The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, May 17, 1908, SECTION TWO, Page 3, Image 15

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Report Five Cruisers Going to
Philippines Erroneous.
.After Visiting Victoria, Four Ships
Will Receive Apparatus for Fire
.Control, and L.iLer Four More.
Fall .Practice at Magdalena.
ALBANY, Or., May 16. (Special.)
According to advices received In
this city, tho big battleship fleet
will pass the entrance to Yaquina
harbor on the early morning of
Wednesday. May HO. The fleet lias
orders to proceed In toward shore
as close as safety will permit and
pass the harbor under a "slow bell."
Excursions will be run from this city
to Newport on May 19 on account of
the passing of the fleet.
WASH 1XGTON. May 16. Tho report
from San Francisco that five of the big
armored cruisers of the Pacific fleet now
o. that place will be ordered to the Phil
ippines in the Fall is said at the Navy
department to be erroneous.
An invitation has been accepted from
Circa t Britain to have some of these
cruisers visit Victoria, in the immediate
future. After that visit, the' West Vir
ginia, . Maryland, Colorado and Pennsyl
vania will be placed In drydock for ther
installation of tire control apparatus.
Two of the cruisers will receive the fire
control at Mare Island and two at the
ill einerton yard. This work will take
until the middle of August, and upon its
completion the cruisers Tennessee, Wash
ington, California and South Dakota will
be placed in drydock for the same pur
pose. All the vessels mentioned will have tar
set practice at Magdalena Bay in the
Kumorcd They AYUl Join Atlantic
Squadron for Practice.
MARE ISLAND, Cal., May 16. Naval
circles here are greatly interested to
day in a report that the armored cruis
ers West Virginia, Maryland. Colorado.
Pennsylvania, ' California and South
Dakota may be ordered to the Philip?
pines in the Fall, when they will a pain
meet the Atlantic fleet and engage in
target practice in Manila Bay in Octo
ber. Orders h:ive been received here to
expedite all repairs on the Atlantic
torpedo flotilla now here. The boucs
will be docked as quickly as possible,
as extensive repairs are required after
the long voyage from the Eastern
Coast. It will probably require 60 days
to muke the repairs.
The former naval transport Solace,
recently overhauled, will be commis
sioned next Wednesday to be used as
tender for the Pacific torpedo flotilla,
which is expected to leave for Brem
erton Navy Yard shortly after thnir
return from Sacramento. The steam
tug Navajo is under orders to leave
ul oiu'd for Bremerton, to be connected
with the Atlantic Fleet during its stay
in Northern waters, and afterwards ac
company the battleships to the Orient.
Authority has been received to pur
chase $000,000 worth of provisions in
San Francisco for the Atlantic Fleet.
Ids will be awarded from the Navy
Pay Office at San Francisco.
Taken to Golden Gate Park to See
Sports of Sailors.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 16. This was
tho second children's day since the ar
rival here of the Atlantic fleet. Thou
sands of little ones, including the in
itiates of all the orphanages in the city
and vicinity, went to Golden Uate Park
early this morning. Here they wit
nessed drills by detachments of sailors
and marines and indulged in various
sports during the afternoon. Tugs of
war and basketball games between
teams from the Army and Navy were
features of the programme and were
Warmly contested.
During the day 200 officers were taken
on an excursion to the top of Mount
Tauialpais and the Mulr redwoods, wJitre
luncheon w4ts served. A number of offi
cers and men went "to Santa Rosa, where
the annual rose carnival is in progress.
In the evening there was a theater
party for the 4000 sailors, who were the
guests of the various places of amuse
ment In this city. A dinner for graduates
of the United States Naval Academy at
the St. Francis Hotel, the illumination
of the city and fleet, and music in the
public squares concluded the day's
Gunners Trophy Given by PreVident
Lot by Illinois.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 16. The Pacific
fleet, instead of leaving port yesterday
morning, as had been the scheduled pro
gramme, changed its plans at the last
minute on orders from Washington, and
it was announced yesterday that the rea
son for this delay was the desire of the
authorities of the Navy Department to
have the gunners trophy, recently won
by tlie Maryland, transferred from the
Illinois wiillc both vessels were in the
harbor. The ceremony, therefore, took
place this morning. The trophy is a beau
tiful bronze tablet engraved to represent
fghting ships thrashing through the sea
at a swift pace, and bearing on its sur
face the names of the Oregon. Iowa, Wis
consin and Illinois:, the previous winners
of the prize. President Roosevelt offered
this trophy to the best gunners of the
Willi Pacific Fleet Lcaes on Cruise.
