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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1904)
THE .OREGON DAILY JOURNAL,- PORTLAND, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 30. 1004.
This Illustration Shows George Hackcnschmidt the Russian Lion Throwing Tom Jenkins the American Champion in Their Recent Wrestling Match for the
.'I . ?: Championship' of the World. The Match Took Place in London and Was One of the Greatest Struggles Ever Witnessed.
BROWNS LOSE OUT
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- KAXI IT1S C1TCXII.
(Jonrntl Special Bcrrlc.)
Tacoma, July JO. Th Dusdalfs lost
another game to the Tigers yesterday,
making it Tour straight defeats. Thlel
mn started to pitch for the Browns, but
retired in the fourth with a sore wrist,
after four hits and three runs were
made off him. Iberg succeeded him and
held the leaders safe thereafter.
In the opening Inning the visitors con
nected with St. Vraln for four safe hits
and three tallies, but the scoring stopped
there, as Jimmy suddenly became ef
fective, and the beat the Browns could
do afterward was to secure a few widely
scatered bingoes. , Nadeau and - Mo
Creedle distinguished themaelres in the
field by making brllHant catches. Dug
dale gave a trial to a young bush
leaguer named 'Williams, by letting him
play In Drennen's place In centre. The
youngster had but a single chance and
accepted it He also made a hit. Dren
nen Is ill In bed. being laid up with
rheumatism. The score: - ,
.'.'.; .-. TACOMA. "'".'..."''
v n w rr A TP.
Poyle r. f... 6 0 0 1 0 0
pneenan, so. ......... 4
McLaughlin, I f. I
Eaaan, s. s. 4
I.yneh, e. f 2
C'aaey, 2b. ........... 4
Hogan. lb. I
Graham, c. 4
St. Vraln, p.... 4
Totals ......... .... S3 4 127150
. . - - -, AB. R. H. PO.
Raymond. B. m. ....... 4 11 0
McCreedie. r. f 4 0 1 4
Williams, c t 4 1 1 1
Reck. lb. 4 1 2 6
Nadeau. I. inn . . 4 6 0 J 1
Hteelman, lb. 4 0 1. 0
Castro, 2b. 4 0 1 2
Fhea, o, ............. 2 0 0 7
Thlelman, p. ........ 1 0 0 1
Iberg, p. 1 0 . 0 0
. 1 '0
o . 0
Totals ...;..12 2 t 24 T t
RUNS AND I0TS BY rNNTNGS.
Portland 10009000 0 1
Ran hits 0 1 0 4 1 0 0 2 8
Portland I 0 0 0 0 (WO 0
Baa bits 4 01 00 0 110 7
I . BUMMART.
Btruck out By St. Vrain. 1; by Thlel
man 1; by Iberg. I. Bases on balls By
St. Vrsln. 1; by Iberg. 2, Hit by pitcher
By Thlelman. Lynch. Ktftlen bnnea
Oraham2, Kagan, Hogan. Bet;k. Hteel
man. Two-lmee hits Kagan. Casey.
Graham. Bt. -Vraln. Karned runs Ta
coma. 1; Portland. 1. Sacrifice hits
Hoann, Rhea. Left on baaen --Taroma,
; Portland. 4. Hits Off Thlelman, 5;
off Iberg. 1. Time of game One hour
and 40 minutes. . Umpires McDonald
and O'ConnelL '
OOOD OAM ZZraOTBD.
Ths C O.' Pick company's nine will
play the, Bell wood team on the tatter's
grounds , tomorrow afternoon at 2:20
o'clock. Both teams srs playing good
hell and a clone game la expected.
I- '. . ..
la the aront 4lafea ea
earth. yt tli H.trat
tn rnre W llrtN Jut)
KNOW WHAT TO
lio. Maar kave lm-
Bfnts on the
akin, anrne In ' tha
avvth. nloivfe. falling
hair, bqne nalna. ca
tarrh. ani dnn't know
It la Hl.lHWl ttilwil (.nit te lK BHnws.
