special.)
Robert Clernlenntne. a wen 1 thy farmer
of Roanoke, Ind.. was killed in a runaway
caused by his team gettine frightened at
an automobile driven by 11. Shirk, a mil
lionaire banker of Peru. Clendenning's
head was almos taevered from his body.
Shirk was arrested.
AT THE HOTEII.
The INrilund A. Minnard, Cincinnati, O.;
R. H. Haslini, ami wife, Seattle; C. Hftndpr
m. New York ; W. J. Mr Kee, Quincy. 111. ;
J. W. Douglas?, Nw York ; G. V. Hat cm,
San Francisco; R. I. AVaiish. R. MoncrifT.
IVlnnlpfft; Mr. T. H. Bllsn, Mis Bliss. M.
Bli'i, Brynn Manor. Pa.; Mr. O. Jon. Miss
Jones, Rridgcton. X. J.; K. 8. Wakenian, K.
Nickorson. Westport. Conn. ; C Ij. Lutt,
Colorado Hprinps; W. M. Schraeder, Chicago;
G. W. yaluh, fcan Francisco; P. I Mai lory,
Cleveland, O. : C. Herrirk, Chicago; R. D.
I-iscallle, Davenport. la. ; K. 31. Husher, L.os
Angeles; H. L. Terwill igr, San Francisco ,
Mrs. K. C. .Sooy, B. C. Sooy, B. Sooy, Mrs. K.
(. Mack, Mrs. J,,. Rumble. N. Sooy. Kansas
City; L. .Ounst, New York; Miss McCurdy,
R. McCurdy, Georgetown, O.: H. T. Haysel
den, Honolulu; F. G. Hood. K. N. Richmond,
Detroit, Mich. ; R. F. Alexander, Buffalo,
N. Y. ; H. Locher, St. Louis; G. G.
Major, New York; J. B. Rogers. San Fran
cisco; F. L. Lee, New York, G. J. Atkins,
Lancaster, Pa. ; G. R. Heieey, New York;
R. Howes, Boston; T. P. Stevens, AlTany;
J. A. B. Patterson, Beaver Falln, Pa. ; L.
Straus. Philadelphia; B. W. Reed, Rainier;
Miss P. Reed. Oakland. Cal. ; J. C. Dent,
wife and daughter, Vancouver; E. Allsopp.
Los Angeles, J. E. Hyanniaberg, Chicago;
W. T. Randell, San Francisco; R. E. Taylor.
New York; F. S. Schoureck, New York ; F.
C. Ballantyne, San Francisco ; F. YV. Grab
enschoen, St. Louts; H. L. Shay, Seattle; G.
C. Cummins. Seattle; W. H. Metcalf, New
Haven: T. T. Field, Jr., Philadelphia; A. P.
Burwell and wife, Seattle; Mrs. G. S. Water
house. Honolulu, H. I., J. F. Day and wife.
New Orleans; L. F. Holmes, Seattle; H. G.
Barbour. Hartford, Conn.; M. T. Hazen,
Middletown, Conn.; M. Hart, New York; O.
Burns, Granger, Wash.; F. L. Strange and.
wife. Globe, Ariz. ; R. L. Dore, city; L.
Dickson, N. M. Dickson, Los Angelas; Mrs.
A. M. Drake, Bend. Or.; Mrs. M. Ludder
man, Madras, G. David. LaRochelle; M. M.
Marks, New York; M. Baker. Butte. Mont.;
J. F. Sanders, Oregon; Mrs. A. J. Meier. S.
Frank and wife, M. L. Frank, A. M. Frank,
city; H. Leigh. Eugene: W. Ferfien, New
York; O. F. Samuelson, Chicago; C. G. Toss
well, London; F. G. Corryell, New York; S.
Veazey. G. Geissen, Seattle; N. J. Blagen,
Hoquiam, J. F. Benjamin and wife, E. F. S.
Messlnger, W. E. Galbreath. H. T. Johns. C.
H. Gray. Seattle; T. J. BegHn and wife. Ta
coma; L. J. Ivers. D. Buckley, Seattle; R.
Lederer, New York.
The Oregon, Isadore Miller, Seattle; J. M.
Wailin, Tacoma; L. A. Norris and wife, Miss
Ingles, San Francisco; W. L. Peck and wife.
Bay City, Mich.; Walter Tage. St. Louis;
Gregory McGregor, city; V. A. Johnson.
Pendleton : Miss Nut hawk. Tacoma; O. J.
Smith, Trout Lake; F. E. Vrooman, city, W.
P. Simpson, Vancouver; M. A. Gerdes. Chi
cago; Harry Dalton. New York; J. M. Wood
ruff and wife. Eugene; J. W. Lysons, Olym
pla; W H. Daniels, Chicago; J. H. Dickey,
New York; Mrs. W. P. WJnanta, Miss Sara
Winans. Walla Walla; C. D. Emahiser.