Rear-Admiral Sperry in Charge.
ct tic fleet, under command of Rear-Admiral
Dayton, will sail at 8 o'clock to
morrow on a cruise to Santa Barbara
Channel. After the departure of Rear.
Admiral Dayton, the senior officer in
port, the two-starred blue flag of Roar
Admiral Sperry. in command of the At
lantic f lvet, will break out from the
peak of the Connecticut and receive the
prescribed salute.
Acting: Governor Fears to Comply
With Seattle's Request.
OLYMPIA, Wash., May 16. (Special.)
Acting Governor Coon today refused
to declare a legal holiday on the occa
sion of the visit of the fleet to Seattle
and has advised Josiah Collins, chairman
of the Seattle committee on arrange
ments. "That after consultation with
the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court
it was deemed impracticable.'
The real reason is that if a holiday
had been declared for Seattle, Belling
ham and Tacoma would probably ask
similar holidays. The Acting Governor
did issue a proclamation, however, urging
all citizens to refrain from the usual
avocations on the days the fleet is pres
ent, and join in the welcome.
Plan Elaborate Display of Fireworks
in Seattle Harbor.
SEATTLE. May 16. The Japanese of
the Pacific Northwest are collecting a
fund with which to buy fireworks for a
big display to be' given in Seattle Har
bor, May 23, in honor of the Atlantic
battleship fleet- Yesterday the fund had
reached $2500, and it was announced that
this would be doubled within a few days.
A force of Japanese fireworks manufac-;
turers have established a temporary fac
tory in the suburbs of Seattle, where they
are working up the material which was
ordered from Japan a month ago. Today,
C. T. Takahashi, president of the Japan
ese Association, sent a letter to the
Chamber of Commerce, in which he ex-
SAN FKANCISCO, May 16. A wireless message received this morning from the armored cruiser South Da
kota, which is returning to this port from her final trial trip, reports that she has broken all records for
vessels of her class, lier average speed on her four-hours trial was 22.36 knots under forced draught and
20.07 knots under natural draught.
WASHINGTON, May 16. The armored cruiser South Dakota's speed o f 22-36 knots an hour on her four-hours-power
trial off Santa Barbara, as reported in a dispatch to the Navy Department today, is .36 knots in
excess of the contract requirement.
pressed the friendship of his countrymen
for the fleet, and said the demonstration
was planned with the hope of forming
closer ties.
Taussig Advanced to Hear-Admiral.
WASHINGTON, May 16. The President
today sent to the Senate the following
Captain to be Rear-Admiral Edward IX
Brigadier-General to be Major-General
George F. Elliott.
To be Collector of Customs Cornelius
O'Keefe, district of Arizona. -
Chairman Tawney Gives Assurance
of Federal Support, Bashed on
Money Spent at Portland.
ington, May 16. Seattle will get not to
exceed $500,000 fgr her 1901 Exposition.
Chairman Tawney, of the House appro
priations committee, said tonight that
Seattle was asking for only what was fair
and right in the way of Government parti
cipation, but he added that the Govern
ment exhibit at Portland was Ideal and
he believed Seattle would be well provided
for if she got the same appropriation that
was given Portland.
Mr. Tawney said positively that $500,000
would be the limit. This assurance coming
from Mr. Tawney, who is one of the
House conferees, makes the appropria
tion certain before adjournment. . ,
Committee Favors Increase in State
and Hoad Funds.
ington, May 16. At a conference the
committee on the agricultural bill to
day agreed to the Fulton amendment,
giving to states 20 per cent of the re
ceipts from forest reserves within their
boundaries for school purposes and
road construction. This amendment
becomes effective July 1 next and is
permanent. States now receive 10 per
cent of such receipts.
The conference cut the appropriation
for forest reserve improvements to
$601.000. which is $100,000 more than
provided in the House bill.
In ladies' waists at Le Palais Royal.
Many new arrivals will be shown Mon
day. 375 Washington street.