W r- at., t-hlUrtHi.nla. lon.. ft KKOWN'8
ill) l ttH. Van m hnttle; l.t one
Pnnta. la rnrtland al'ti Frank Mas,
ihIIu4 Uotal FkaaMcr-.
.1.. ... . . ,
. 1 f-S ,
1 i i
BRIGHT OUTLOOK .
I ". FOR STATE RACES
(Joaraal Special Berries.)
. Salem, Or., July 20. The state board
of agriculture Is experiencing some dif
ficulty in getting all of tha great: races
advertised, to fill, and It Is possible the
meet will not be ao good as was ex
pected, yet enough races have already
filled to make It a week of great sport,
and the largest bunch of . fine horses
ever brought to tha stats fair Is en
tered In the early closing stakes. As
an evidence of the Interest being taken,
there are now -at tha fair grounds in
training 110 fins race horses, many of
which already have fast records, and
among the number are many green ani
mals which are giving their owners
much encouragement to hope for speed
In tha coming races.
Those events which did not fill are
the Capital City, stake of 11,000, th
Commercial club stake of 11.000, and the
Webfoot stake of 500. The two former
events wer only recently decided on,
as the board was ambitious to make the
meet excel all previoua ones, and or
fered an unusually Marge amount of
monov In prlxes.-- There were entries In
each race but not enough to fill,-and
as the board has no fund to add to the
entry money, the events were declared
off. One .of these events was for. north
west horses only. and this restriction
made It Impossible to flit Tha board
desired to encourage northwest breeders.
Consolation races for laoo nave oen
decided on for each of the Greater
Salem 12,000 stake for. 2:15 pace, and
the Lewis and Clark stske for 1:17
trot. Ths entries for the harness events
just opened, will not close until August
10. These include jrtv pace, z.io pace,
2:17 pace, 1:1 trot. l:lB trot, i:2 irui,
2:80 trot, and a free-for-all trot
There will also be two or mora run
ning races each day. of tha week.' Of
these four are now. opened to cloeo
August . 20. They are .the .Woodmen
stake of 1600 for 8-year-olds and up
wards, weight for age, winner to ba sold
for 11.000. ' This race will be six far
longs. Salem stakes for 1600. handi
cap for all ages. Distance, four fur
longs. Oregon Derby, for 1600, handloap
for 2-yer-olds snd upwards, mile and
a . quarter. Consolation stakes, aeven
furlong, for 1200. ----- -- , . -. '
The board has . ruled tna any norne
which la entered in a race that floes
not fill may be tranaferred to any other
eligible class, prior to September. IS.
Won.' Lost, P.C.
Boeton 1 f
Chlcsgo .....51- .15 .10i
New Vork !J
Cleveland J ' ; .
Philadelphia ......... ..47 . - 88
Ft. Louis ...... ...... .J4 41 .442
Detroit ............ i. .11 . 40 . .402
Washington ; ..! 61 .222
....... A xw Tog.- '
.''C- R. JtE.
Bt. Louis : .0 1
New Tork v J 0
Batteries Pelty and Sugdeni Powell
snd Klelnow. ,
-',' At Bottom. r'.':" '
- ' n. ilb.
Chicago .......... i...... ..,.4 -J 1
Boeton .1 t
Batteriea Qwen and Sullivan; Dlneen
and FarrelL , , ,(
- ' At Waahlagtoa. . , -
First gam B. H. X.
Washington ...1 4 .1
Cleveland 0 10 0
Batteries Jacobean and ' Klttredge;
Monre and Bemla.
Berond game R. H. K.
Waahlngton . ; ................ .1 4 0
Cleveland 10 4
Batteries Wolf and Clark; Joss and
R. it E.
0 6 2
Philadelphia ., ,.4 1 1
Batteries Mullla and Drill; Planke
and Powers. ...
"V - rl-v'"
( .:' ."
ON THE TRACKS
'" (Joeraal Special Service.)
