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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
miTn cirvntr MrnAYT v phptt 4n nnrrrTtT'n fit 1 0AO.
Johnson Makes Atonement
Misplay by Making
ANGELS SCORE IN BUNCH
Three nuns in Third luc to Wide
Throw by inrrclt and Fisher and
Johnson's Kiimblis Last Hun
Is .Made on Wild ritrh.
PACIFIC COAST IAtiCE.
Ani-I-K .1. Tortlard 2.
rn-n 12.' Fan Fran-:-- "
Oakland 1. Scrmnlo l.
Standing ef the Clnin.
1 v.rtland "tfi!
T .oh A n .
iv 14 :
I.ont ...J' 9ii !.".. 125.129 62')'
I.OS AN;EI.p:3. ral.. -t. 39. (Spe
cial.) A big crowd of fans turned out
to see the lart Saturday afternoon game
of the season, but the (rame was not of
the star nrd.-r. The Angels won 5 to
Johnson and Goldsmith both got runs
for the visitors. In the fourth inning
Johnson scored on a base on balls.
Wheeler's funible of MoCredie's little
easy hit and Fisher's clean single to
center. Jn the sixth, Johnson again
walked, took second on McCredie's
single, third when Fisher was out.
Nagle to Beall. and scored on Speas
single. The Angels got three runs in the
third. H. Smith singled to center. Nagle
bunted to Garrett, who threw wide to
Olson. Smith being safe at second and
Nagle at first. Each runner advanced
a base off Paily's sacrifice. Godwin
singled infield. scoring H. Smith.
Nagle coming from second overran
third and an attempt was made to run
him down on the line, but he scored
when Fisher and Johnson dropped the
ball in succession. Godwin reached
third during the mlxup. Ross went out,
Cooney to Ort. Beall singled to center,
Daley opened the fifth with a double.
Godwin singled, scoring Daley. God-
win took second on Ross' sacrifice and
. scored from second on a wild pitch. The
AB R H PO A B
Oonnev. 2b 4 0 0 1 3 0
Olson ss- J 0 1 1 4 0
Oranev. cf 3 0 0 3 0 0
Johnson. 3b .' 2 2 0 1 0 0
M.-Credie. rf 3 0 2 1 0 1
Fisher, c 4 0 2 3 0 0
Ort. lb 4 0 0 10 0 0
Speas. If 4 0 1 2 0 0
Garrett, p 2 0 0 0 2 2
Guyn. p 2 0 0 0 0 0
Totals. 31 2 8 24 3
AB R II TO A B
Ilev. cf 3 1 t 2 0 0
Godwin. If 4 2 2 1 0
Koss. rf 3 0 0 0 0 0
Beall lh 0 2 10 0 0
Wheeler, 2b 4 0 0 4 4 0
J. Smith. 3b 4 0 1 0 2 0
IelmsJ. s 3 0 0 4 2 0
H. Smith, c 3 1 1 2 0
Nagle. p. . 2 1 0 0 2 0
Totals.... 29 S 7 27 12 0
SCORE BT INNINGS,
Portland 00010100 0 2
Hits 0 1 0 2 1 200 0 S
Los Angeles 00302000 S
Hits 0 1 3 1 2 0 0 0 7
Hita Off Garrett 7. runs 5. innings 5.
Two-base lilt-Daley. Sacrifice hits
T'alev. Ross. Nagle. Bases on halls Off
Nagle . ff Garrett 1. Struck out By
Nagle 5. Garrett 3. Wild pitch Garrett.
.'Time 1:30.. I'mplre McGreevy.
VERXOV HAMMERS EASTLEY
San Francisco t'ses Three Pitchers
and Then Loses.