Y. M. C. A. Cross-Country Race.
Despite the 'impassable condition of
the roads, the Y. M. C. A. cross-country
paperchase, held yesterday under
the auspices of the cross-country run
ning committee, attracted a large num
ber of entries. The hares increased
their lead on the hounds by 1 4-5 sec
onds on a 10-mile course. Chasing
along,, the muddiest of the Portland
streets. Wetterborg and Kees hit up a
splendid pace throughout, making bet
tor time than they did in the real race
with the Chemawa Indians two weeks
ago. Lau was the captain of the
hounds, and led them well. Another
contest has been arranged for Satur
day, June 20.
The average age at death of people who
die by acei3-nt is S5S years.
Meuger Ota classes lor $1.00.
Contest for First Place Between
Three Schools Continues Until
Last Event Is Decided.
SEATTLE. Wash., May 1. (Special.)
The Washington High School, of Se
attle, won the closest interscholastic
track meet ever held in the city today.
Lincoln High School, of Seattle was sec
ond and Tacoma High School third.
Washington made 45 1-3 points, Lin
coln 37 1-3 and Tacoma 35 1-3. The
three fought hard for first place, and
the result was In doubt until the last
few events. The preliminary trials
were held in the morning and the finals
began at 2:30 this afternoon. The
weather was abominable, but in spite of
this a good crowd attended and the
time made in the sprints and runs, con
sidering the slow track, was good. The
12-pound shot Anderson, Lincoln, first:
Worthlngton. Belllngham, second; Bryant.
Lincoln, third; distance. 44.5 feet.
Pole vault Olson. Everett, first; Ander-
H&.-H Li $ tiJiis - J
son, Tacoma. second; Dalqulst. Everett,
third; height, 10 feet.
Sso-yard run Satherwaite, Olympia,
first: H. Thopmson, Lincoln, second; Kisdon,
Washington, third: time, 2:10 4-5.
oil-yard dash Mullen. Washington, first;
Byrd, Tacoma, second; Carr, Lincoln, third;
time, 0:5 4-5
120-yard hiBh hurdles Wilson. Washing
ton, first; Anderson. Vancouver. second;
Brokaw. Tacoma. third; time. 17:4.
440-yard run Jackson, Lincoln. first;
Tanner, Tacoma. second; McCall. Tacoma,
third; time. 04:1.
ll'-pound hammer throw Anderson, Lin
coln, first; Dun lap, lAconner; second: Pul
len, Washington third; distance. 143 feet.
11 inches.
Discus throw Rowley. Everett. first;
Grimm. Centralla. second; Andersun. Lin
coln, third: distance. 112 feet.
100-yard dash Mullen, Washington, first;
Byrd, Tacoma, second; carr, Lincoln, third.
Time. 1U:4.
High Jump Rabel, Washington; Ruggs,
Tacoma, and Holt, Lincoln, tied for first.
Height, 5 feet 5 inches.
20 hurdles Price, Tacoma, first; Burke,
Washington; second; Courtney, Washington,
third. Time, 27 l-o.
Broad Jump Chalaeum, of Everett, and
Warren, Washington, tied for first; Jackson,
Lincoln, third. Distance, 20 reet 1 inch.
Mile run Rlsdon, Washington; Pape,
Lincoln, second; Utterback, oiympia, third.
Time. 5 minutes.
220-yard dash Mullen, Washington, first;
Byrd, Tacoma, second; Neal, Vancouver,
third. Time, 24 seconds.
Mile relay race Tacoma first, Lincoln
second, Washington third.
PEX'DLETOX WINS THE MEET School Athletes Slake Fast
j Time on Baker Track.
BAKER CITY. Or., May 16. (Special.)
Pendleton this afternoon won the Eastern
Oregon annual track meet with a total of
45 points. Baker was second with 40
points, and Ontario third with 16. This
was the most exciting and closely con
tested meet ever held here. Orie Jay and
A. Means, of Pendleton, tied for individual
honors, each making 11 points. Results:
100-yard dash Gordon (Pendleton)
won, B. Baer (Baker) second, Walters
(Island City) third; time, 10 1-5 sec
onds. 120-yard high hurdles Jay (Pendle
ton) won. Young (La Grande) second,
A. Means (Pendleton) third; time, 17
Pole vault Fisher and Moody (On
tario) first and second. Young (La
Grande) third; 9 feet 10 inches.
12-pound shot L. Means (Pendleton)
won. A. Mean3 (Pendleton) second. En
berg (Baker) third; 40 feet 9 inches.
High jump Jay (Pendleton) won.
