The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, May 03, 1908, SECTION TWO, Page 2, Image 14

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Others Help the Toboggan
Slide, Though, and Score
Is 10 to 3.
Bring Forth All the Applause the
Sloppy Contest Draws Kaftery
Does Poor Piece of Thinking.
Lets a Double Happen.
Yesterday's Results.
San Francisco 10, Portland S.
Oakland-Los Angeles, rain.
6 timeline of the Clubs.
r s0s -j y
clubs. y f ? p
: ; j a .
J 1 1 '!
Los Angeles 4 8 31131 .5i5
Pan Francisco 1 4 U,14l .519
Oaklnnd 3 312 .B"l)
Portland 3 6 2 11 .423
Lost lll312 16;50 , . ...
' SAN FRANCISCO, May 2. (Special.)
For the tlrst time this week the Seals
hung one on the Beavers at the Valencia
street lot this afternoon. The score was
10 to 3 and the Portland contingent, or
a portion of it, played such sloppy ball
that, the Seals simply were compelled to
win. . "
MeCredie made the mistake of putting
Busher Bloomfleld to work just when his
team was rounding Into winning form.
The young man was very bad indeed, and
the Seals put the rollers under him for
fair in the fourth Inning, when he retired
under an avalanche of hits and bases
on balls and made way for Pernoll, whose
. reception was quite as rough-shod.
The work of the slender Mr. Henley on
the Seal slab was not so high class as
to shine out brightly, either.
Kid Mohler was the fielding star of the
home. team, dividing honors with Pearl
Casey,, of the Beavers. Both men had
many chances, and most" of them hard
ones. They were in the game every min
ute of the time and caused what little
applause the stand and bleachers could
work up during the afternoon.
Raftery committed a piece of bad head
work in the third inning. With men on
first and third and only one to the bad,
he hit a slow one to Henley. Instead of
running the ball out, Big Tom stood still
at the plate and allowed himself to be
doubled, up. -The score:
'""'"' AB. B. IB. PO. A. K.
Casev, 2b 5 1 1 12 0
Rattery, cf 6 0 1 2 0 1
Ryan. .rf...... 4 0 1 2 0 0
Danzig, .lb 3 0 1 12 0 0
Harney. If 3 0 0 1 0 0
Johnson,.- 3b 4 0 0 1 4 0
Madden, c 3 1 2 fi 1 0
Cooney, as 4 0 10 11
Bloomfleld, p 1 1 1 0 S 0
Pernoll, p...., 2 0 0 0 3 1
Totals . .............34 3 8 24 14 3
AB. R. IB. PO. A. E.
Wldebrand, If 4 3 1 0 0 0
Fipt-r cf 3 10 10 1
Williams, lb 5 0 1 12 0 0
Melcholr. rf .. 1 2 0 0 0 0
Ztider, si ,3 1 1 2 1 0
Mohler, 2b 3 0 0 3 2 0
McArdle, 3b 2 2 2 3 8 0
Berry, c 8 0 2 8 0 0
Henley, J.. 3 1 2 1 7 0
Totals 'I .... .;. 27 ' 10 9 27 18 1
Portland 0 0210000 0 3
San Francisco ..0 2 2 4 1 0 0 1 10
Two-ba hits Zeider,- Madden, Williams,
Rattery. Runs Oft Dloomneki. 5. hits. 4; oft
Pernoll. S, hits, 5. Sacrifice hit Mohler,
McArdle. Piper. Berry. Melchoir. Stolen
buses Hildfbrand, Scolder, McArdle. Double
filay Henley to McArdle to Williams; Moh
er to . William. Flrft baee on bill's Off
Bloomfleld. 4; off Pernoll, 1; off Henley, 6.
Hit by pitcher raider. ' Struck out By
nloomfleld, 2; by fernoll, 2; by Henley, 5.
Pawed ball Madden. Time of same 1:45.
Umpire Perrine.