9AN FRANCISCO. Oct. 30. Vernon
easily defeated San Francisco today. 12
tcf 3. Eastley was extremely wild, allow
ing the visitors seven hits, which netted
as many runs, in the two Innings he waa
In the pitcher's box. He was relieved
by Stewart, who also lasted Hut two In
nings, after giving the visitors three hits,
which netted four runs. Meikle relieved
1 Stewart and pitched good ball, allowing
the visitors one run from five scattered
Schaefer allowed San Francisco. 12 hits
during the game, but by good support
1 held the runs down to three, which were
secured in the last' two innings. Score:
R H E
Vernon 0 7 0 4 0 0 0 0 112 15 1
1 San Francisco O00OOOOJ1 3 12 E
Batteries Schaefer and Brown: East
ley, Stewart, Meikle and Williams.
1 OAKS WIN ERRORLESS GAME
Lewis Drives Out Winning Hit.
fioth Teams Playing Perfectly.
SACRAMENTO. Oct. 30. The second
. errorless game of the week was won by
j Oakland by a score of 1 to 0. Both pitch
. ers worked nicely, but C. Lewis disturbed
I calculations in the ninth and drove a
double to left field, scoring McKune from
i first. In the four game this week, but
two errors have been made and they by
1 Sacramento. Score:
. O.kland 0 0000000 11 0
I Sacramento 0 0000000 00 6 0
Batteries Nelson and Lewis; Ehman
i and LaLonge.
GOTCH TO MEET DR. ROLLER
World's Champion to Wrestle Seattle
Man at Kansas City.
CHICAGO. Oct. 30. (Special.) Frank
Gulch, champion catch - as - catch - can
wrestler of the world, who last Winter
signified his Intention of retiring from
the strenuous life on the mat, will be
A bu.xy grapp'er this Winter. William
fcovllle, matchmaker for the Missouri
Athletic Club of Kansas City, today se
cured the signature of the Iowa Cham
's j'"n for a match with Ir. B. F. Roller,
cf Seattle, before" his club at Kansas
City on November l"i.
The match will be staged at the Con
vention Hal! in Kansas City, and will be
the biggest wrestling event of the Win
ter for the city on the Kaw, according
to Mr. Scovtlle.
Meanwhile the Iowa farmer Is pre
paring for his match with Ralcevitch.
the Polish grappler, which is scheduled
for Novembe-- 9 at the Coliseum here.
Dr. Roller and Gi ch have met twice
In the first event Gotch allowed the
Seattle man to stay an hour. In the
return match the llawkeye handled
Roller as If the doctor were a baby.
DIVISION WINNERS SETTLED
Handball Tournament Now Amons
Three Sets or Players.
riay?ng brilliantly. Noyes and Oppen
heimer won the finals of the third
division of I he men's handicap doubles
handball tournament Friday night at the
Multnomah Club. The score was 11-21,
21-S. i 1-7.
The winners were somewhat flighty
during the first game of the match, but
they easily walked away with the next
two games. Noyes used his long serve
to good effect.
llarrisan anl MrAlpin were the win
ners of the soi oml division Friday night
when they defeated -Meyers and Doug
las by the decisive score of 21-1H. 21-7.
The championship of the tournament
lies now between the winners of the
fames Fridav night and Harrigan and
.Jones, the ehampiuis of the first divi
sion. Noyes and Oppenheiiuer are
picked y many as the winners of the
tournament, for they have been playing
consistently and have been training
In a il.;t--h for the Ilolladay chal
lenge cup Friday night. Holbrook and
Dunn heat Jones and Cleland by a
close score. The cup must be won six
time? for permanent possession. Hol
brook and Dunn have now won it
FREE MAKES NEW RECORD
Cuts Automobile Time for Mile Cir
cular Track. '
I.OS AXGELK.S Oct. 30. A new
American record for 50 miles on a cir
cular mile track was made here today
during the automobile meet at Ascot
Park, where the Corbtn. driven by
Frank Fre, made the ilistance in 56
minutes. 5J seconds. The previous rec
ord of 57 minutes was made on the
Ascot track also. The Winton. driven
by William Carleton. was second and
the Royal Tourist, with Al Livingstone
at the wheel, third.
Kennedy In the Chadwick big six
completed the one-mile circuit in 1
minute 2H seconds, making the fastest
mile for the mile dash.