Fisher (Ontario; second, Enberg.
(Baker) third; 5 feet 6 inches.
Hammer throw A. Means (Pendle
ton) won. Blumm (Baker) second.
Moody (Ontario) third; 123 feet 5
220-yard dash Baer (Baker) won,
Denham (Baker) second, Storie (Pen
dleton) 'third; time. 23 4-5 seconds.
440-yard dash Waiters (Island City)
won, Schumacher (Baker) second. En
gram (Cove) third: time, 57 seconds.
Half-mile run Schumacher (Baker)
won: Stuller (Baker) second, Irwin
(Island City) third; time, 2:10.
Discus Enberg (Baker) won, A.
Means (Pendleton) second. Moody (On
tario) third; 101 feet 9 inches.
Broad jump Turner (Pendleton)
won. Moody (Ontario) second. Jay
(Pendleton) third; 19 feet 114 Inches.
220-yard hurdles Kimball (Pendle
ton) won. White (Baker) second, Storie
(Pendleton) third; time, 23 1-5 seconds.
Baker won the half-mile relay in
1 :58 1-5. f
AV1H Attend Conference of Y. 31. C.
A. Physical Directors.
Physical director Grilley, of the Y. M.
C. A., will leave for the' East tomorrow
to attend the conference of the Physical
Directors' Society. Mr. Grilley has been
selected to attend the conference by the
physical committee of the local associa
tion. The conference will hold sessions
at New Tork Xity, Atlantic City and
Ocean City, opening at New Tork at 11 A.
M. Tuesday, June 2, with a reception to
the delegates and an inspection by them
of the new international building at New
York. The delegates will then be enter
tained at luncheon by the international
committee, following which there will be
a meeting of the Athletic League of North
America. The committee is expected to
sanction the petition of Mr. Grilley, laid
before Dr. Fisher, chairman of the com
mittee, for the formation of an entirely
distinct and self-governing branch of the
"Athletic League of North America, for the
Pacific Northwest.
The conference will reopen at the Casino
Club. Ocean City. June 3, with the presi
dent's address and reports.
Tiger Goes Down to Defeat by Score
of 80 to 3 7.
PRINCETON, N. J., May 16. Conditions
were fine for the dual track meet be
tween Cornell and Princeton toduy. Cor
nell won the meet by a score of 80 to 37
points. Summary:
100-yard dash Won by R. A. Gamble.
Princeton; E. T. Cooke. Cornell, second;
W. B. Conners, Princeton, third; time,
101-6. Princeton, 6; Cornell, 3.
120-yard hurdles Won by J. C. Talcott,
Cornell; P. N. Pfeiffer, Princeton, sec-
ond; G. F. Requardt, Cornell, third; time,
15 3-5 seconds.
Mile run M. S. Jones, Cornell, won;
J. P. Halstead. Cornell, second; L. R.
Franz Princeton, third; time, 4 min
utes, 29 seconds.
440-yard run J. P. Carpenter, Cor
nell, first; R. W. Hitchcock, Cornell,
second; J. C. Atlee, Princeton, third;
time, :50 2-5.
Shotput D. M. MacFadyen. Prince
ton, first; distance. 40 feet; J. P. Hook
er, Cornell, and L. -P. Cooke, Cornell,
tied for second, with 39 feet 11 inches.
High jump R. C. Rossmann, Cor
nell, won; 5 feet 10 Inches; W. F. Tal
cott. Princeton, and .L. H. Brown, Cor
nell, tied for second, with 5 feet 8
Two-mile run E. H. Hunger, Cor
nell, first; H. L Trube. Cornell, sec
ond; H. C. Young, Cornell, third; time,
9 minutes, 57 3-5 seconds.
880-yard run C. M. French, Cornell,
won; Halsted, Cornell, second: Conger,
third; time, 2:01 1-5.
Hammer throw Hooker, Cornell, won;
Baker, Cornell, second; Pew, Cornell,
third; distance. 1:48 feet &A inches.
220-yard hurdle Treman. Cornell, won;
Cook. Cornell, second; Pfeiffer, Princeton,
third; time, 26 2-5 seconds.
Pole vault Wezin. Jr., Princeton, won;
G. B. Dukes. Cornell, second; J. A. Mills,
Cornell, third; height 11 feet 3 inches.