Omaha: LcRoy Wagner, Cincinnati, O. ,
Sylvester A. Baker. Mrs. 3. A. Baker, Pitts
burg; D. P. Owen, Minneapolis; H. C. Haas.
San Francisco: A. E. J. Perctval, Med ford;
H. A. Andrews and wife, San Francisco; F.
W. Settlemier. Woodburn, Or.; F. G. Hailey.
Salem: Mrs. F. G. Hailey and children, Sa
Im : F. W. Cnstello and wife, San Fran
cisco; N. G. Johnston, Ottumwa. Ia.. G. S.
Bryan and wife, Bellingham; A. P. Walker,
Seattle; Mrs. J. Sheuerman, Mrs. M. Sanden,
San Francisco; J. Criswell, Washington.
D. C; Charles E. Snfghtory, San Francisco;
E. B. Morse. Kalamazoo, Mich.; 1. Lindsay,
George Grant, Fort Williams, Or.; William
XJ 3 rttJera
D. Curtis,SeattIe; John Keegan, Jr., Butt.
Mont.: J. S. Goebcl. Marietta, O. : G. W. H.
Geerweli and wife. Atchison. Kan. ; John
Keegan. Sr., Butte. Mont. ; W. F. Wlgton
antt wife. Pueblo. Colo.; W. Y. Tyler. Clii
cato : C. A. Carew. Kansas City ; E. B.
Shifted. A.'W. Clark, Hoqulam, Wash.; G. V.
R"d and wife, Iowa; D. A. L'Amte, Mil
waukee. Wis. ; G. R. Ingles. Jr., Kansas
Ciff Mo.; John F. Albert, Portland; J. S.
'TVWaii. Buffalo. N. Y. : 1. F. Pettygrew,
S!i l.T Falls. S. D. ; J. R. Johnson, O. K.
Wlfhat, Indiana; A. F. Hilhnan. Seattle;
M" i ;Krge Adams. New York : George A.
' IV 1 n , M on roe. Of. ; G race H a wks. Pen
Slj f; R. NA. Cronln, I.ewiston. Idaho; F. L.
J VcrvalU. Or.: W. R. Powell, Astoria;
akeAVld and wife. Elma, Wash.; B.
and w.ife, J. J. Dalrymple, Salem,
erkins H. S. Elliott. Chehalis,
i. Buchman, Junction City ; G. A.
terprW. Or. ; K. L. Abel. Grinnfell.
F. . Roylrn, G. M. Magee. Antelope;
S. Williams, Newton, Kan. ; Mrs. F.
or. Grace A. Jonce, Bend; M. N.
II. IK Williams. Chicago; A. D.
so. Detroit; T. O. Cokney. T. Freese.
rokau; R. R. Way, Honolulu ; L. Stauffen,
tf. A. . Raytes and wife, Miss Alice Doyl,
Dallas:' L. Cunningham, C. Cunningham. J,
W. HabbeL Pendleton: F. McConneU. May-
vine; J. II. Stewart. Detroit; S. G. Dennah
and wife. Walla Walla; L. Cohen. Roseburg;
J. I. Smith, The Dailes; V. B. Rogers and
wife, J. Munley. J. G. NHson. Salt Tak;
W. T. Matlock. Heppner; Mrs. J. M. Baker,
Ii Alice Baker. L. F. Brown, San Fran
cisco; G. S. Bryan and wife. G. A. Collins
and wife. Relllngham; H. E. Smith. Tacoma;
Mrs. B. L. Smith, Sllverton; Mra. B. J.
Harrington, San Francisco; Miss T. C. Oul
vahey, San Francisco; S. R. Phillips1, Corn
stock ; Mrs. A. L. Dickens, Rainier; J. W.
Jf-nson, C. A. Beslon, Mr. Hoffstole. Kuene;
Marie Lloyd. F. H. Arnold, J. R. McDonald,
R. Chae, Seattle; Mrs. G. T. Wilson. Kose
burg; A. L Wadrt worth, Paadena; Mrs. O.
E. Young, Seattle; L. W. Judge and wife.
Salt Lake; G. Oirrpy, A. Welch. South Bend;
C. Hanson, Kflso; S. S. Scott. Colfax; O. H.
Sppncer. Milton; Mrs. 1. Burnett and family,
Gainsvllle. Ont.; B. Rudolph. F. Rudolph, Sa
lem; J. K. Rhodes. A. J. Rich, Independence;
H. E. Miller. Chicago; G. E. Meachani and
wife. Goble; C. E. Ramage. Helena; N". I
Tookr. Chicago; H. K. Rad, Spokane; N. -Whealdon,
The Dalle ; G. V. Kemp. Berke
ley; R. G. Gall, North Rend; J. Rodders,
Mrs. L. Rodgers, Santa Rosa.