Frank Free, in the Corbln, won the
second event, a five-mile dash, in .5
minutes 35 3-5 seconds.
Free, with the Corljin, won an easy
victory In the 10-mlle race. His time
was 11 minutes 2 4-5 seconds.
Livingstone, in the Royal Tourist,
easily won the 5-mile handicap In five
minutes 49 3-5 seconds.
Republicans to Discuss Assembly.
Under the auspices of the Republican
Club of this city a meeting will be held
in Alisky hall. - Third and Morrison
streets'. Tjesday night, when the subject
for discussion will be the "Assembly."
which prominent Republicans propose to
hold as an agency for recommending to
voters the best available candidates for
public office. Judge H. H. Northup and
H. B. Dickinson have been selected by
the officers of the club to present the
merits of the assembly plan. This will
be the first public discussion of the pro
posed assembly and all Republicans are
News Notes From High Schools
PROM custom. Hallowe'en has become
a marked day in the calendar of
the Lincoln High School. Usually
the Pbilolcxians have especially honored
the occasion. Thla year, however, the
Tologcians were the ones to take the
lead. Friday evening at the Oregon
building they entertained the Philolexians
in honor of the newly initiated Tolbs.
The committee in charge was Don Rice,
Lawrence Hlc-kam and K. Withycombe.
Miss Currier was hostess in her
tastefully-appointed art studio. Brightly
tinted Autumn leaves lent a gaiety to tho
scene, putting the guests into the right
mood for the games and dancing of the
earlier part of the evening. Later lunch
eon was served. After the passing of the
ice-cream. Toastmaster Hickam took
charge of affairs. Introducing in his
felicitous manner the speakers or the
evening. George Schaefer, president of
the society, spoke in honor of the Lin
coln High School. Ralph Withycombe
took up the current theme, athletics.
Marvin Howes, president of the senior
class, responded to the toast, "Our Guests
of the Evening, the Ladies." Ernest At
tix welcomed the new members. Frank
Dudley responded - as spokesman for the
new recruits. George Anderson gave a
toast to our "mascot." The patrons and
patronesses were: Mrs. Godfrey, the
Misses Barnes. Goddard, Moore. Bain,
Dobie, Dewart; Messrs. Davis, Bittner,
Tabor and Thompson.
The football season is at its height.
A week ago Saturday the first .team
,.i.. tVi salpm Hieh School team. The
same day the second team met the aec-
ond team of Pacific University at oresi
Grove. Wednesday afternoon the second
h.H a Y-iT-i it i.'rv enme with the foot
ball squad from Jefferson High School.
Of late, fickle fortune nas peen impanuu
In her favors, as all these games have
resulted in tie scores.
Friday afternoon the first team left
for Corvallis to play a practice game
with the O. A. C. freshmen. Coach
Smith took with him Tysson, c; O'NelL
1. g.; Gerspach. 1. h.; Toomey. 1. e.; Cau
fleld. r. g-: Cochran, r. t.; Hahn, r. e.;
Gunnell. q.; O'Day. f.: Stiles. 1. h.; J.
Day. r. h.; Shearer. Patterson, Olcott.
substitutes. Mr. McKlnlay. of the facul
ty, accompanied the team as did also
a number from the student body.
Athletically. Interest is centered upon
the game with Washington High School,
scheduled for next Friday. The students
will be out in a body. The band promises
good music. The girls, with the help of
Miss Griebel. have organized a chorus to
lead the singing at the game. Cards are
out for a reception and dance to be
given 'In the evening after the game at
Christsensen's Hall. The party will be
in honor of the teams of the Interschol
astic League. The committee in charge
are Tyson. Gunnell. Patterson. O. Day,
Stiles, J. Day. Gerspach and Hahn.
The' work of the school week closed as
usual with the sessions of the literary so
cieties The Tologeians devoted the hour
to a parliamentary drill and to prepara
tions for thecoming party at the Oregon
The Adelphians took up current topics.
Bertha Young recited the history of aer
ial navigation. Frances Healy gave a
vision of the part that airships might
plav in our next' war. The debate took
up the question whether a trade school
training should be compulsory for all
school children in Oregon. Tracy Moore
and Ruth Wilson held to the affirmative.