. Seattle 7; Aberdeen 2.
SEATTLE, May 2. Errors at short,
two passes and a couple of timely hits
were, enough to give Seattle the game
today. Weloh had Aberdeen guessing
when a hit would have counted. Score:
Seattle... 14000101 7 10 0
Aberdeen. 01100 0 00 0 2 9 6
Batteries Welch and Stanley; Califf
and Spencer. Umpire Black.
Tacoina 2; Spokane 5.
TACOMA, May 2. Spokane won to
day's game with Tacoma In the 13th
Inning. The game was brilliant in
spots. Score:
Tacoma ...1 01000000000 0 2 7 E2
Spokane .. .100001000000 3 5 13 4
Batteries Cureon and Shea; Jensen
and Rogers.
First Section of Grammar School
League Near an End.
At the end of this week the Portland
Grammer School League will have com
pleted the first section of Its baseball
schedule, and the winners of each di
vision will then be matched for the
second series which will determine
the teams eligible for the semifinals, the
two winners of which will compete for
the championship in a series of three
games. The results of the past week are
as follows:
Portsmouth 8, Vernon 7. Pitchers Hill
Woodlawn 12, Ockley Green 3. Batter-1!
ics trown ana rinme; urimtn and Doty.
Highland 13, Thompson 12. Winning
battry James and Kat-'man.
Williams avenue 30, Shaver 2. Batteries
-Gleason and Miller: Holman. Evans and
Hawthorne 6, Holladay 5. Winning bat
teryWilliams and MeAllen.
North Central 32. K"rn 5.
Brooklyn 9. Montavilla 0. Batteries
Kelly and De Temple; Middleton and
Arleta 23,- Woodstock 2. Batteries Boon
and MeCully; Lome, Bettree and Carl
Aln9worth 15. Fulton 6. Batteries
Christian and Schmiebeche; Weller, Loss,
Beslvcs and Yerex.
Chapman 21, Couch 1. Batteries Turk
and MoDonald; Jordan and Day.
Lents forfeited to Clinton Kelly.
First Man ' I p Makes Homerun.
Game Ends With 7-to-S Score.
SALEM. 'Or.,-. May 2. Special.) Wood
burn won easily from. Salem on the Trl-
City League grounds this afternoon, score
7 to 3. Woodburn's victory was due largely
to the manner in which the players were
able to land on Hull's curves and the
number of errors made by Salem.
Salem made Its scores In the first in
ning. The first man up for Woodburn.
Polen, who plays second base, hit one of
Hull's choicest over the fence In the right
field and scored a home run. The score
was tied in the seventh, and in the ninth
Woodburn ran In four men.
The day was cold and a strong south
wind aided Woodburn's heavy hitters.
There was a very small crowd.
Batteries Hull and Heyser for Salem;
Bowen and White for Woodburn.
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 10 5 .7
Cleveland v... 5 .043
St. Louis 0 7 . .503
Philadelphia ....9 8 -5J9
Chicago 7 7 .5(10
Boston .. 7 0 .4:13
Washington 6 10 .375
Detroit . : 4 9 .308
Cleveland 3; St. Louis 2. . .
ST. LOUIS. May 2. Four errors, three
of them costly, beat St. Louis In the
third and last game of the series here
today. Score: '
R. H. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis ...2 4 4Cleveland ..3 7 2
Batteries Howell and Spencer; Joss
and N. Clark.
Philadelphia 2; Boston 0,
PHILADELPHIA, May 2. Winters
and Dygert had a pitchers' duel, but a
wold throw .by the former, followed by
McHale's fumble in the third inning, let
in the only runs of the game. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Boston 0 3 3;PhlIadelphla 2 7 0
Batteries Winters and Carrigan; Dyg
ert and Schreck.
Washington 6; New York 3.
