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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
,, , - - U
Portland Done tip Brown
Jby Butte's Wen.
A RIDICULOUS SCORE
:' vr 1 v ." .v.- .
; Time of same! hour and 40 minute.
- UmplreCannlnjham. . . ' '" '
AttendanceHisOft. f ' .
TACOllA. HELENA, J.
. Jimy W!gg wii easy (am yesterday
for Tacoma.'. and was batted all over tbe
field, while Harmon pitched a much bet
tr1 ban."" SuMvaa made" a home run and
the game wii Intereatlnf from the begin
ning. The score:
Joe Cans Knocks Oat Rafe Turner
Sporting Notes Gathered
From Here and There.
HOW THE CLUBS STAKP.
Won Lost P. C.
eattle ... 36 26 .m
Butte ..' 33 17 .6i0
Portland 29 .492
Helena 29 SO .492
; 1THIS WEEK S aCHKpVVS.
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Satur
day and Sunday Butte at Portland, Beat
lie at Spokane, Helena at Tacoma.
BUTTE 9-PORT1.AND 1. "
' Testerday was an off day tor Portland,
and Butte took good advantage of her op
portunity, and scored nine runs, while
"Portland saved a shut-out In the ninth
by bringing Anderson Home.
- Pete" Dowltngy who was In the box
, for Butte, pitched a splendid game and
put it all over the local team. '
' Pertland did poor field work and bit
ting with the exception of one or two
brilliant movea. The acore:
PORTLAND. . 1
jab. r. h
Muller. 1. f....i....-. 3 ,0) 0
Van Buren, c f...; i 0
Kelarler. r. f..... . 61 1
Weed, lb 4 t4) 0 14
Vlgneux, e ;.,,... I-. 9' 1 I
'Anderson, 4 ll 14
Harris, 3t j,.; 4f 1 0
eisel. s. I. v J 1 0
"VVitbeck, p. t::tltli- "So 0
(- '.4- 4U- t i
. Totals .....; H( 27
Ward, 2t 4 ' 1
: Jdarahall, r, t, 5
Kane, s. s. .......... 5
Mcintyre, 3b 3
Houts, c. f.i S
Zearfoss, c ...... ..t S
McCloakey. lb ...... 4
McHale, I. f.. 4
fowling, p 4
- Wltbeck out for bunting third strike.
BCOHE BY INNINGS.
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
,iH 8 8 -
Portland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-1
- Earned runs 'Butte, 1.
Bases on bolls Off Wltbeck. t; off Dow
: ling, t. .-'t - ,
Hit by pltcher-VanBurert, Mclntyre.
Struck out By IowlIng I; by Wltbeck.
t . ' ' '
, Two-base hits Ward, Harris, Hosts.
' Ieft on bases Portland 6;kSutte8.
Bacrlftce hits Zearfoss.
, Stolen Tbases Kane, Mclntyre (2). ,
Wild pltch-Wltbeck. ...
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Letcher, c. f . 6 2 2 1 0 0
Nagle. r. f 4 0 1 1 0 1
Murdock, 1. f 4 110 0 1
Hutchinson, lb 2 0 1 11 0 0
Andrews, 3b S 9 1 1 2 0
.McCarthy, s. s .' 4 0 0 3 4 0
Keefe, c. S 1 2 8 2 0
Fisher, 2b S 1 12 7 0
Harmon, p. t 0 0 0 l 0
Totals 81 1 9 27 IS 2
Hannivan, 1. t 4 0. I 3 0 0
Peeples, 2b S 1 10 2 1
Holly, Jb 1 0 1 0 .2 0
Shaffer, lb 4 0 0 9 2 2
Flannery, c. f 4 0 0 1 0 0
Sullivan, c 2 2 2 7 2 0
Partridge, r. fV.t.. S 0 0 1 0 0
Bchmeer, s. s........ 4 0 2 2 2 0
Wlggs, p 4 0 0 1 1 0
Totals 31 J 7 24 11
StOORE BY TNNING9.
1 Z 3 O I
Tammi 0 0 1 3 0 0
Helena 0 1110 0
Earned runs, Tacoma 8, Helena 1: two
base hit, Sullivan; three-base hits, Keefe,
Letcher; home run, Sullivan; stolen base,
Letcher; sacrillce hits, Hutchlnsonr Peep
les: double play, McCarthy to Fisher to
Hutchinson; left on bases, Tacoma 8, Hel.
ena, 9; bases on tS. by Harmon 3, by
Wlggs S; hit by pitcher, by Harmon 3;
struck out, by Harmon 8; by Wlggs 4.
time of game, 1 hour and 50 minutes; um
pire, Cofifan; attendance, 2000.
8EATLE, 6-SPOKANE, I.
Stovall pitched a good effective bait
which was hard for Spokane to find, while
Kostal was an easy mark for eSattle.