James Bain and Emma Muck to the neg-
"'The Philolexians went on with their
studies in the Bible. The programme
was devoted to the devotional books.
Elizabeth Whittlesey set forth "Job," and
the "Psalms." Georgia Ploegstra talked
on Proverbs. EeHeslastes and "Sengs of
Solomon." Not the least interesting
MARS AUTO RACE
Official Timekeepers Forget to
Credit Laps Two
' Events Mixed.
GRANT CARRIES OFF CUP
Alio Car Wins Vandcrbllt Trophy,
Going 278.08 Miles In 4:25:42,
Only Six-Cylinder Machine
in Contest Is A'lctor.
NBW YORK, Oct. 30. The fifth Van
.tirhiit ..tin race was won todav by Harry
! F. Grant, driving a SO-horso rower Alio
car. the onlv stx-cynnaer ma-num m nns
race. His time for the 27S.08 miles was
4:2ft:42. an average speed of 62.8 miles an
Bdwar.l 11. Parker, driving a 4o-horse
power Flat, finished five minutes and 16
seconds behind Grant". William Knipper.
driving a W-horse power Chalmero-De-trolt,
The other cars, the Mercedes, driven
by Wishart. an amateur, and the Atlas,
driven by Knox, were the only remaining
marlines among 15 entrants for the Van
derbilt cup. which were still on the course
at the end of the race.
Contest Proves Tame.
Compared with previous Vanderbilt cup
races, the contest this year, reduced to
the level of an ordinary stock car event,
was tame and spiritless.
Although accidents to .cars were numer
ous and machine after machine was re
tired, no one suffered any serious in-Jury.-
The weather and road conditions were
The optimistic reports placed the
crowds at not less than 150.000.
Poor management and lack of oftlcial
Judgment marred the race from beginning
to end. One of the worst instances of
this occurred Just before the finish, when
it was suddenly discovered that the offi
cial timers had omitted, to credit Grant's
Alco with his 20th lap. When he came
round on his 21st Iai It was at first
recorded as the 20th.
Scorers Find Mistake.
A he cair.e in sight for his 22d and
final round the mistake was noticed and
the score-board was hastily corrected.
Grant's name was moved up from third
place to first and the starter rushed out
on the track to wave the checkered flag
which indicated tha the driver had fin
ished the race.
Because of the hitch Grant's victory
remained clouded for several hours after
the conclusion of the contest. It was
not until after a stormy meeting between
Mr. Vanderbilt and the officials that
Grant was finally confirmed a the win
ner. The early part of the race was badly
muddled by the simultaneous running of
two lesser contests for cars of moderate
power. The smaller cars remained 6n the
course for 10 and 15 laps, respectively.
part of the hour was that devoted to the
initiation of new members. These were:
Fay Wise. Margaret Hart, Clnita Nu
nan, Fannie Tost, Lulu Joyce and Katie
The Lens made its first appearance
for this term Monday afternoon, Octo
ber 25. It is always a "great joy when
the Lens comes out, and this issue was
no exception. The Lens appeared In
an attractive cover, decorated with red
Autumn leaves. The principal contri
butions in this number are: "October,"
a poem, by E. Palmer: "The -Clam
Hunt." a story, by E. .; "Tle School
Welcome to Freshmen," a poem, by
Arnold Hall: "The Price of a Hat," a
story, by N. D. Pickens: "School Days,"
a poem: "The Way Out," a serial story,
by Lyle Baldwin: "The Reason," a
poem, br Katherine Stricklin: "Tht
Conservation of Forests": "Vesper
Time," a poem, by E. Ellice Shearer;
"The Tale of a Freshman," by T. T. O.:
"The Symbolism of Spring and Au
tumn," by Elsie Clair; "The Boy With
a Twinkle In the Corner of His Eye."
by Mary Da.vies. The departments are
The Phrenodikens held their annual
at home at the residence of Mildred
Tlmms Saturday, October, 23. About 50
girls were present. The special feature
of the afternoon was the initiation of
seven new members, Loralne Miller,
Earleen Smith, Ovedla Oberg, Edith
Nordeen. Evelyn Fatland, Florence
Smith and Gelia Kelly.