WASHINGTON, May 2. Washington
hit Glade for a triple, a double and three
singles In the eighth Inning today and
easily defeated New York 6 to 3. Burns
was a puzzle to the visitors, their five
hits being scattered. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Washington .6 10 2'iNew York ..3 1
Batteries Bums, Street and WTarner;
Glade and Kleinow.
Xo Game at Detroit.
DETROIT, May 2. Detroit-Chicago
game postponed; cold weather.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago 9 3 .7r0
Pittsburg 7 . 4 .630
Philadelphia 8 7 .533
New York 8 7 .533
Boston 7 8 .407
Cincinnati 5 6 .4r5
Brooklyn ' .7 0 . .438
St. Louis 3 11 .214
Brooklyn 2; Boston 1.
BOSTON, May 2. Both pitchers were
effective with men on bases today, errors
being responsible for Boston's defeat.
The all-round playing of Bates was a
feature. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Brooklyn ....2 7 lj Boston 1 6 2
Batteries Wilhelm and Bergen; Young
and Bowerman. Umpire Klem.
Chlcago 3; St. Louis 2.
CHICAGO, May 2. The locals won to
day in a light hitting and wild pitching
game, bases on balls followed by errors
and an occasional hit scoring the runs.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Chicago 3 4 2St. Louis ...2 2 2
Batteries Overall and Moran; Lush
and Hostetter: Umpire O'Day.
Philadelphia 2; New York 1.
NEW YORK, May 2. Hits by Knabe,
Magee and Dooin in addition to Sey
mour's muff enabled Philadelphia to win
today from New York. Manager McGraw
and Outfielder Donlln were ordered from
the field by Umpire Emslie for disputing
his decision on a play. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Philadelphia .2 7 2New York ..17 2
Batteries McQuillen and ' Jacklitsch;
Taylor and Bresnahan. Umpires Emslie
and Rigler.
Rain at Pittsburg.
PITTSBURG, May 2. Pittsburg-Cin-cinnatl
postponed; rain:
W. R. Clemons Pays $4500 for J.
' E. Mason's Cyclonfe.
W. R. Clemons, of Moscow, Idaho,
who bought -Mary Mims, 2:30, at the
recent horse sale, for $1400, yesterday
purchased from J. E. Mason his famous
Kentucky saddle horse. Cyclone. Mr.
Clemons paid J4500 for Cyclone, and
will take him to his: stock farm near
Moscow and put him in the stud.
Mr. Mason brought Cyclone to the
horse show and won everything In sight
with him. He is, without question, one
of the handsomest Kentucky saddlers
ever brought to the Coast. Cyclone is
the perfect type of the saddler, of
splendid conformation and plenty of
College Baseball Results.
At Amherst, Mass. Williams 6, Am
herst 4.
At Portland, Me. Bowdoin 11,
Bates 7.
At Hamilton, N. Y. Colgate Univer
sity 3, Union baseball team 2.
At Exeter, N. -Y. Phillips-Exeter 4,
University of Maine 2.
At Hanover, -N. H. University of Ver.
mont 3, Dartmouth 0.
At Chicago University of Chicago 6,
University of Wisconsin 3.
At Minneapolis University of Min
nesota 3, Iowa University 4.
At Champaign. 111. University of Illi
nois 3, Purdue University 2.
J BteEBALL . . s s ..... .
I KTHWt -3irw"Bv ..... '1
Scores 52 Points to 37 for
Washington and 33 for Ida
ho on Pullman Track.