220-yard dash R. A. Gamble. Prince
ton, won; W. B. Conners, Princeton,
second! J. C. Carpenter, Cornell, third;
time, 22 3-5 seconds.
Broad jump T. Cook, Cornell, won;
L. H. Simmons. Princeton, second: W.
F. Talcott, Princeton, third; distance 23
feet Hi inches.
Final score: Cornell, SO; Princeton, 37.
Creates Sensation in Seattle by Of
fering to Dance on Street.
SEATTLE, May I(t. Fred A. Stone,
the man who created the part of the
Scarecrow in "The Wizard of Oz," and
playing the comedy in the "Red Mill,"
with Montgomery, who was the Tin
Wood Man in the "Wizard of Oz," creat
ed a sensation today by offering to
dance for the benefit of an aged blind
man and his feebie wife on the street
corner at Second avenue and Washing
ton street.
The crowd that had collected on the
corner was not strong on finances, and,
after sizing up those who had stopped,
Stone tried to induce the old couple to
go with him to St. James street, saying
he would dance, and Rex Beach, the
author, who was with Stone, volunteered
to pass the hat. but the blind man and
his wife could not be persuaded to leave
their location on account of police or
ders. Stone then offered to dance there,
but was dissuaded by Beach, and after
giving some money to the couple passed
the hat and collected a harvest of nickels
and dimes.
Stone and Beach are en route to Alaska
on a hunting trip.
Good Work in Saving Life.
NEW YORK, May 16. The annual
report of he American Lifesaving So
ciety shows the society has 259 life
saving stations, manned by 4200 men.
They rescued during the last 12 months
573 persons from drowning. In this
state the most efficient work was done
in this city and along Long Island. In
this -city 1 10 lifesavlng stations were
established and equipped, 26 planted
along the Long Island shore. 10 at Al
bany and Troy, eight along the Hudson
and seven in other cities. About 4i)0
persons were rescued In this state.
Seattle Boy Wins Sword.
ANNAPOLIS. May 16. The authorities
of the Naval Academy today announced
that Midshipman Eugene E. Wilson, of
Seattle, a member of the graduating
class, is the winner of the handsome
sword presented annually by the class of
1S71 for "eenfiral excellence dn runnery.
Dropped From Stanford's Teaching
Force, He Is Hounded Country
Over by Former Superior,
SAN FRANCISCO, May 16. Dr. Julius
Goebel's recent appointment as head of
the German department at the Univer
sity of Illinois jWas preceded by dif
ficulties which became public today,
when the correspondence in the case
was revealed.
Goebel was dismissed from Stanford
University two years ago by President
Jordan for disobeying the edict of his
superior. Goebel went to Harvard and
delivered a series of lectures. He was
offered the professorship of German at
Harvard, but Dr. Jordan intervened
when asked by the Harvard faculty to
advise them as to the circumstances of
Goebel's dismissal from Stanford. As a
result, Goebel did not receive the ap
pointment. Recently, when the University of Il
linois invited him to a high place in
the college. Dr. Jordan, through Dr.
Branner, acting president of Stanford,
wrote to Illinois advising against the
selection. The Illinois authorities ap
pealed to the Stanford trustees for a
statement on the Goebel case. Over
ruling Dr. Jordan, the trustees gave
him a hearty recommendation and he
received the appointment. v
Shows Oldtime Form Occasionally,
but Has Weakened.
PHILADELPHIA, May 16. Terry Mc
Govern, the former champion, and
Young Loughrey, of this city, fought a
hard and fast six-round bout tonight
at the National Athletic Club, In which
honors were about even. McGovern
was the aggressor throughout the bout.
but he plainly showed he was not the
McGovern of times gone by. Loughrey
put up a surprisingly good fight and
gave McGovern as good as he received.
In the fourth ro.und he floored the for
mer champion with a right swing on
the Jaw and McGovern showed flashes
of his old-time form, but he weakened
in the sixth. Taking it as a whole, the
bout wa,s a good draw.
"Win Seven Bouts From Soldiers.
Three of Them Knockouts.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 16. There were
seven boxing bouts between men of the
Navy and men of the Army at the Audi
torium last night, and the sailors won
them all. Three were won on clean
knockouts, two were stopped by the ref
eree when the soldier fighters were in a
helpless condition, and the other two went
the limit and were awarded on decisions.