The Phrenodikens gave a college pro
gramme Friday. Room 8 was decor
ated with pennants of every kind.
Pauline Alderman 'gave a humoroHis
reading, "When Patty WTent .to Col
lege." A paper on current events was
read by Helen Gebbie. The debate was
"Resolved, That Women Should Vote."
The affirmative, supported by Elsie
Clair' and Florence Smith, won the de
cision over Margaret Carr and Edith
Nordeen. Letters from three of the
former members, whe are now at the
University of Oregon, were read by
Gertrude Spear. The Phreno Chorus
sang two selections. The programme
was concluded by the report of the
critic. Clair Oakes.
The Eukrineon programme was
opened by a talk on "School Spirit,"
by Mr. Greene. An exceedingly humor
ous reading was given by Lowell Brad
ford. The next was an interesting de
bate on "Resolved That Grants for Use
of Water-Power Should Be Limited In
Time- and Franchises . Therefor Should
Be Subject to Taxation." The affirma
tive, supported by Fowler and Bennett,
won over Nesbit and Hall of the rfega
tive. . Miss Dorothy Cooper is filling the
place of Miss Laurie Adams, who will
be absent until the new year on ac
count of the death of her brother. Miss
Mary Dale is taking Mr. Jackson's
place and Miss Clara Wold. Miss Wake
man's. Miss Wakeman met with a
painful accident while riding.
On Monday afternoon the boys were
called to the assembly hall to hear a
talk on "Boxing and Physical Train
ing." by W. K. Sixsmlth. The purpose
was to form classes. Many boys were
eager to join. The course consists of
a series of talks and practical les
sons. The football team is doing good
work under the able coaching of Earle
and Fenstermacher. The players now
eat their luncheon at the training table,
where a special diet is prepared for
them. The next game that Washington
High School plays Is with Lincoln High
Friday. Jones Is back on the team
A Rooters' Club for boys was or
ganized Wednesday; with Leland James
as leader. A plan Is on foot to have
al) the boys wear maroon and gold
fiesta hats. ..
passing and being passed by the big
cars, making the .task o the timers a
Matson Wins Sweepstake.
In the Massapequa sweepstakes, Joe
Matson, driving a 25-horsepower Chalmers-Detroit,
finished first, covering the
126.1 miles in 2:09:52 2-5. His average
speed was slightly better than 58 miles
an hour. '
The race for the Wheatley cup waa won
by Harroun. driving a 32-horsepower
Marmon, who completed the 189.6 miles
prescribed in 3:10:21 2-5. His average
speed was 59.8 miles an hour. ,
The ,two best-known drivers entered in
the Vanderbilt cup race Lewis- Strang,
piloting a Flat, and I-ouis Chevrolet,
driving a Buick. were among the first to
be put out of the running by accidents to
the cars. Strang came to grief before
completing his second lap, smashing his
radiator. Chevrolet began well, round
ing the 12.64-mile circuit in 9 minutes, 57
seconds, but a broken cylinder forced
hljn to quit the race in the fifth lap.
Forty-six Cars Run.
The starters in the three events were
Massapequa sweepstakes, class four,
distance 10 laps, 126.40 miles:
No. Oar. Tirlver.
41. rhalm'rs-Detrolt B. Brown.
42. Hudson Oorire Atne.
43. halmr J" Maiiwi.
44. Mxxwell Arthur Sfe
45. Maxwell Thomas t'Vwtello.
48. Maxwell Martin Dorley.
The Wheatley Hills sweepstakes,
class three, distance 15 laps, 189.60
miles: i '
31. Marlon A. Muiwen.
32. Mannn R. W. Harmun.
Sa. Columbia R. W. Wilcox.
S. Moon . Philip Wells.
The Vanderbilt cup race, class one
and two, distance 22 laps, 27S.0S miles:
I,. A. Mil-hell.