Montgomery, of Idaho, Clips Two
Fifths Second From Record Held
by Moore, of Oregon Kelly's
Record Is Tied,
PULLMAN. Wash., May 2. (Spe
cial.) Whitman won the triangular
track meet here today, . getting 52
points to 37 for W. S. C. and 33 for U.
of I. It was a day full of surprises,
Washington not winning a single first
and Whitman taking but two seconds
and one third. Idaho won the relay
race, Edmundson being the star in all
running events, while Philbrook, of
Forrest Smlthson, Oregon's cham
pion hurdler and sprinter, left last
night for Palo Alto, Cal., where he
will compete in the Pacific Coast try
outs for the All-American team to'
represent this country at the Olym
pic games at London In June. The
try-outs will take place next Satur
day, and the Oregon boy feels confl
.dent In his ability to win the place
on the American team. During prac
tice last week he made the 100-yard
hurdles In 15 4-5 seconds, which Is
the mark made by the California
contenders in the recent' field day
games between Stanford and Berke
ley. Whitman, took first In every event he
entered but one. The day was . cold
and raw, but more than 1500 people,
fully 400 being from Moscow, saw the
Hard luck attended W. S. C.
throughout the meet Halm threw the
hammer 20 feet further than his near
est opponent, but was disqualified by
stepping out of the ring every- trial.
He lost the shot-put by but two one
hundredths of an inch, and he was ex
pected to take first in both these
One Northwest record was broken
and another tied, two-fifths of a sec
ond being clipped from the 220-yard
hurdle record. Summary:
850-yard run Edmundson (Idaho) first;
Johnson (Washington) second; Chase
(Washington) third. Time, 2:14.
100-yard dash Martin (Whitman) first;
Monteomerv r Idaho! sprnnrt- Mever (Wash.
lngton) third. Time. 10 seconds.
Discus Philbrook (Whitman) first; Halm
(Washington) second; Smith . (Idajio) third.
Distance, 121 3-3 feet.
Pole vault Foster (Whitman) first; Cow
glll (Washington) second; Boone (Washing
ton) third. Height, 10.8. '
120-yard . hurdle Philbrook (Whitman)
first; Hardy (Washington) second; Putman
(Washington) third. Time 10.1.
440-yard dash Edmundson (Idaho) first;
, Oldrlght (Whitman) second; Chase (Wash
, lngton) third. Time, 52.1.
I Shotput Philbrook (Whitman) first;
! Halm (Washington); . Montgomery
(Washington) third. Distance, 40.40 feet.
I 220-yard dash Martin (Whitman) first;
! Meyer (Washington) second; Lowrey
(Washington) third. Time 22: This ties the
Northwest record made by Kelly, of Ore
gon, in 1906.
Mile run Edmundson (Idaho) first: .Tohn-
j son (Washington) second; Williams (Idaho)
mira. lime 4:4o.
220-yard hurdle Montgomery (Idaho)
first; Putman (Washington) second; Martin
(Whitman) third. Time 25 seconds. This
Is two-fifths of a second faster than North
west record made by Moore of Oregon in
1003, and tied by Frelssel of Oregon In liKHJ.
High Jump Philbrook (Whitman) first;
Putman (Washington) second; Moulton
(Washington) third. Height, 5.7 feet.
Hammer throw Graham (Whitman)
first; Smith (Idaho) second; Cowglll (Wash
ington) third. Distance, 113.69 feet.
Broad Jump Martin (Whitman) first;
Lewis (Whitman) second; Putman (Wash
ington) third. Distance 21 feet 5V4 inches.
Relay race Won by Idaho, Edmundson
making a whirlwind finish.
Hatch Breaks Own Record in Mis
souri Marathon Race.
ST. LOUIS. May 2. Displaying re
markable reserve strength at the finish
of a wearing run of 25 miles, Sidney R.
Hatch of the First Regiment A. C, of
Chicago, today for the third time won
the Missouri Athletic Club's Marathon
race and gained the right to represent
America in the Olympic game at London
this Summer:
Hatch made the 25 miles in 2:29 3-6,
official time, breaking, bis own record of
2:39:26 for the same course.
Demarest Defeats Conklln.
NEW YORK, May 2. Calvin Demarest,
the National amateur billiard champion,
defeated C. F. Conklln in the Interna
tional Amateur Billiard Tournament 'to
night, 400 to 123. The afternoon game was
won by Re Rolle, the French champion,
who defeated Edward W. Gardner, of
Passaic, N. J., 400 to 250.
