The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, October 12, 1914, Page 2, Image 2

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Little Gathering Stands in
Front of Old Taylor' Street
Edifice, Holds Song Service
Bolted Doors aad Wlndowi Prevent
Satranoe ; Many scar Abandon
tfetaodlem as Baeult.
Smothered to Death
Under Sawdust Pile
. f
Albert Stone Had Probably SmgHt
belt at ' Baymond . Plant Kad
Mbfim Slffaa of Mental Weakness.
Raymond. Wash., .Oct. 12. Death
by suffocation was the fate that over
took Albert Stone, a recent arrival
in this city from Black Diamond,
Wash. ,f at the Slier Mill company's
Plant soma Urn Sunday morning,
where he was found beneath a pile
of sawdust over one of the boilers,
where he had evidently sought shel
ter for the night. In a letter, pre
sumably from his mother In Hoquiam,
the young man was urged to continue
his membership in the Knights of
Columbus, which has started an In
vestigation by local members of that
order as to his antecedents.
Stone had been a guest of the
Washington hotel for a few days,
V where it is said he displayed signs
of mental unbalance.
Portland Woman Says Am
ericans in Switzerland Lost
Heads When War Came.
Tho corner of Third and Taylor
streets presented an unusual sight
yesterday morning.
Bareheadfd wltb. their faces lifted
in tne rain nearlv 160 members or
the congregation of the old Taylor
t? treat Metfcodlst Episcopal church
slood in the ttruet and united in' a
service of song.
Titey had come as they have done
for years to worship In the old land
mark which is trie seat of the oldest
.Methodist church In Portland. But
Nh-y found the building looked and
burred, windows tightly closed, even
the wood chute fastened from the In?
Hide. Older members of the congro.
gallon broke down completely and
'then spontaneously without pastor or
leader bt'Xun tlu-ir devotion. A Quick
ening tain storm :aumvl tliem to
break up the Impromptu service but
nearly 'all marched in a body to ths
First Congregational church and at
" tended the morning service there.
The worshippers at Third and Tay
lor streeta conxtii utetl a part of what
termed the "insi:nprit" element of
tho consolidated Taylor Htreet and
Oruce Methodist Kplscopal churches.
.Tin? 'regulars" worshipped yesterday
' morning sit the old Grate church,
.Twelfth and Taylor streets, which,
has been designated as the home of
the united congregation as the First
church. Dr. Frank U LoveUnd, pas
tor, preached to a capacity congre
gation. ' '
Methodism May Be Renounced.
Members of the "Insurgent" faction j
in tho dlpi:te which lias divided the
congregations of the two churches for
' the pust1 three yeurs look upon the
closing of their old edifice as the last
straw. They feel keenly the action
of- church authorities in ordering It
closed and unless some, solution is
reached it n probable that many of
them will renounce Methodism.
The old building at Third and Tay
lor streets, they point out, has been
used as a house of worship for the
past 80 years. It la one Of the best
.known churches in America. It Is
the home of some of the most cher
ished traditions of the church in this
part of the country. It houses many
tics of sentiment and lave.
Consolidation Declared Told.
For these, some 350 members of
the congregation. Including many of
the most influential Methodists In
Portland, stand firmly for ths con
tinuation of services in the old build
ing. They state that they are not
opposed to tho maintenance -of
Church at Twelfth and Taylor streets
but that they desire above everything
else to retain the identity or the in
stltuMon at Third street.
In thla desire, they assert, they are
opposed by Bishop Cooke, by District
Superintendent McDougall and by
other ecclesiastics, even though the
articles of Incorporation of the old
church state explicitly that it is the
purpose of the corporation to maintain
a Methodist Episcopal church perpet
ually on the site at Third and Taylor
They further state that the original
consolidation of the two churches la
void because of impossibility of ful
flllment of conditions.
Although their membership contains
men who have constituted the back
bone of Portland's Methodiam. they
Incidentally Commissioner
General Finds Local Office
in Excellent Condition,
Mies Edith Wans, Traveling Com
panion, Scorns 3uc& Vaunted Po
liteness of the Trench.
Her travels abroad cut ' short by
the war, Mrs. Isam White, widow of
learn White, the Portland pioneer,
wno died about five years aso, has
returned to this city, after an ab
sence of a year and five months, dur
ing which time she has visited noarly
all of Europe and Morocco and Egypt.