K. A. Harne.
Hugh N. Hardin.
H. F. Grant.
L. R. torrlmer.
J. D. Aitken.
Charles '. Merit.
n. H. Parker.
Sp-ncer C Wishart.
Race Begins Promptly.
At the tick of 9. No. 41, Brown's
Chalmers-Detroit was off. A great
shout went up as the little blue car dis
appeared down the course. At inter
vals of 15 seconds the other cars tore
across the tape. There was an inter
val of 45 seconds to mark the separa
tion between' the cars of class four
and those of class three.
The Marion in the Wheatley Hills
sweepstakes caught fire on the second
round and was stopped at the repair
pit. The last car was barely out of
sight when the bugles announced-the
coming of the first car to complete the
round. This proved to be Joe Matson s
Chalmers-Detroit, which had passed
both Brown and Alnslee. ' -
Of the Vanderbilt entries. Mitchell s
Simplex was the first to finish the cir
cuit. His time was 12:31 1-5, equal to
60 miles an hour. Seymour in ni isuii&
withdrew from the race in the fifth lap.
while in the fifth position, because of a
broken steering knuckle. Hearne's Flat
was out in' the fifth lap on account of
a broken crank shaft.
After nearly two hours' absence from
the race, it was discovered that Strang's
disappearance was due to the fact that
a large rock had torn through his radia
tor as he was sweeping past Hicksville
on his second lap. The Apperson car in
the Vanderbilt race was overturned at
Massaipequa Lodge. No one was hurt
At the conclusion of the sixth lap, Knip
per led the big-car division, with Wish
art in the Mercedes second and Harding
In the Apperson third. While the big
fellows were finishing their sixth circuit
the smaller fry, in classes 3 and 4. were
barely entering their fifth lap.
v Matson'a Margin AVlde.
In class 4 Matson led with a margin of
nearly six minutes over Brown. Ainslee
In class 3 the first to complete the fifth
lap was Harroun, with Wilcox in the Co
lumbus second. The others were hope
At 10:50 Strang passed the grandstand
on ' his second lap. having repaired the
broken radiator. At this time he had six
laps to make up.
Chevrolet with his Buick was out In
the fifth because of a broken cylinder.
Aitken was out In the fifth lap because
of the loss of a wheel.
Atlas- No. 5, driven by Elmer Knox,
went off the track at Hicksville. Strang
abanJoned his efforts to regain a place
among the survivors, and the field at the
conclusion of the thirteenth lap was re
duced to five cars.
The time then maintained was a shade
better than 60 miles an hour. The cas
ualties In the two small-car classes were
not so great, four of the. six started In
the Massapequa sweepstakes finishing the
10 laps called for.
BALLPLAYERS LIKE WEST
MORE BIG LEAGUE GAMES A HE
Muck Is Proud of His Players and
Attributes Loss of Pennant
to Bad Luck Solely.
BT W. J. PETRAIN.
Portland has not been favored often
in the past by visits from major league
teams, but if the statements of Connie
Mack, manager oi the Philadelphia
American League team, and Frank Ban
croft, of the Cincinnati National League
team, are to be accepted, It Is more than
probable that several big league aggre
gations will visit here in the future.-
Already we are assured by Owner
Comlskey of a visit from his White Sox
next Spring; and both Mack and Ban
croft are well pleased with their pres
ent trip and may come again.
Mack, manager and part owner of the
Philadelphia Athletics, is one -of the
most successful men who have become
interested in baseball. Like Charles
A. Comlskey, Mack was once a player,
and it wf s in that capacity that his
real name of Cornelius McGilllcuddy
was shortened to Connie Mack, which
appellation has stuck to him ever
since, and for which printers, teleg
raphers and scribes are thankful.