Mike Neeley, U. S. S. Ohio, knocked
out William Burke, Twenty-eighth Coast
Artillery, in the second round.
Al Cleary, U. S. S. Missouri, knocked
out George MacCullough in the first
Frank Rafferty, U. S. S. Alabama,
knocked out Charles Ross, Battery E,
Field Artillery.
Larry Prendergast, U. S. S. Rhode Isl
and, beat Dan Ferguson, Sixty-seventh
Coast Artillery, in the fourth round.
A. S. Rollins. U. S. S. Kentucky, won
the decision from B. Houck, Battery E
Field Artillery, seven rounds.
Billy Tighe, U. S. S. Alabama, won the
decision from Frank Gruber, Sixty
seventh Coast Artillery, six rounds.
Phil Slossberg, U. S. S. New Jersey,
won f,rom Beany Stauffer, Sixty-Beventb
Coast Artillery, in. the second round.
California -Crew in Seattle to Row
. . Col leg la ns June 2 .
SEATTLE, Wash., May 16. (Special.)
Eight husky oarsmen from the Univer
sity of California, together with Coach
D. M. Garnet, Manager R. Tyssowskl and
Coxswain F. Myers, arrived in Seattle on
the steamship Governor this morning for
their race with the University of Wash
ington crew, on June 2. The personnel of
the -California crew is as follows: No. 1,
Dignan; No. 2, Bawl; No. 3, Schroeder;
No. 4. F. Ashley; No. 5, H. Ashley; No. 6,
Robertson; No. 7, Davidson; stroke. Cap
tain Witter.
The visitors were met at the boat this
morning by a delegation of Washington
students who shouldered the visitors'
shell and carried it on their shoulders
through the streets to Lake Union. It
was then towed to a Lake Washington
Lucien O. Appleby Turns His Slate
to the Wall.
Lucien O. Appleby announces that he
is through as a layer of odds and has
transferred his interest in the ring to
William Connor. As a bookmaker Ap
pleby has probably had greater experi
ence than any other man in America.
He saw racing at Secaucus, in New Jer
sey, at a time when the thunder of the
Civil War had hardly died away.
When the modern system of bookmak
ink was in its infancy, in the middle 70s,
Henry Stanford having introduced it,
Appleby was one of the first to offer
odds, and he has been interested in hav
ing the public guess about the results
in all the years that have gone by since
then. Trie Secaucus race course is only
a memory now.
Superman Disabled as Racer.
NEW YORK. May 16. James R.
Keeno'a Superman, winner of last
year's Brooklyn Handicap, was injured
during the running of the Metropoli
tan Handicap at Belmont on Wednes
day, and it is not known If he will
ever start again. This son of Com
mando and Anomaly was badly cut
down in last year's Suburban and did
not again race until late in September,
last year. James Rowe, Mr. Keene's
trainer, cannot as yet state what is
the nature or full effect of the injury.
Do what? Save you money on ladies'
suits, at Le Palais Royal. See what
you can buy, Monday at $9.95, $14.50
and $19.50. 375 Washington street.
Scliooner Ister Long Overdue.
ABERDEEN. Wash., May 16. (Spe
cial.) The British tramp steamers
Earl of Carrick. Farley and River Forth
are on their way here. Anxiety is felt
here for the schooner Mary E. Foster,
92 days out from Aberdeen to Callao.
Soldiers in Street Fight.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 16. As the re
sult of a street quarrel early today after
a night spent in saloons, William Nagle,
a sailor on the battleship Minnesota, and
Frederick T. Bums, of the Twenty-first
Coast Artillery, are in a critical condition
from severe knife wounds, inflicted, it is
charged, by Edward B. Reilly, who him
sei was badly bruised and lncerated.
Sliapt-s. black, white, champagne: New Milan Shapes, burnt
and natural white; Ntw Tuscan Shapes.. These are superior
goods made especially for Fralcy's by Seybel & Co. most
exclusive straw goods manufacturers In America. We have
sne?irin;1ath::n.?!!.f?r.?.u.i?k..$4.oo tO $9.00
ail hirts over 30 uavs in stock,
about 200 ff them all at
All Our Newest and Pest Rtvies. Hundreds to Choose From,
The Big
in the city, corner Fourteenth and Yamhill streets. We are making a
specialty of fancy Driving Horses and Saddle Horses. Also teaching
riding and driving. . Can furnish the best of reference. '
DonTkrt 0. R. C. STABLES
The fight occurred near the corner of
Ellis and Steiner streets, where the
wounded men were picked up by the
Denver Police Chier, Charged With
Assault, Again in Toils.