Lewis Knocks Out Stanton.
PARIS, May 2. Willie Lewis, the New
York middleweight, knocked out Waiter
'' ' ' ' -- '
Stanton, of San Francisco, in . the fifth
rouna tonight at the Theater Cirque de
" Results at Oakland.
OAKLAND1, Cal., May 2. Results:
Six furlongs Belmere won. Preen sec
ond, V. Ray Bennett third; time 1:14 4-5.
Four furlongs Tom Hayward won,
Captain John second, Ned Jram third;
time :48 4-6. "
Mile and a' half Loglstilla won, Nadzu
second. Edwin T. Fryer third; time
2:36 4-5. - .-. "
Mile and a. sixteenth Claremont Handi
capFrank Flittner won, J. C. " Clem
second, Marster third:' time 1:46 S-5.
Mile and 70 yards Tavora won. Martin
M. second. Montclair third; time 1:45 3-5.
Futurity Course. ' Linda Vista Handi
cap Center Shot won. Cloudlight second.
The Mist third; time 1:10 2-5.
Aberdeen1 Wins Track Meet.
ABERDEEN, Wash., May 2. (Spe
cial.) In an mterscholastic track meet
today, Aberdeen carried oft first hon
ors with 43 points. Olympia 34, Che
halis 24. Centralia 14, Hoquiam 11.
There were large delegations of root
ers from all these towns.
Breaks Swimming Record.
BALTIMORE, May 2. H. N. Gosnell, of
the Baltinrore Athletic Club, tonight re
duced the world's 40-yard backstroke
swimming record of 26 seconds, finishing
five, yards ahead of John Yerkes of the
University of Pennsylvania.
National Drainage Bill May Be
come a Law.
Washington. May 2. Friends of the
National drainage biy are very much
encouraged by reason of the fact that
that measure has passed the Senate,
and been referred to the House Com
mittee on Pubuc Lands. While there
is very little time left for its consid
eration in the House, there is a slight
possibility that it might get through
the lower branch of Congress before
adjourment, but this will only be pos
s. -le in the event that there ts gen
eral support of the measure, both in
conimitte and in the House. If there
is as much difference of opinion in the
House as prevailed in the Senate, the
bill will probably, go over to the next
The bill, in effect, creates a National
drainage fund, similar to the National
reclamation act, providing that all
moneys received from the sale of pub
lic lands in states not contributing to
the reclamation fund shall be utilized
in draining . swamp and overflowed
lands. The drainage fund will be
small in comparison to the reclama
tion fund, for the bulk of the receipts
from land sales Is utilized for irriga
tion. However, the cost of reclaim
ing swamp lands is small in compari
son to the cost of reclaiming desert
lands, and one dollar in the drainage
fund will go as far as five dollars in
the reclamation fund.
South Will Get Benefit.
Because the South would be the larg
est beneficiary under the drainage act,
an effort was made by the Secretary of
the Interior to have the bill amended so
that the Government could increase the
fund by making loans to those states
which have no public lands- remaining,
and hence which cannot contribute to
the fund. At first the suggestion was
met with approbation, and Southern
Senators gladly took up the suggestion;
but when the bill was up for final ac
tion these same Senators voted against
the loan feature, thus curtailing the
amount of work that can be done in
their states. v Naturally, If the .bill be
comes a law, the state contributing the
funds will insist upon being the first to
benefit, and justice would demand that
they receive the first benefits under the
law. Nevertheless, the very Senators
who objected to enlarging the fund by
loaning Government money, wii. be the
first to put In appearance and demand
the lion's share of the fund.
The drainage proposition is entirely
meritorious; just as meritorious as the
reclamation act, and would add to the
arable area of the United States some
thing like 80,000,000' acres of land,
which would be of great value once the
surplus water is drained off.
Plans for Administration.