The Interesting part of tha play was the
triple play Stovall to Hurley to Babbitt
which qnlred Spokane in the fifth. Um
pire McCarthy was able to stay with the
game. The score:
AB. R. H. PO A. E.
Howells. I. f 4 0 0 2
McLaufhlil, c. f.... 4 10 3
Kelts, 2b 3 0 1 1
Elsey, 4b ............ 4 f 1 013
Donahue, 3b 3 0 0 0
McKevItt, r. f 8 0 2 0
Frary, c 4 0 0 6
Kelly, S.'S 4 0 8 0
Koatal. p 2 -0 - 0 0.
Mullane 10 0 0
pitcher, Stovall 3; struck ot.'by Ko-
tai , py siovau , uunie w,
WESTERN LEAGUE SCORES.
A nm.tia S Ctf Trt 9
At Colorado Springb-Colorado Springs
3; Milwaukee, . ?
orla, 0. Second game Denver, 7; Peoria,
' At Des Moines Kansas City, 7; Des
Moines,, 4. - i..'
GANS DEFEATS TURNER.
Lightweight champion, Joe Cans, last
night defeated Rufe Turner (colored), of
Stockton, In the fifteenth round. Turner
showed himself to be decidedly inferior
to Gans and had no chance to, win.
Turner was dropped for the count twice
In the fourth, once tn the eighth, twice
in the tenth, four times in the thirteenth,
once in the fourteenth end a couple of
times In the fifteenth, before he received
the -final left hook on the jaw.
t Turner made a small showing in the
sixth and forced his opponent to the
rope, but -Gans came out victorious with
out a -scratch.
A BOY DROWNED
Went Swimming in the Willamette
at St. Johns,
( 24 11
Batted for Kostal In the ninth.
Sohwarts. 2b 6 1 4 3
Babbitt, s. 2 11 2
Klopf, 3b . 4 1 1 0
Hurley, lb Jr 0 1 12
Campbell, r. f...... 3 1.0 1
Dairy mple. If 3 1 1 0
Drennan, c. f 3 0 0 4
Stanley, o 4 0 0 3
Stovall, p. , 1 1 2
Totals 82 6 10 27
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Spokane 0 0000200 02
Seatti ....8 1000200-
Earned runs, Seattle 3; two-base hits,
Kelly 2, Schwarts; three-base hit, Stan
ley; stolen banes Dalrymple, Elsey 2, Don
ahue, Campbell, Hurley; sacrifice hits,
Relts, Drennan, Babbitt 2; double play.
Babbitt to Schwarts to Hurley; Triple
play. Stovall to Hurley to Babbitt: left
on bases, Spokane 9, Seattle 5; bases on
balls, off Stovall 3, off Kostal 1; hit by
At 7 o'clock last evening Charles L.
Hughes, the 10-year-old son of O. D.
Hughes, who resides at Bt. Johns, was
drowned In the Willamette river wvile
Charles asked permission of his par
ents, after supper, tQ go down to the
river and go in wading. They allowefl
him to go, thinking at the time that h
was going with tome larger boys, bvt he
accompanied a crowd of eight or ten lit
tie girls, who Were going tn wading, and
when they arrived at the river Charles
played around Jn the water with them for
awhile, then went about a hundred (arda
farther down, out of sight of the? glris
and- went -batata - with Ms underclothing
I After awhile the girls missed him, and
when tltey wei down., o where he had
been, foundnoitttng btft 1)1 clothing. The
alarm was given, and Robert W. Oil
lam, a friend of the family, and others
grappled'OTrtll U o'clock.wtten the body
At the place where the acqldent oc
curred the ground slopes Into the water
gradually for a ways, and then drops
suddenly to where the water Is 10 feet
It is supposed that the little boy
stepped oft into deep water, and as he
could not swim, was drowned.
A father, mother and five brothers and
slaters, remain to mourn his untimely
Coroner Flnley wai notified, but an in
quest was not deemod necessary. The
funeral will be held from the home of
t..e parents at 4 o'clock today, and the
body will be Interred in ioves cemetery,
' WHEAT MARKET.
CHICAGO, July 2S.-Wheat, 7676Hc,
SAN FRANCISCO. July 25.-Wheat
Some People Believe
That they cannot be fitted with a ready-to-wear uit, but
they have never tried a MOYER Suit. Our CLEARANCE
SALE of $15.00 and Sao.oo Suits for $9.85, and $13.00 and
$15.00 Suits, for $7.95,- has proved such a phenomenal suc
cess that we shall continue it for a short time. Call and
and see us and you will never regret it.
BARGAIN NO. I
V os tee and a-plece Suits, ages
8 to 15, rez. a.50 and
3.05 values, at
BARGAIN NO. 2
All sizes, 6 to I3&
:" BARGAIN NO. 3
Reg. 50c and 75c values
BARGAIN NO. 4
. " 15c "
BARGAIN NO. 5
BARGAIN NO. 6
Regular -50c and 75c values
WHEN Ypt) SEE IT IN OUR AD. IT'S SO.