DENVER. May 16. Michael Delaney.
who resigned as Chief of Police and
left the city for the East, after being
arrested for assaulting a citizen, re
turned to Denver today, but later left
for the East again on a Burlington
train. Under orders from Sheriff NIs
bett, Delaney was arrested this after
noon after the train left Akron and is
now in the jail at Yuma, this state. He
will be brought to Denver tomorrow.
W. A. Gray, Delaneys chauffeur, who
was charged with assisting him in the
assault, was today sentenced to six
months in the County Jail.
Methodist Protestants in Session at
" Pittsburg Vote Committee.
PITTSBURG, Msy 16. The general con
ference of the Methodist Protestant
Church today discussed at length the
project to unite with the mother church,
the Methodist Episcopal. It was voted
that the committee to consider the matter
consist of one delegate from each con
ference, district.
A resolution recently adopted by the
Maryland conference, "withholding ap
proval of Baptism of infants, neither
parent of whom has made profession of
faith to our laws and the law of Jesus
Christ," was adopted.
At the Women's Union.
Mrs. HI W. Brooks, from Cambridge,
Mass., was a visitor on Monday.
The Misses Gladys and Orphia Markley,
from Dee, arrived early in the week, and
are making their home here.
Miss Armilla Grussia returned on Thurs
day from a week's visit to her home in
Miss Mattie Wyman returned on Mon
day from her home at Lafayette, where
she had been for a few days.
Miss Bessia Cone, who resided here a
short time since, was a visitor on Tues
day. Her many friends were pleased to
see her recovered strength.
Miss Mabel Larribee, accompanied by
Miss Olga Smith, spent Sunday at the
home of Miss Larribee, at Vancouver,
Sacramento Slums Her Hospitality.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., May 16. Nearly
every building in Sacramento supports a
flag today in honor of the torpedoboat
flotilla's visit. Sailors on liberty o;eut
the morning riding free on street and in
terurban trolleys. The theaters have
thrown open their doors to the unifDrm,
and a lot of jackies are attending the
Sacramento-Stockton State League ball
game this afternoon. The Sutter Club
will dine the officers this evening and
later will take them to the theater. The
enlisted men will be guests at a ball
given by the local militia. Nothing htre
Is too good for the sailors and the latter
are enjoying the welcome.
PORTLAND, May 10. Maximum temper
ature. 5S degrees; minimum, River, read
ing at 8 A. M., 12.U feet; change in last 24
hours, rise 0 3 foot. Total rainfall, 5 P- M.
to 5 P. M-, 0.25 inch; total since September
1, 10?, S7.ll inches; normal, 41. IS inches;
deficiency, 4.07 inches. Total sunshine May
15, nil; possible, 14 hours 57 minutes.
Barometer reduced to sea level), at 5 P.
M., 30.12- inches.
The high area over the Coast remains
practically stationary as well as the de
pression over British Columbia. Light rains
have In consequence fallen during the day
over Oregon, Washington. Idaho and Mon
tana. Clear skies continue over California
and Nevada. Temperatures continue to
range decidedly below the seasonal average,
though the weather is considerably warmer
this evening over Southern Oregon and the
interior of Northern California.
Telegraphic reports from points along the
Bad blood 13 responsible for most of the ailments of mankind. When
from any cause this vital fluid becomes infected with impurities, humors or
poisons, disease in some form is sure to follow. Eczema, Acne, Tetter,
Boils, Pimples, etc., while they show on the skin, have an underlying' cause
which is far deeper an impure, humor-infected blood supply, and until this
is corrected, and the blood purified, the distressing itching and burning
symptoms will remain. Rheumatism, Catarrh, Sores and Ulcers, Scrofula,
Blood Poison and all other blood disorders, are the result of a vitiated, pol-.,
luted circulation, and will continue to grow worse unless the poison is re
moved from the blood. In all blood and skin diseases S. S. S. has proved
itself a perfect remedy. It goes down into the circulation and removes all
waste matter, humors or poisons, and makes the blood pure and health-sus-.
taining. Nothing reaches Inherited taints and old chronic troubles like
S. S. S.; it cures because it purifies the blood and restores lost properties to
the impoverished circulation. Not only i3 S. S. S. a blood purifier of the
highest order, but a tonic and appetizer without an equal. Book on the
blood and any medical advice desired sent free to all who write.