The general administration ' of the
drainage, act is intended to follow the
lines of the administration of the re
clamation act, and If Western men can
dictate, they will place the administra
tion of the drainage act under the Re
clamation Service. The Secretary of the
Interior would have entire charge, but
would place the immediate administration
in the hands of the chief engineer of the
Reclamation Service,
The drainage bill, as stated above. Is
by no .means a law; a serious difference
of opinion in the House committee would
prevent its consideration this session. . or
a determined opposition - on the floor of
the House might be fatal. However, the
real friends of the bill are determined
to exhaust every means at their com
mand to get the bill through, and they
have some slight hope of success.
A Lit tie Newspaper Talk.
Atchison. Kan., Globe.
C. M. Hargeu professor of journalism
I the Lawrence University, lately
a iked the editor of the Globe to deliver
an address on journalism before the
university class. Here is an address
on journalism that may Interest the
class: After an editor has worked
on a paper a long time, he learns to
be careful, because mistakes make him
trouble. But he has a great time dry
ing to coax the younger men to be
careful. Example: Lately a young man
named Arthur Armstrong bad small
pox. A careless young reporter printed
the name ""Albert" Armstrong. There is
an Albert Armstrong at Atchison en
gaged in the grocery business. He
made a roar, -of course, and he had a
right to. And the roar was made to
the editor, not to the careless young
reporter. The editor printed a cor
rection, and again coaxed the young
Agents for the
A quick baking range complete with warming closet,
duplex grate for wood or coal. Price
Su'.tan Brussels
Rugs, Reg. $22.50
Size 9x12
"We are offering a
large selection of
Sultan Rugs, all
this week. REGU
reporter to be careful. Yesterday
Arthur Armstrong was released from
quarantine. Again the careless young
reporter referred to the patient " as
j "Albert" Armstrong. This morning
AiDert Armstrong, me grocer, maae
another roar to the editor, and the
editor again apologizes and explains.
People Who Can Dispose of Re
markable Quantities of Food.
New York Press.
A gentleman Choctaw and a wag half
breed from Oklahoma were guided by a
New York friend into one of our quick
lunch places not far from the City Hall.
Several thousand persona feed there daily
between 12 and 2 o'clock, and their tactics
are more amusing to a stranger than all
the monkey shows..
Mr. Choctaw is a Carlisle graduate,
expecting political preferment. After ob
serving the lunch fiends for ten minutes
he whispered to the landlord: "How much
is the prize? What Is it, a bit of plate or
money?" "Prize?'.' demanded the aston
ished provider of the feast; "I don't seem
to git next. Prise for what? Who said
anything about prize?" "Oh. don't get
angry. I thought those people were eat
ing for a prize. They are certainly mak
fa r
fc " i jtii'unn jam ' lfifn - TtaTwiti miiwtiJi
FH TJ " ""' 1 " i VflTL
China Closet
A genuine oak
China ; Closet , at
an unheard-of
price. Either
golden or weath
ered oak, 2 sides
bent glass, mov
able shelves,
Regular $22.50
This is the
best value in
chairs; genu
ine quartered .
oak,- hand-polished,
back, cane
seat, continu
ous posts, cov
e r e d Lowns,
seat strong
braced. REG
ULAR $3.00.
$1.65 Each
ing excellent time and skipping nothing."
We have about ended the' beefsteak
dinner season In these latitudes. The
weather Is rather tar advanced for rich
gravies and hot fires of charcoal with
their burden of red meats. ' The 14
pound record of Ike1 Fromme still
stands. I believe, with former ilayor
"Little Bobbie" Van Wyck's 114
pounds a good second.
An Eskimo will devour greedily 20
pounds of meat a day. A Russian Tar
tar will eat in 24 hours 40 pounds.
Captain Cochrane mentions a Tartar
who consumed In that time the hind
quarters of a large ox, 20. pounds of fat,
and a proportionate quantity of melted
butter for drink. Three of his tribe
the Yakutl think nothing of polishing
off a reindeer at a meal.