New Tork, July 10. Brighton Beach
- Six furlongs Water! lght won; tlmeJ
1:15. . L .
Handicap, six - furlongs Ancestor
won: time, 1:14 1-0. '
.One mile and . one-sixteenth- Brook-
lrnlte won; time, 1:41 2-5.
One mile and one furlong Eugenia
Burch won; time, 1:54 4-5.
Five and one half furlongs Brush Up
won; time, 1:011-6.
One mil and one sixteenth 'Bound
brook? won; time, 1:60. i .
, Hawthorne 7 ark Track.
, Chicago, .July 10. Hawthorns summary:-
Six furlongs Harney woo; time, 1:11.
Steeplechase, short course Weird
won; time, 1:4s. . -
Five and on 'half furlongs The
Mist worn time, 1:0.
On mile and 70 yards Birch Broom
won; time, 1:46 4-6.
Six furlongs My Alice . won; time,
1:14 4-6. -v - - -
Seven furlongs Major T. X . Carson
won; timet 1:11 4-5. . - ...
At Seattle Meadows.
Seattle, July 10. Summary at the
On mile, selling Mordent won;
Six furlongs, . selling Handsome
Florry won; time. 1:16.
Six and one half furlongs. selling
Colonel Van won; time, 1:10.
One mile, selling Dr. . Rowell won;
time, 1:41H. ...
Four and one half furlongs Nonls
won; time, 0:54. -
One mile and on "sixteenth, selling
Cane jo' won; time, 1:47 .
At ftonlaj. -----
8t Louis July 80. Fair grounds sum
mary;. - . -
Six and on half furlongs Tribes
won;, time, 1:21.
Six furlongs Woodlawn Bella won;
Ume, 1:15. ..... ... , . ,,'
Six furlongs, 1-year-old handicap Lc
retta M. won; time, 1:4V. ,
Ona mile and onWelghth Miss Betty
won; tlmo. 1:57H. V -
Six furlongs J. WfO'Nelll won; tim.
Detroit, July 10. Grand circuit sum
1:14 class, trotting 1 Merchants' and
Manufacturers' consolation, purse '12,000,
two In three heats Jolly Bachelor won
two straight heats; time. 1:1414, 1:16.
1:10 class, pacing, purse 11,600. two
in three heats Angus Pointer won two
straight heats; time, 1:08. 2:014.
1:17 class, trot, purs 11.600. three In
five heats Halfrey won first, second
and fourth heats In 2:0tt, 2:01, 2:11.
Tha fans are feeling as blue as in
digo. The victories are ever so near,
but close games do not count, and there
you are. This season's - start . excels
Fred Ely's record, as Fred won the
third game played, while Dugdale la
still digging away, having loaf four
Beck continues hitting the ball at a
vicious clip. Whan it comes to driving
them- out, few can axael old Krve.
The Tscoma team certainly has no
license to beat the Browns. How they
do it Is a question that will soon be
ytaf erred Stock Caaa4 Ooo, V
Allen A Lewis Best BraaA, 1 .
"M;" j, '
' J4" V-i.ti-T
;.( ? ; .. ?
f- 'i-:';:1'' ;
":' : -. ' - "V..':
HOLD RACE MEET
'" : (Joaraal Special Servtee.)
Albany, Or., July 1 80. The' Albany
Driving association Is giving Its seo
ond race meet at their track near this
city this afternoon, and President Ed
win Stone Is doing all ha can to make
his arrangements so that the meet will
be a pleasurable event for tha people of
the city and surrounding country who
will attend the meet.-- A 'goodly num
ber of fine horses are entered for the
races and with the best of officials, the
events promts to be as good aa any
given at the atate fair or other race
meets in the state. Some remarkably
fast horses have been brought here for
the meet and good time will be made.
Among thoae now here to take part In
the races is the veteran trainer Luke
Lindsay, of Spokane, who yesterday
came up from the Salem track, with Le
Roy, with a record of 2:01, the faat
eet pacer In the Paclfio northwest. Big
Dutch, a fast runner, was also brought
up from the Salem .track yesterday.