All others at HALF PRICE
Mayor jWilliams Orders the Arrest of , One Vendor
.--Health Officers Fear the Outcome
May be Serious v
TODAT. THE HEALTH DEPART
MENT HAS SEIZED THE CARCASSES
OF TWO CALVES IN A LEADING
WEST SIDE MEAT ESTABLISHMENT
WHICH WERE IN THE LAST STAGES
OF TUBERCULOSIS WHEN KILLED.
THE HEALTH OFFICER AND HIS
DEPUTIE8 ARE STRAINING' EVERT
NERVE, TO AVERT THE DANGER.
No small interest lia been aroused
among the general public by the expose
of the meat-situation, ind active -measures
are already being taken bjf the au
thorities to lessen the danger of disas
trous consequences, ....
While many , tf the butchers who sell
these meats, says Dr. Blersdorf, are un
doubtedly, innocent In the matter, it is
equally certain that some meat dealers
have bought aud sold meats they knew
to be dangerous to the public. - Their
method In these caei-s has been to grind
the rotten meat up and sell it in the
form of sausages.
, MORE SEazi RES MADE.
Only this morning two calves' carcasses
which were almost putrid from tuber
culosls were seized in the butcher shop of
a well-known firm on the Weast Side and
It is well' known to the Health Depart
ment -that a prominent East Side butcher
has for vrars 'conducted a regular busi
ness in this line. The rotten meat is not
Often sold as steaks, chops, etc., but is
ground up, thus destroying the apparent
evidences of infection at least to the eye
of the casual purchaser.
Whenever a calf or a hog develops dis
ease, mny of the farmers about Port
land, kill It at once. In many instances
they sell the meat for a very low price
an evidence of the knowledge that some
thing Is wrong the consumer, however,
pays the usual price and the great differ
ence furnishes the butcher his profit and
makes him willing to take a long chance
on having his villainy exposed.
THE FARMERS ARE BLAMED.
Farmers are blamed as being the cause
of the trouble. Many of them, it Is said,
make a practice of killing their diseased
animals and shipping them to this city
for comminution. For this reason that
the shipments, are made In small quan
tities it is said to be very difficult to lo-V proceed at once against this matt Tembat
found to have shipped diseased meat. '
, ; WARRANTOR TEMBAT.
. Acting on the advice of Mayor Williams
and the City Attorney, Health Commis
sioner Blersdorf today swore out a .war
rant . for Tembat's arrest. It is not
thought necessary to prove that the man
knew that the meat was diseased, but it
is said that even this can be done, if
According to Tembat's neighbors . this
is by no means the first time he has sold
diseased meat. They say that be has
been doing it for years, and are .rejoiced
that at last his vile practices Vare likely
to be summarily endedv
MAYOR WILLIAM8MAY ACT.
Realising the gravity of the situation,
Mayor Williams and Health Officer
Brlesdorf have consulted as to the pos
sibility of appointing one or two . more
deputies to meet the situation, but what
will be done in this matter has not yet
been decided. When seen by The Jour
nal, the Mlayor said: "I realize thatv
something should be done In this matter,
but I am so bound by the present char
ter that I hardly think I have the power
"I have absolutely no authority to
bind the city to any contract whatever
unless an appropriation of money Is
made. ' Ot course, I could appoint the
deputies needed, but I could not guar
antee their ' being paid. I know tnat
something should be done, and I shall
ee If some way' cannot be found to pro
tect tha people In this matter.
t ' n6 more" deputies.
On a further consideration Mayor Wil
liams decided he could do nothing toward
appointing further deputies to stop the
sale of rotten meat. He said: "That the
matter Is a very grave one I am per
fectly aware, but I am so tied down that
it is Impossible for me to do a thing. It
Is distinctly stated under the present
charter that no city official has authority
to contract any- civic indebtedness with
out an appropriation, so I am afraid the
appointment of additional deputies must
go oevr til) the council meets."
"One thing I have done, though. I have
.instructed Health Officer Blersdorf to
cate the guilty parties.
Only one man, a farmer named Tem-
bat. living near Hillsdale, has been
and If he can convict him he will be made
such an example as will very effectually
deter others from folowing In his steps.
Superintendent O'Brien of the O. R. &
N. Co. will return today from Seavlew,
where his family is installed for the
summer in a cottage.
B. H. Trumbull, commercial agent of
the Illinois Central, la in Seattle.
Dan Ellery, the traveling agent of the
Wisconsin; Central, has returned from
Newport, the resort oh Yaqulna Bay. Dan
is as brown as a nut from his outing,
and is fully convinced that all the nice
things that have been said about the
place are true.