Mrs. White, with her traveling com
panion. Miss Edith Nana, reached
Portland yesterday and has taken
apartments at the. Benspn hotel. In
Switzerland, when war was declared,
they were traveling alone, and had
many trying experiences in reaching
London from Geneva.
"Passports once procured, we left
Geneva on a trtdn for Paris," said
Mrs. White. "It was horribly over
field, stuck up his glove and dragged ! by Oldring which prevented It Irom
Schang' a drive down from the osone- going for two bases. Connolly up:
Tyler control was better and ths Connolly out, Collins to Mclnnes, on
Braves were playing a tight game. 'the, first ball pitched. No runs. 1 hit.
Boston Schmidt up. Ball J, striae , oo error.
i ;
say, the authorities or the cnurcn have
pursued a relentless , opposition to
their wishes aneffcought to force the
consolidation and abandonment of the
o!U ediflre upon them.
"Victims of Mailed Fist."
"We are the victims of a mailed
fist," onr.-of their number said this
morning. "It has been impossible for
us to procure Justice. We submitted
a petition to the annual conference
hold In this city last month, pleading
that the conference act upon the mat
ter. But we were not even permitted
a secret ballot. The bishop rode over
us rough shod. Only a few pastors
dared to raise their voices in our de
fense. The rest were scared of their
Jobs. .. .
"To show how far this matter has
gone, the minister's license of the edi
tor of the Taclflc Advocate was re
voked because he was fair minded
enough to aive space in that publics.- '
tlon to hotli sides of the controversy.
"Tn order effectually to prevent the
holding of services Mn thf building
workmen were taken into the church
Immediately following the service Sun
day, October 4, to dismantle the inter
ior of the building. Pews, chairs and
all other paraphernalia of worship
were removed. ,
"Insurgents" Mais Statement.
"TJicf ' notice of discontinuation of
services was entirely insufficient. It
was announced first that there would
be r.o services at the First church
Sunday evening and then between the
verses of a hymn that services in the
church itself were to cease.'
One of the "insurgents" made the
following .statement this morning:
fAbout four years ago a few of
the members of Grace and Taylor
Street M. E. churches conceived a
plan to build a fine church edifice
anJ inj,order to do this, which could
not be done by subscription, deter
mined to obtain control of the Vay
.tor street property, consisting of the
church at Third and Taylor and
parsonage at Klevanth and Taylor,
sell the same, and with the proceeds
erect a handsome temple of worahip.
They were not successful in getting
the consent of the Taylor street con
gregation to this plan, and have since
attempted, by prostituting the laws
- of the church, to accomplish their
; ends.
"Their plans have been cooperated
In by tne Disnop, the district super- i
,intrident and the pastor, to such an
' extent as to prevent any Just or
honorable conclusion."
Members of the old Taylor street
faction state that they re
course under ' the present state of
affairs, as they are without pastor
or church, and that any minister
1. whom they procure would have his
license revoked Immediately by the
bishop. ,
V D'. Frank L. Loveland, pastor ' of
the, consolidated congregation, refused
to discuss the situatifj this morning.
: MUwaukie Club to Meet.
MUwaukie, Or.. Oct. 12. The board
of governors of the MUwaukie Com
mercial club will meet at 8 o'clock to
night at 'the home of J. i. Johnson, on
laurel avenue. '
The amount of business transacted
by the government land office is on
the increase, and a marked increase
in the amount of patented lands for
the last fiscal year is shown, accord
ing to Clay Tallman. commissioner of
the general land office, who is in Port
land. Mr. Tallman leaves tonight for
San Francisco and from there will
work back to Washington, I. C, by
slow stages.
Incidentally he aid he found the lo
cal land office in excellent condition.
"The amount of business transacted
by the land office for the last fiscal
year is very satisfactory," he said.
"The report for this last fiscal year
shows that J4.300.000 acres of land
were patented, an increase of 2,000,000
acres over the year previous.
i here is much talk of increasing
the rec lamation fund. The service will
have spent a total of between $80,000,-
OttO and 'J0,0OO,000 by the end of the
year ind will have left available, in
cash probsbly $10,000,000. After that
Ts spent the money will come in slow
"To increase' the amount in the fu
ture, some people are advocating the
proposition that the government
should receive more money through
the sale of public lands. The 10,000,'
000 acres of land taken up by home
steaders, for example, cost the people
virtually nothing and the cost of han
dling them was higher than the
amount received in fees.