Following are the races and the en
tries for the several events aa shown
by the association' books up to last
Running; free-for-all, quarter mile
Bayloa. owned by Coff elt ' Bros.,
Lebanon; Goldle, by A. C. Staats, Alrlle;
Big Dutch, by Willis Bros., Portland;
Ten Broeck, by Willis Bros.; Billy,
by Van Riley, Albany; Red Tap, by
Miss Snelllng, Albany; Lady Case, by
Brennan, Albany. I
Free-for-all, pacers and trotters
Ouyclsco, by W, O. Trine, . Corvallls;
Sadie C, by R. C Klger, Corvallls;
George D.,' by M. K. Thompson, Albany;
LeRoy, by. Luke Lindsay, Salem.
Road race J. M. Swlft'a Rex, W. C
Belknap's Neptune. Brennans Annie,
Laurie, R. C. Klger'a Sadie C, and W.
O. Trine's Ouyclsco. '
Cup race Cooper Turner's Major, IX
O. Woodruffs Lassie Gala, Morris Win
ter's Flora, W. H. Hogan's Rosamont.
Running, half mile A. C. Staat's
Goldle, Willis Bros.' "Big Dutch,- Van
Riley's Billy, Willis Bros.' Ten Broeck.
; 1 . 1 Won.
New Tork .....61
Chicago ....... ........61
Cincinnati o ,
Bt Louis 47
Philadelphia.. II .
- At afttsbarf. . -First
gam - R. H 18.
Pittaburg .....1.10 10 4
Bt. Louis . 16 1
Batteries Flanerty ana tJariscn; sor
bet t and Gray. . .''
Second game R. H. E.
Pittsburg ;i....6 12 2
St Louis .... 11 4
Batteries Case, Lynch and Carlsch;
Mctfarland and Zearfoas. . , .
At Chioago. -
0V 8 1
2 0 1
Batteries Brown ana King; Harper
and SchleU. . ... j . .......... '
Viral r, m a .....
R. IT. R
New York: .....
Batteries Matthewson and
man; Cronln and Bergen.
Berond gam R. K. B.
New York I 8 8
Brooklyn 0 4 1
Batteries MeOlnnlty. and Warner;
uarvin ana Miner.
CAirroKD xvoens ottt,
(Joaraal Bnertal .Service.)
Helena, Mont, July 80. The best
fight ever pulled off In Great Falls was
witnessed by a medlum-slsed audience
at ths Grand opera house last night be
tween Jack Clifford of Butte, and Kid
Le of Havre. Clifford was 'knocked
out by Le In the early -' part -of the
eleventh round with two vicious right
and left swings to the Jaw.
' Edit) hy,
J. A. HOKAN
HANLON NO HATCH
FOR CHICAGO LAD
OAZJTOXirZA'S MOST , 90TUW
, Torwo rzoKTzm oozs bowit to
BXTZAT IrTK BOTTsTS OT A
TZXXXKO ZATTXJB XTZI.S01T XXT
TUOTZB SXTZXB ' innriSXMXaTT.
" r (Joaraal Sseetal Service.) i
San Francisco, July 10. "Battling"
Nelson of Chicago put a quietus on
Eddla Hanlon last evening In tb ltth
round of a terrlflo battle in Mechanics'
pavilion In this city. The gong saved
Hanlon' at the close of the 18th round
and Hanlon came up groggy In tha 19th.
Before the fatal round had gone far
Nelson had the Calif ornlan at his mercy
and pummeled him all over tha ring,
Hanlon hanging on, to avoid punishment
When the spectators saw that their
favorite was almost gone they cried out
to stop the fight, and at a signal from
tha captain of police, Hanlon's seconds
tossed the sponge Into the ring.