Mack first broke into prominence as
the manager of the Milwaukee tearn of
the American Association .Jn 1900,
which team was transferred to Phila
delphia the following year and as
sumed the title of Athletics. Almost
immediately Mack jumped into promi
nence by winning the pennant, and
since has been a factor in the league
every year. In 1908 he experienced his'
poorest success, for that season saw
hlin handicapped by a poor club. In
1905 Mack won the pennant, and was
beaten in the world's championship by
the New York Nationals. The next
year he finished second to the Chicago
Americans, which team, under Fielder
Jones, won the world's championship
from the Chicago Cubs. In 1907 Mack,
again finished second, this time with
the Detroit Tigers as the champions,
and the season just concluded -wound
up with the Athletics again In second
That he did qot win the pennant the
past season is attributed to the luck
of baseball by Manager Mack.
"Every man on my club -worked hard
and faithfully to wlnthe honor." said
he last night, "but a combination of
Character and Reputation
more , Clothing
has won a most
traits of charac
ter that are
marks the wearer
with that unmis
takable stamp of.
For over a third
of a Century
acter has been
this label. You
will find it at
f J Wholesale Drapers i
Right in your own city in styles just as smart and in patterns as exclusive as
though you selected them on th Avenue, New York. Whether you are a College
fellow or a business man -of mature years you'll find your Suit. $15 up.
Vdtimore gchloss Bros. &
circumstances worked against us. and
we fell short of the required number of
games! However, we had the satisfac
tion of beating out Detroit in the inter
club games played with the Tigers, and
we .were the only club to perform this
feat. The Pittsburg champions, of the
National, did not lose a series, and the
worst they suffered was a tie with
New York. I am perfectly satisfied
with the showing made by my team,
for It Is practically a new team, and
the youngsters have shown great prom
ise. We hope for better fortune next
season, and if the Athletics do not win
against ailments of the stom
ach, liver and bowels is assured
when the system is kept strong
and active with Hostetter's
The proper -care of the digestive
organs is one of the most important
problems of everyday life, for it is
through them that we receive our
health and strength. Too often,
however, you are prone to be care
less, and by either abuse or neglect
allow these organs to become weak
and unable to properly perforin
As a result you fail to derive
proper nourishment from your
food, you lose flesh rapidly, and the
1 STOMACH , f
1 BITTERS I
inborn it is what a man builds within. ,
the measurement of that character taken
by ones iellowmen.
4 i -i I' iv- fir,
vi, ie Vai,-
Copyrlfhted 1909 By
SCHLOSS BROS B CO.
Pine flnf h Maker
Baltimore and New
the pennant and the world's champion
ship for 1910, I am greatly mistaken."
Frank Bancroft, who is in chargeof
the All-Stars of the National League,
Is one of the deans of the great Amer
ican game. It is 31 years since Ban
croft first became connected with base
ball, - d he has been at it continuously
In his official capacity. Bancroft is
secretary and business manager of the
Cincinnati National League team, and
is enthusiastic over. the possibilities of
that club next season. He actually
system becomes weak and emaciat
ed. Now, you cannot afford to al
low such conditions to continue and
run the chances of having a long
and perhaps serious illness.
-What your system requires is a
kort course of Hostetter's Stom
ach Bitters at once. It is com
pounded from ingredients -best
adapted for this particular work
and by its direct and immediate ac
tion on the digestive organs, soon
restores them to a normal condition.
. This fact has been proven in thousands of
eases and all that is necessary to prove its
. great value is to try. a bottle. The benefits will
be so noticeable that you will wonder why j-ou
did not try it sooner and avoid so much
'It is for Sour Stomach, Headache,
Hearburn, Poor Appetite, Vomitng,
Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Costivenss,
Liver Ills, Colds, Grippe and Malaria,
Fever and Ague.
.. '3L .......... -t A
thinks Cincinnati stands a chanc. of
capturing, a flag.
Mike Mitchell and Pat Donohue the
two ex-Portlanders with the big
leaguers on this trip, are naturally
pleased to return to tills town. All the
way across the continent, Mitchell and
Donohue have been talking Portland to
the other players, and Dick Egan. Jack
Bliss and Heiney Heitmuller. the other
member-! of the party who have played
here, have backed up their statements.
1 & iXs .