General Agent Clock of the Wisconsin
Central left yesterday for Long Beach,
where he will visit his sister, Mrs. H.
F. Whltcomb, wife of President Whit
6omb, of that company, for a day or two
Captain Srtain of tha O. N. G. will re
turn to his duties as clerk in the gen
eral freight department of the Northern
Pacific today from the encampment at
Albany. He has escaped without a scar
from his recent engagement with, tho
.General Agent Sisler of the Omaha left
last night via the O. .R. & N. Co.'s
train for The Dalles. He accompanied
Mrs. Teasdale and her son, Frank Teas-
dale. Mrs. Teasdale is" the wife of Gen
eral Passenger Agent Teasdale, of the
Omaha and Is making Portland her in
"A WORD TO THE
WlSfe IS SUFFICIENT"
Is proven by the great number who have
taken advantage of our July Clearance
Sale of high grade Shoes for Men,
Women , and Children. Theser" are no
Cheap John goods, but are first-class in
every particular and are guaranteed.
To make room for our large fall stock
our prices will be reduced during this
Our regular Ri.OO values, sale price $4.15.
Our regular $4.00 values, sale price 13.35.
Our regular $3.50 values, sale price $2.85.
Our regular $2.50 values., sale price $1.96.
We have also 400 pairs of Ladies',
Misses' and Children's Shoes broken
lines to be closed out at less than cost.
This sale will close August 2, 1902, as
229 Morrison St.
BANKUPTS'DAY IN COURT
Mrs. Gus Lafont&hae and children, of
Pendleton, are at the Perkins.
W. P. Andrews of Chicago la in the
city and expects to engage In business
City Engineer Elliott, enervated by the
exhausting "labors of his position, has
gone to Seaside to recuperate. He will
return on Monday.
Mrs. A. M. Shannon returned to the
city this morning from a three-weeks'
visit to Seaside.
F. C. Schalk, manager . of the Pacific
Coast agency of the Mergenthaler Lino
type Company, San Fnanclsco, is in town
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Basler, of Pendle
ton, are guests at the Imperial, . Mr.
Basler is a representative Eastern Oregon
merchant who owns a large furniture
and crockery store n Pendleton.
' Today was bankrupts'' day in the United
States District Court
, In the bankruptcy of Charles A. B. Ma-
larkey, the objections to his discharge
therefrom were overruled, and order pf
discharge was entered.
Dates for bearing petitions for dis
charge were set in the cases of Henry
Thomason, Charles Cross, M. A. Steven
son, Thomas J. Chandler and Alexander
The Miniature Railway'.
Will be In operation at Mt. Tabor this
evening at 6 o'clock. Saturday and
Sunday from 2 p. m. Don't miss taking
a ride on it. Vaudeville entertainment
at 8:30. Cars from Third and Yamhill
every five minutes.
Now is the
I" i - I '?
'I w J
Dr. W. A. Wise. t
satisfactory results ini. ,! .
dental work we mean I f 1J ', -V
satisfactory results in
dental work we mean
satisfaction In Its full
est sense. We mean
that we do our work in
a way to satisfy the
customer and to our
own satisfaction as
well. We do it so that
the satisfaction Is per
manent not for . the
time being, but lasting.
WE FIND IT PAYS.
Dr. T. P. Wise.
WISE BROS:, Dentists
soS.eoe, so, an, sis, si j Palling Building, jt 6otWP1ionesi Or. South soi; Cot. 30S.
cor. Thlfd ind Washington Streets. . . -- Opeif evenings till tSMinday, pte la.
v - ' i " ...........
is In full swing and away folks go to
seashore, hills and country. Off for
a good time. The wise ones are tak
ing advantage of. absence from
home . .to have carpets, -draperies
and furniture renewed. Orders are
being, placed with us in advance to
be carried out during vacation time
so that when the family returns all
the worry and bother of carpet lay
ing, etc., has been avoided and
things 1 are nicely and cosily ar
is a busy place these days; but we
are getting work out on time. All
you've got to do is pick your carpet
and leave the rest to us. Any other
matter of home furnishing we'll
attend to without bother or incon
venience to you.
While you are away will be a
splendid time to infrtaU a new range
in the kitchen.
It's just like vacation time all the
year for the cook that has a
ill. Bill '- Rival
-SJy8 v., ... . .
in the house.' The work and worry
of cooking is reduced to a minimum
and the failures that are so common
to the cook .who uses the average
range are unknown to the user of a
ROYALT RIVAL. There are more
points about this range to recom
mend it for first choice among
ranges than any range we have ever
handled. . Customers who have pur
chased a ROYAI RIVAL are the
best pleased customers we have.
WE ARE STILL IN THE OLD STAND
THE" 4-STORY RED BLOCK
170-172 FIRST TY I - PORTLAND, ORE, ;