Many of Hanlon's admirers wept as
their favorite and clever young boxer
was' carried to bis dressing room,
pounded almost to death. . Hanlon's fa
mous guard was no barrier to Nelson,
and It was broken time after time. Un
til the 15th round, honors were about
even, but after that Nelson had every
thing his own way. Referee Roche
awarded Nelson the light Considerable
money changed hands on the result.
VAOXTIO ZATIOsTAXi XJSAOUZ,
' Spokan Ooa Bowl. '
Spokane, July 80. Boise downed. Spo
kane In a alow and uninteresting game
yesterday. Score: R. H. a
Spokana ........10 0 0 010 107 16 3
Bolse ....040080020 t 1
- Batteries Stels and Stanley; Starkella
and Hansen. Umpire Flannery. .
- acaUar'a Tin Throw.
Salt Lak ' City, July 80. Mullens
perfect throw to the plat in the ninth
that caught Rankle, prevented a tie and
gave the locals the, gam. . Boore:
Butt ......... .lOOOloWlS 11 0
Salt Lake . . .0 0 0 1 8 2 0 0 16 8
Batteries Sporer, Hoot) and Swindells;-
Tltuf and Hausen, Umplr
Davis, - w -
1 1 ". . '
Jay Sages Sid It,
San Francisco, July. 80. Jay Huges
was the whole show yesterday and al
lowed the Seals but four hits. Score:
B- H. IS.
San Francisco ..00000100 0 1 4 i
Seattle ....... ..0 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 04 12 0
- Batteries Jones and Leahy; Hughes
. Angels Bat Timely.
X.OS Angeles July 10. The Angels'
timely batting defeated Oakland yester
day In a close gam. Score: '
: - - ' R.H.B.
Los Angeles-,. ..0 1000 1 0 4 1
Oakland 0 0 0 0 8 0 0 0 08 8 4
Batteries Newton and Spies; Moskl
man and Byrnes, j
fAOmO COAST X.XAQTSZ.
- , . fiTffT
' CLUBS. ' I? J I ll
; .ji ; F I H l
Tlffflia ., 0 0 0 4 0 T.OOO
Hrattle 0.. 0 0 0 4 4 1.000
Imm Angeles O 0 . . 2 O 0 2 .(0
Oakland ............. O O 2 . . 0 n 2 .Aon
Portland 0 o 0 ft.. SO .nnn
Haa Fraarlece I o 0 0 0 0.. 0 .OOO
, ut . , . . . .TZre'lj'Ti'T! W
Boxing school. Tom Tracey, 106 4th at
(Continued - from Page One.) '
Mr. Bryan through two campaigns, and
I want to say that he was a herole
figure In this convention.- (Great ap
plause). When he got up there and
said he would support tha ticket every
one beltevd tha,t he spoke the truth
from his heart. All we need to do In
Oregon la to get together and work In
harmony, ' New Tork is with us. . Dela
war Is with us. West Virginia, with
that grand old man Davla on the ticket,
is with us, and so are Rhode Island, In
diana," Illinois. Nebraska, - Kansas and
other atates that have been on the other
side or classed in the doubtful column.
Some say I am too hopeful. -My views
are based on the statements of men
from those states. The people nave de
creed a change, and It will .coma In No
( A solo, "Irs My Time," was sung by
Mrs. Rose ' Bloc li-Bauer, ' who was en
thusiastically encored and sang "The
Star Spangled Banner," the audience
standing. ' . . ,
Governor : Chamberlain ' then Intro
duced the speaker of the evening. Frank
lin K. Lane, aa "the manwho carried
Democracy's banner through California
In the last state campaign." Applause
loud and long greeted Mr. Lane s ad
vaooe to the front of the stag.
'-... .'Address of F. 2C Xaae. ' .