In London and New York the average
consumption of meat Is half a pound
to each person dally; In Paris It is one
sixth of a pound, with a much lower
fraction for the villages and country;
the Irishman's bone and muscle are
elaborated from potatoes, not from
flesh, and the brawny Highlander
builds up his huge members from
porridge, kale and whisky.
Hope fop Jewish Physique.
American Hebrew.
It is undoubted that the average stat
ure of Jews Is on the whole less than that
of the people among whom they dwell,
and their muscular strength Is equally be-
1 )
Agents for
Sultan Brussels
Rugs, Reg. $22.59
Only One Seam
Very pretty Floral
Designs; also a big
number of swell
Oriental effects-
suitable for dining
and living-rooms.
low the average, but the genial president
of Harvard goes too far In assuming that
their stature and lessened muscular de
velopment necessarily imply degeneration
or incapacity for strenuous labor. The
average- height of the Italian Is equally
Inferior to the descendants of Northern
Europeans, but the hardest work of this
coimtry is now performed, for the most
part, by Immigrants from Italy. That
muscular development does not always CO
with Increased vitality is shown by the
well-known fact' that the Jews are. on
the average, much more long-lived than
their neighbors wherever they can exist
under tolerable conditions.
Notwithstanding their light weight,
Jews, both in this country and In Eng
land, have been among the foremost prize
fighters, and they have numbered among
their ranks athletes who have held the
world's record for the running Jump.
Meyer Prlnstein, and for weight-lifting,
E. I Levi. These Instances are sufficient
to prove that Jews are capable of devel
oping their muscular system equally as
well as other folk, and that there is no
Inherent difficulty In acquiring athletlo
qualifications If these be desired. After
all, the world Is no longer governed by
brawn, but-by brain, and no one has ever
accused the Jews of any want of "braln-
Movement of VmmIi.
San Francisco, May 2. Sailed, steamer
Rose City, Portland; schooner Helena. Hon
olulu; bark Annie Johnson, Hilo; meamer
Watson, Seattle;- schooner irenc,. Astoria;
steamer Johan Poulsen, Astoria. Arrived,
steamer Enterprise. Hilo; steamer Centralia,
Grays Harbor; bark Palmyra. Port Gamble.
Astoria, May 2. Arrived down during the
nigm aieamers Ar&yn, cureKa ana Elmore.
Arrived down at 10:20 A. M. and sailed at
11:40 P. M. Steamer Asuncion, for San Fran
cisco. . Arrived at 1:30 P. M. Norwegian
steamer Homelen, from San Francisco. Ar
rived down at 3:50 P. M. and eaik-d Steamer
Senator, for San Francisco, tailed at 11 A.
M. steamer Eureka, for Eureka.
San Francisco. May 2. Sailed last night
Steamer Shoshone, for Portland. Arrived
Stt-amer St. Helens, from Portland. Sailed
at 11:30 A. M. Steamer Rose City, for Port
land. Sailed Schooner Irene, for Columbia
River. ' -
Tide at Astoria Sunday.
High.' Low.
2:03 A. M 8.8 feet 0:00 A. M 0.7 foot
8:18 P. M.....7.S feet S:58 P. M 3.2 feat
A Bachelor's SoUloqny.
Young's Magazine.
To wed or not to wed:.
That Is the question.
Whether 'tis better
To remain single
And disappoint a few woman
For a time;
Or marry
And disappoint one woman
For ltfs!
Curing the year 1007, 01 S3 new industries
were reported In the- Pouth, compared with
6411 In loos, which was the uit record
ever made. The leading Mates were' Texas,
13K3: Oklahoma, 7VH. ami Virginia, Ten
nessee, North Carolina, Alabama said
Arkansas, .ruin 400 to b5u each.
V -- ,J
. . . litimm ...