'To see what would result if more
were charged, I had some fignrea made
up which show that if we had got, a
minimum of $31. -2 6 per acre for public
lands disposed of in the last five jrears
that we would have got $40,000,000 ad
AttJanaJL which cnulri hv been iiKtuf
Tfdr reclamation service.
Of this? 10,000,000 were patented
under the' homestead law. A total of
16,500,0-00 acres were entered and se
lected under all laws, which is an in
crease Of 6B0.000 acres over the year
before In spite of the increased busl
ness the receipts from public lands
decreased $800,000. They totaled $6
148,000. This decrease is due to three
reasons the three year homestead
law which leads people to live out
their time instead of commuting; th
fact that reclamation homestead funds
now go into the reclamation servic
funds and the fact that we did not
dispose of the usual amount of Indian
"The cost of the public land service
was approximately S3,oou,ooo and the
remainder of the reoeipts goes into th
reclamation service fund for use 1
developing projects, etc.
'This would have gone into th
reclamation work.
In regard to conservation. Secre
tary of the Interior Lane is an ardent
believer in sane conservation. He
believes in use but is violently against
"Lane is largely responsible for
the Alaska coal leasing bill, the water
power bill, and the general leasing
bill for lands bearing coa., oil and
prospects. He also championed the
Alaska commission bill, which gives
Alaska, a sort of home rule.
"The general leasing bill wll not
work any hardship on the west, as
many suppose. The leasing bill pro
vides that a'l the net profits from
leasing land shall go first to the
reclamation ; fund and be revolved
once. Then one half of It goes to
the state treasurer of the state
wherein the lands are located, and
the remaining half remains with the
reclamation fund for use In develop
ing iandes. This results ultimately
in the states interested securing the
full amount, either directly or indirectly.
"The field service of the land office
has been doing excellent work. Last
year, through its efforts, 616,000 acres
or land were restored to public do
main. This included 292,000 acres se
cured by fraudulent entries, nearly
200,000 acres held by unlawful en
closures and 26,000 acres secured by
fraudulent patents.
"The Alaska Coal Land cases will
all be completed within a couple of
montns and the entire mess cleaned
"Although It Is little known in the
west, the land office is doing much
business in the south, particularly In
Florida, Louisiana and Arkansas. We
have some hard propositions to solve
in the way of deciding the real prop
erty rights of people in some of those
rowded and there were seven of us
a compartment built to hold six.
Of course, there was no tuning car
n the train, and we were compeliea
o carry our own rooa. xne joumcj
ordinaj-ilv takes 12 hours, but we
were on the road 30 hours.
"Americans" Iroge Heads.
Americans in . Switaerland lost
their heads completely when war was
iteelared. and 'all tried to get out at
once. The American diplomatic offi
cials assisted the best they could, Dut
in Paris we received absolutely no aid
at all in getting out of the country.
"After hours of waiting, we were
able to get passports from the British
ambassador that would permit us to
land tn tr.neiand. This was on a sun-
day, and the Germans were then within
12 miles or Fans; aurrng tne oy --
German aviators had dropped bombs
on the city, although we. were noi
aware of the fact at the time. It was
announced that the last train was to
leave for London the next morning.
Hundreds desired to leave on mai
train, and we procured tickets and
mntilv rrnm Cook's only with the
greatest difficulty, and literally fought
to get on the train at me sianun.
Miss Nanz, who made all the ar
rangements for the two travelers in
this connection, scorns the much vaunt
ed politeness of the rrencn.
"I had reserved and paid for a com
partment for Mrs. White and myself."
she said this morning,, "but when we
.m. tn tret into It it was occupied by
Frenchmen, who stubbornly rerusea
give us our places. And at Dieppe!
Both Mrs. White and Miss Nan, who
is Swiss, agreed that the worst, experi
ence' of the entire trip was at Dieppe.