"I suppose," said Mr. Lane, "that all
of you were moved by that song "The
Star, . Spangled Banner" long may It
wave. Wa may divide ourselves Into
parties, on the one side we may Call our
selves Republicans, and on the other
aid Democrats but the 6 tar Spangled
Banner, tnang God. belongs to us all. I
shall not discuss the Issues of the olat-
form with you 'this evening, but I come
to rejoice with you upon the results
achieved by our party at St Lou la. and
to pay a personal tribute to the Oregon,
u,iM,iivn ur ens pans uiev oiaved in
that achievement They were honest
brave, consistent, and when Alton B.
Parker takea his feeat In the White
Hous there are those who will be clad
of Intercession by the gentlemen from
Oregon.' I waa aurprised at one thing
In particular as I rode northward
through your state yesterday. Whan I
ran tor governor down In California my
opponents said that Jh streams would
dry up. the fields become barren, and
everything go to smaah If a Democrat
were to be elected. But In Oregon, al
though you have a Democrat for gov
ernor, the fields are golden, tha harvest
is plentiful, plenty and contentment
reign. Republicans - have , so long
preached that thing would go to ruin If
a Democrat were elected to office, that
iney nave oome to believe It a caa of
auto-hypnotlsm." . .. ,
pubUoang at Creation. , '
The speaker pictured a worthv Port
land Republican taking down his Bibls
snd turning to the first ehapter'of Gene
sis and-reading It thus: "In the begin
ning ma itepuDiicanparty created the
heavens and the earth." and the aame
Republican kneeling to pray to tha Re
publican party, "give ua this day our
dally bread." Bo long, the speaker said.
havs they been taught that the good
things of life come from somewhere
high up In tha Republican party that
they hav com to depend upon It for
everything. The prosperity of this na
tion cornea not from presidents nor par-,
ties, out rrom tn people, their Indus
try, their inventive genius, honesty and
tbrirt Bom of th .most prosperous
years In th country's history were un
der Democratic administrations. Whan
ths pioneers of Oregon crossed the plalna
ana ouui tneir nomes Here in this land
they did not look to any political party
to supply them with what they needed.
They looked to themselves, and to what
their own strong hands could do. They
asked from their government only the
opportunity. To the old men In th au
dience th speaker made thla appeal for
th St Louis platform: .
' Aa AM Appeal, .
"In tha' history of our country !
there ever been a platform that mora
clearly and definitely sets out th prin
ciples of true Americanism, and that so
completely meets tha demands of the
people?" ... .. .
He quoted th endorsements of Bryan.
Tom Johnson and other prominent Dem
ocrats who have expressed themselves
on the platform. At every mention of
Bryan his nam was applauded by ths
audience, '"as were also th names of
Parker and Davis. ,
"They . say that tha grand old West
Virginian is too old to be vice-presi
dent," aald tha apeaker. This haa been
assarted by an eminent Republican and
an editor In Oregon. What right have
these gentlemen to say that Davis is too
old, when they went around and picked
out the oldest Inhabitant and mad him
Rifles - Revolvers
And a Full Stock of Ammunition for the Same
; Fish Hooks," Peels, Rods,
Trout Flies, Etc , .
National , Orient and
' Cleveland Bicycles :
Inl S, H. BR
PHONE EAST 338
PORTLAND CLUB CAFE
I jo Firth SU-Mt, Btwn Waahihttoa sod Alder
SCHLI TZ BEER
Ad f aalai, Dnai elflinM
rw araawuig aa eu wa -aji
mayo of Portland 7- (Laughter and
applause.) . - ,
Eulogising Parker, he 'said: "I Ilk -a
man who can start out as a plowboy
and say he wants to be a lawyer and
men wuru ii j a way mrouga m wuni v
law study; and who then wants to be a
judge, and who goes up to the bench, and
then on up to the highest judicial 'poel- ; ,
tton in his state and who occupies thai '
high plac before he is 62 years of sge
and then Is named by a great party -
jr. . V. a ,.,-.1. . . . 1 I . 1. 1 1
. u. uiruh( puniain in una wvibu- .
and who comes to this exalted station '
with only 820,000 to his name, after a
oareer in which honesty and truth have
been - 4h 11 -J ... I Ilk
that kind of a man.-
'"'" !arkr'a Ooaraga.
mere never was a more courageous
act than the uiwlin, .f .tli.t li.am -
man, and every one must admit bisj
courage, and his honesty of purpose.