All Eastern patterns and
Half and Less
I bird and
' Salmon
Your horses can uow have the same care
and attention they would get in your
own private stable. We have opened the
most complete Boarding and Sale Stable
Park and Alder Streets
Barber. rr. 8. J.. dentist Formerly Mae- .
Leay bids. Phone Main 1400. A 1400.
Cl'y and Countjr Medical Society.
EQUt. DR. MARIE z.. formerly Oresonlan
bids., suite 224-6. Main 230.
Feirlo, Irs. F. K. ft O. J.. dentist, For
merly Macleay bldg. Suite 211. Main 1919
French, Dr. C. Gertrude, phyniciaii Form- :
rly Dekum bldg. Main T14. A 401T. -.-,
Bawke. Dr. C. E., phyftldan and urgeon- ...
Formerly Oregon, fcldg. Main 1512. A 504.
Hirstel, Dr. Edw., dentist Main 148. A 1409
Holbrook. Dr. Millard dentist For- -
nterly Macleay bldg. Suite 401-2-3. M. 8519 '
Hyde, Dr. Leon Wlllet. phyalalan and ,ur-
ft-eon Practice limited to genito-urinary t
diteaae, Formerly Fleldner bldg. Main
265. A 1865. ,
Lnrkln. Dr. Geo., dentllt Formerly Abinc- ,
ton bldg. Phone, Main 57S. A 274.
I-oomis. Dr. Bryan E.. dentiat Formerly
Oregonlan bids. Phone A 3318.
Perkinn. Dr. T. L,., dentiat Formerly Rm- ,
el bldg. Suite 407-8. Main 1512. A 5404.
R'gsa. Dr. J. o.. dentist Main 1409. A I4O0.'
Roscndorf, Dr. Max, pbyalclaa and ekln pe- ,
claliat. formerly Berlin. Germany Oi-.,.
(Ice. 315-310 Phone Main 6060. "
Timnm. Dr. Edna O., physician Formerly" '
Marquam bldg. Phones Main 714. A 4017 '
Walgaiuot. Dr. F. H., dentist Formerly ;
Hamilton bldg. Phone Main 2290. :
Watson, Dr. Alfred F.. dentist Formerly
. Abington bldg. Phones Main 576. A 2744
Young, Dr. J. Q.. dentist Suite 416-17
Phone Main 5819.
ZieEler, Amelia and Fred ., physicians and "
mirgeon. Phini. Va!n S2. A 4-MJI
Vpper Willamette River at 5 P. M. give the
following stages of the river:
Eugene, 5.2 feet, a rise of .2 since this
Albany. 4 B 'feet; a rise of .3 since this
Salem. 4.4 feet: a rise of .6 since this
At Portland this evening the stage was
12.8 foet, a rise of .2 since this morning:
The greatest rise has been In the Lower
Valley. A slight further rise Is probable at,
Portland, but It Is not expected that the,
river will go over 13.5 feet Sunday.
Baker city
Kam loops ,
North Head
Red Bluff
Salt l.ake
San Francisco..
Tatoosh Inland.
Walla Walla...
4 NW
IRaln ,,.
jPt cloudy
Cloudy ,
Cloudy .
!Pt cloudy
Clear Cloudv
IPl cloudy
. T. 1
. :rtv0.0O'
. !.-. O.OOi
.. .V!! T.
. !!4 O.OO
.. -.00.02
..:.' 0. U2.1
. '.wo.2.!
. .H2 0.0
ie s
4 E
4i NE
4 NW
8 NW
. ti!0.00
.'.vs: t.
. :.r.N 0.(11"
. .-.2 0. OR1
24 NW
12 NW
12 ."W
14 SW
4 NW
.'.-.. 02
. 'SMO.OlV
T. Trace.
Portland and vicinity Cloudy, with prob- ,
ably showers: warmer: southwest winds. ..
Western Oregon Probably fair south por
tion, cloudy with probahly showers north'
portion warmer: westerly winds. -
Western Washington Cloudy, with prob-,:'
ably showers: warmer; southwest winds.
Eastern -Oregon, Eastern Washington and -Idaho
Probably fair and warmer.
Local Forecaster Temporarily In Charge. '