Many Complaints Aeara.
w were, told the boat for Folke
stone would leave the next morning at
g o'clock and,, aixer- iwo: , w v
scrambling around .were afcle t ijet
a room in a hotel, leaving a call for 6.
At 10 o clock tnat evening buuhwub
knocked on our door and saio xnai mo
boat- would leave at S in the morning
and for us to get aboard at once as
the vessel was aireaay nnea.
"We immediately dressed . and re
paired to ship. Mrs. WTiite found a
hard seat on a bench. I sat on suit
cases. People were sick and complain
ing all around ua and in the middle
of the night there was a furious alter
cation between a wounded Belgian sol
dier on deck and some French on the
"The Belgian tore the bandages off
his wounded arm and cried out: 'See
what I suffered for France and yet
you dare to insult me.' That trip to
Folkestone was horrible and we en
countered many more difficulties get
ting ashore in England."
Mrs. White returned to the United
States on the Adriatic landing in New
York September 25.
1. called; ball 2, strike, called; foul.
ball 8; Schmidt fanned. Bush got him
self Into a hole by giving Schmidt
three straight' ones, but settled down
and finally made the big Dutchman
swing on a high one outside. Deal up:
Strike 1; Deal flied to Baker, who al
most twisted himself into a knot be
fore he finally got under the balL
Maranville up: Ball 1, strike 1, called;
ball 2. ball 3; Maranville walked. Bush
was having trouble with both his fast j up
ball and curves. He pitched low to
the midget. Maranville make him go
the limit. Gowdy up; Strike one.
called; Maranville stole second.
Schang's throw being low. Gowdy
doubled into the left field, scoring
Maranville. It was a great drive and
would have been a home run on any
field but Fenway nark. Evidently it
had been agreed upon that drives into .
the left field stand would be good for
only two bases. Gowdy's hit fell
among the Royal Rooters, and there
was a great scramble to keep the ball
as a souvenir. The man who got it
is the proudest man in Boston. Tyler
up: Ball 1, strike 1, called; strike z.
called; ball 2; Tyler out, Barry to Mc
lnnes. One run, one hit, no errors.
Gowdy's double brought the im
mense crowd up standing with terrifio.
Sheering. The yelling lasted until j
Tyler came to bat. Bush's control !
was bad. In the first two innings he
had pitched 18 balls wide of the plate.
Third Inning.
Philadelphia Bush up; strike 1.
swung; ball 1; strike 2. foul; ball 2;
ball 3; Bush fouled to Schmidt Tyler
got himself into a bad hole pitching to
Bush, but with the count 3 and 3. shot
one over which Bush was forced to hit
at. Murphy up; ball 1: strike 1.
swung; Murphy out, Evers to Schmidt
Tvler keDt the ball in close to Murphy
'and Eddie hit it near the handle of his
bat. Oldring up; strike 1, swung; ball
l; Oldring out, Maranville to Schmidt
No funs, no hits, no errors.
Tyler pitched a high grade of ball
this inning. He worked the Athletics
by keeping the ball in close to the bat
ter. All of the connections of the Ath
letics batsmen were simple chances to
Boston Moran up: Strike 1, foul;
Moran out. Baker to Mclnnes. It was
an easy chance, Moran not even run
ning out the hit Evers up: Ball 1,
ball 2, strike 1 called;, ball 3, strike 2
called; Elvers out. Bush to Mclnnes.
Johnny hit the ball squarely on the
nose, and It traveled directly to the
pitcher, and he was easy. Connolly up:
Strike 1 called; strike 2 called; foul;
Connolly lined to Murphy
hits, no errors.
The crowd expected something from
Connolly and gave him a hand when
he came up after Evers' single. His
offering was easy for Collins.
Sixth Inning.
Philadelphia Collins up: Strike 1,
called; ball 1, strike 2; foul; Collins
singled to third. Deal Just managed
to knock down the ball with his gloved
hand or it would have gone through
for two bases or perhaps three; Biker
Ball 1 ; ball 2. Baksr nit into a
double play. Evers to Maranville to
Schmidt Maranville made a remark
able play. Collir. ran into him at
second but the midget made the throw
to first nevertheless. Mclnnes up:
Mclnnes out on the firat pitched bdll.