And he le.a man not only .. of "
courage, but of kindliness. He has dig
nity, he'-respects himself and others.
His letter of acceptance will be tha ex- '
presston of a man, and of no ona else','
beside himself." , v
tlons of Republican editors, that there
would be somebody behind Parker, and
admitting, that Roosevelt was honest, ,
lttimitf-ti tnl.talr.n li. i. r I mi.i.IiI - .
Da unfair to attribute nia motives to
such men as Piatt Addlcks, Lorhner and
He asked Republicans to b fair to , ,
Uiemeves ana iv raravr, .
An affecting reference waa made to
Parker's aged mother who. In an Inter,
view with a nawsnaner resorter ' after
his nomination, said:.' "Well,.-1 have
hoped that, if It were thabest thing for,.
and now, If It Is th best thing for th
country, I hop and pray that he will be
elected." Said Mr. Lane: "I really
A W .... V.kl. K,A . .
. Referring to the position of th stand- -patters
on the Republican sld he ar - '
rala-nMl the nnllnlM nf thetp renent a.A. .
"W hear much- about their determl-" '
nation to atand oat Stand oat even
If you have only a four-flush, stand pat ,
No progress, no advancement no change, f, "
Stand pat, for an imperialistic policy;
stand pat, for a government that coats '
60 times more than It ought, to coat;
stand pat. for conditions such aa. those"
..... . , n niAMiA in 1 11iT.n1. , n ana
Philippines.-. . t .
FM li r a-M that lafrutrfna matt f A mtnA
th decisions of Judge Parker,-who dur
ing his ocounancv of tha bench In New "'
Tork atat haa don more than any
other man fop th cause of lahor hv S
his decisions on th eight-hour question.
th wage contract and th right of, th -laborer
to quit work whenever tha con- ,
dltlona of his work are distasteful to '-.
mm. rie reaa a oecision ny rarxer in -favor
of the laboring men in a New Tork .
case involving tha right of worklnamen
to quit work-In a body and the right .
of bosses to discharge men. Tha de- ,--clslon
upheld the right of th men to
quit en mass when there is. any ona :' .
employed In th shop whom t hey do not - -"
Ilk or who does not belong, to, their i
organisation. For generations th Re-
publlcana party naa taught that govern-1
ment la based on special privileges, and
their voters hav come to believe that
soma on higher up looks after them, ,
gives tnem a run ainner pail, ana taxes
car of them If they will tax themj
selves to pay for It It Is the old Idea
of th feudal lord. In a modified form, - .
and should hav died when th declare-
tlon- of Independence was signed. The"
great lsaue of today la bigger than tha ,
tariff, or of imperialism; It Is th quee
tlon shall thla" government be by th
few or by all tha people, th old strug
gle between plutocracy and democracy;
it la to decide whether the people ahall
rule and on thla sld stands Alton. B.
Mr. Lane paid a fine compliment to "
Portland and her commercial bodies,
who hav so actively taken up tha task
of pushing ber claims to trad suprem
acy Into the east He aald thla city haa '
been too modest and too slow in pre
senting her advantages to th people
of th United 8tates, .and although she
has enjoyed a great growth and Im
provement much more . could be don - .
by an aggressive policy. Ho referred to
tha conrrng great fair aa an opportunity ,
to spread th name and fame of Port- "
land throughout the world. -
Thla fair la held to celebrate th
deeds of two men who were Demo-
crate," he aald, "and who cam to tha ;
Oregon country under the auspices of a ,
Democratic president, when the fair Is '
opened It Is fit that the button should b
pressed by a president who' Is a Demo- -crat
It Is proper that you should send
out the message "Under Jefferson w
found Oregon; under Parker we present '
a showing of what can be done by In- - '
dustrtous and enlightened, American cit
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