The Imperial Ivan E Onkes. Joseph
Pepin. JWin H. Jackson, Salem. Or.; H. P.
Maxwell. Wheeling. Va. : C. W. Rodftfer,
Ohio: Thomas L. Parri-sh and wife. Gaye
Parrlsh. Salem. Or. ; S. C. Trask and wife,
Jordan, Or.; Thomas Hawthorne. ho Or.;
K. S. Lister, NHnhville, Or.; M. Swartout.
Everett, Wash.: K. L. Hedges, Everett,
Wash.; E. S. Orutchfleld. Albany, Or.; H. T.
Hoople. city; G. S. Wright. McMlnvllle; L.
L. Bush. Bay Center. Wah. : R. F. Raber
and wife, D. Robertson. Tacoma; A. B.
Lamb. Fosii. Walter Lyon. George Hoase,
Levi Jack, Anna Jack, He t tie Jack, Inde
pendence; Mrs. W. B. Bushy, city, Mn.
Kdith Olson, ("hehalt; George L. Lounsbury.
Seaside. Or. ; M!t Cooper, Independence. Or. ;
J. D. Rohb. Astoria; J. J. Thamen. Portland;
J. S. SUHby. Arlington. Or.; PM1 Davta, L. O.
Davis. De.-ator, III.; ThomasC. Walsh, Van
couver, Wash.; Mrs. E. T. Thompson, Port
land ; P. P. Ketchum. The Dalles; J. A.
Miller. Tacoma; , Lawrence R. Allen, Salem.
Or.; George W. Rtce, Seattle,; E. Knox,
Olvmpia; A. E. 7.elle, Seattle; V. J. Smith.
Trout Lake; J. C. Currie. Portland ; W. E.
White. Monument; Mrs. K. H. Chapman,
Holmes Chapman. Seima. Wash. ; Nell Hop
kins. Anniston, Wash. ; Mre. Whidder. Oak
land, Cal.; H. D. G. Baxter. Lexington, Neb.;
H. Thompson and wife, Dell, Mont. ; M. A.
Miller, Lebanon; George W. Smith. Mns.
George Smith. Eugene: Catherine Pooler.
Salem: Grace E. Flfer. Boise, Idaho; Frank
Ora White, John S. Shook and wife, Klamath
Falls; Mr. and Mrs. Hendricks. Portland:
George G. Bingham and wife, Salem; Mrs.
McMahon, M. G. Cole and family. Walla
Walla: C O.. Mallne and wife, W. F. Magtll.
wife and son, Kalama.
The St. Charles N. Haverston; J. fl.
Tooley, R. Toolevt Woodland; Mrs. H. 1.
Mills. Hubbard; K A. Raglin, Seattle; A. R.
Shares, Dutteville; C. W. Clinton, city: Mrs,
W. C. Pattereon. Catlin ; R. H. Tyson, Salem ;
E. Anderson, Collins; T. R. Colbert. L. I.
Jacobs, city. C. A. Baldwin, Albany; Mips
C A. Kltchln; A. Peterson. Vancouver; S.
Erdman. Stella; A. Mull, Washougal; N. J.
Dufresne; W. L. White, Aurora; H. H. Han
cock and wife. Rainier: A. Williams, city;
Gertrude Marsh. Fay Marsh, city; S. A.
Houghton. Walla Walla; E. Bradford. La
tourelle Falls- A. G. Levy and family. Os
trander; Mrs. J. M. Thompson, Spokane; Dora
Ware, city; Nora Cline. Bull Run; G. Neil,
Forest Grove; O. F. Teal, Nehraska City;
M. Oberg. Quincy; H. Foley: W. Thatcher,
Forcet Grov,e; ( S. Farr, Ogden; F. Oliver,
citv; W. L. Stone. Kelo; M. Kaufman and
wife; Irene Moss. Maineville. O.; C. L. Hub
bard. Dallas: A. D. Hall. Oakville; W. Lusted,
C. Cass, Grewham: 1. R. Llvengood. Spring
field; W. Miller, city: D. W. Glasscock, Stock
ton; A. Lindberg. Clatskanle; J- Lane; W. E.
Byerlee. Hood River; B. E. Marshall, city ;
J. U Whltten. The Dalles; P. Meillnger. Houl
ton; J. D. Til ton, Hnsam: N. H. McKay,
Sauvle's; L. Nessling. Pallas; R. Dick, Sam
Cruz; M. Kinch, Palmer.
Hotel Donnelly, Taooma Wash.
European plan, t Rates, 75 cents to $2:50
per day. Free 'bus.