Deal to Schmidt. No runs, 1 hit, no
t Maianville's relay of Ever's assist
was really a wonderful play. He fell
I forward on his face after making the
' throw, his collision with Collins hav
in thrown him from his feet
Boston Whltted up: Strike 1.
swung; strike 2 called; ball 1, ball 2
Whitted out, Busa to Mclnnes, on an
easy tap which Bush fielded with his
gloved hand, and got to Mclnnes far
ahead of the runner. Schmidt up: Ball
1; Schmidt flied to Oldring. The ball
soared high in the air, but it was an
easy catch for JJie ruDe. ueai up
Ball 1. strike 1, foul; Deal doubled
Into the left field stand inside the foul
line. The fans indulged in a mighty
scramble for the ball. Maranville up:
Ball 1; Maranville popped to Schang
No runs, 1 hit, no errors.
Bush seemed to be getting stronger
as the game progressed. He was
at his best wiien the sun was ob
scured by the clouds, for it was
then he would pse his fast ball most
effectively. The genertn play was
also becoming snappier as both teams
were keyed to a high tension because
of the tied score.
Seventh Inning.
Philadelphia Walsh up; strike 1,
called; strike. 2, foul; ball 1. ball 2;
Walih fouled to Deal. He hit a
high one inside and it glanced off his
bat high into the air for an easy out.
Barry up: Strike 1. swung; ball 1.
Barry, out. Tyler to Schmidt. It was
the easiest kind of a chance. Schang
up: Ball 1, ball 2, strike 1, called;
ball 3. Schang out, Evers to Schmidt
No runs, no hits, no errors.
At the end of the Athletics' half of
the seventh the fans took their stretch.
I accompanied by tremendous cheering,
and began puiung ror a iauy.
Boston Gowdy up: Strike 1, called;
strike foul; ball 1; ball 2; Gowdy
out. Barrv to Mclnnes. Gowdy got
No runs, no , int0 a hole by getting two strikes right
i off the reel and Bush then induced
System Will Be Extended ifj
Plan Now Being Tried s
Satisfactory Bsnl May Cause Flan of
Building- second Incinerator to
Be Abandoned.
Actual work in dumping rubbiah and
refuse in Marquam's gulch, which may
result in discarding the plan for a sec
ond incinerator, began this morning
under direction of William Helber, su
perintendent of the garbage disposal
System. Commissioners Daly and Bige
low were present at the operations this
The dumping system is working well
in other cities, and it is believed that
it can be made a success here. If the
experiment results successfully in Mar
quam gulch, the work will be extended
to other gulches.
Once the project is well under way,
Will H. Daly, commissioner of public
utilities, plans to start work to estab
lish a municipal garbage collection sys
tem as authorized by the people. He
hopes to establish this system by units,
each unit using a gulch, and in this
way minimize the operating expense,
as it will be cheaper to haul to com
munity gulches than to a central dump
ing spot
As the rubbish is dumped in the
gulch it is being spread out and sprayed
with a solution of carbolic acid, and
over this a layer of earth will be
placed. This process will continue un
til the gulch is filled.
Italy in Sad Way
Despite Neutrality
Thousands who Return Trom Belliger
ent Countries Mast Depend oa Char
ity as Only Means of Living.
New York. Oct. 12. That hundreds
; of thousands of people in Italy have
I given up eating meat because they
cannot afford to buy it Is declared by
Dr. Walling Clark of the Methodist
Episcopal mission in Rome, who has
Just reached the United States.
"In spite of Italy's neutrality in the
European war." says Dr. Clark, "com
mercial and industrial activities
throughout the land are paralyzed.
Factories are closedt Printing houses
have reduced their forces by one half.
This means that vast numbers of men
have been thrown out of employment
For a few months these out-of-works
can get along by relying upon their
savings. But the outlook for the com
ing winter la most distressing.
"Moreover, many thousands of Ital
ians are returning to their native land
from Austria, Germany, Switzerland,
Belgium, France, England and South
America. As yet comparatively few
have come back from the United States.
These men are absolutely without
means of support and must look to
charity for their daily bread."
U 1 1
5tage Driver ; Also "Reports
That He fan Into Rig and
Caused ferriage,
The funeral of J. P. Medemach, pio
neer Pendleton resident who died at
the home of his eon. Dr. II. A, Meder
nach." 380 East Forty-fourth street
north, was held from Holman's under
taking parlors and the church of St
Rosa's parish thia morning. Mr. Me
dernach had been ill but a few days,
being taken sick shortly after arriv
ing here from Pendleton on a visit a
week ago. He was TO years of age
and had been in the moving picture
business in Pendleton for a number of
Vancouver, Tash.. Oct 12. The
large plate glasgj window on the Sixth
street side of :ine Jaggy store was
broken last e&nlng when B. Mc
Greavy's horse a)-ecame frightened at
an automobile agd crashed through the
glass. The a uV .mobile was driven by
W. D. Burrowaiof Mill Plain and is
said to have ruE into the horse, which
caused him to become frightened.
B. A. Howard driver of the Brush
Prairie and Hofikinson stage, reported
to the police afition that about 10:30
last night he rBiinto a rig driven by
George Shutes, pausing damage to the
extent of aboutg$50. The accident oc
curred on the fourth Plain road just
outside of the" citv limits. Howard
claims that Sh2e and hla family were
asleep and oni Ihei wrong side of the
road and that I he did not see them
until too lata -"to avoid running into
them. i 1
It took about 46 minutes to play the' him to strike at a bad one. Tyler up:
first three innings. Both pitchers were i strike 1, called; ball 1; strike 2. foul;
taking their time about delivering the ! Tyler fanned, taking a look at the
ball. The umpires hustled the batter third strike. Moran up: Moran out.
along, but the pitchers glowed things
down after the batter reached the
JPourth Inning.
Philadelphia Collins up: Strike 1,
called; ball 1; ball 2; Collins lined to
Evers. Johnny got down on his knees
and picked the ball from the breeze
just an inch or two from above the
ground. Baker up: Ball 1; strike 1.
called; ball 2; ball 8; strike 2, foul;
Baker fanned, for the second time.
Tyler had some trouble controlling his
slow ball. Mclnnes up: Ball 1; strike
Barry to Mclnnes. No runs, no hits.
no errors.
Bush was pitching a much stronger
game. Instead of letting the batsmen
get him in a hole and then being forced
to cut the plate with the ball, he got
the sphere over on the jump and got
the batsmen in the hole.
Eighth Inning.
Philadelphia Bush up: Bush out
Schmidt to Tyler. The ball got past
Schmidt but he ran back and made a
pretty throw to Tj ier arter having
knocked down the drive. Bush hit the
1. foul; ball 2. Mclnnes doubled into first ball pitched. Murphy up: Ball
the left field stands. Connolly leaped h- strike 1, swung; strike 2, called;
high into the air in an effort to catch
the ball and fell over the low fence
into the stands. It was feared that he
Murphy filed to Whitted. It was an
easy air-line drlv which Whitted
plucked out of a ray of the sun. Old-
General Denial Made of Charges
Against His Official Act.
Robert O. Dieck, commissioner of
public works, this morning filed with
City Auditor Bar bur his reasons why
he should not be recalled. These are
in answer to the charges made that
he was extravagant that his work had
been marked by instability, ineffici
ency and injudiciousness and that there
had been many competent and worthy
employes discharged without just cause
and contrary to the spirit of civil serv
ice. In reply to the first charge he
says that from an appropriation of
$530,000 the department has completed
all work intended and he expects to
return $50,000 to the general fund.
His answer to the second charge is
the same while in replying to the last
charge he says that only four have
been discharged and each one for a
just cause.
Commissioner Brewster has yet to
file his answers while Mayor Albee
filed his Saturday.
Ert Towniejid Meets With Pain
ful Injury 1u Ills Left Hand.
Injury lo
Boy l&y 1
Santas at Hood River.
Hood River. Or., Oct 12. Several of
the Hood River societies are, planning
to make contributions for The Journal
Christmas ship that Is tn take the gifts
from American children to Europe.
The Mothers- ciuo or oaeu. or wnicn j jjr. s. P
Mrs. Paul Hansen la president Is tak
ing the Initiative In the matter of con
tributions for the Christmas ship. Sev
eral of the school districts have beer,
considering the matter and it is ex
pected that Hood River will furnish its
Ziose 71nger.
Fairvlew, Ofi. Oct 12. Earl Town-
send, son of My. and Mrs. J. W. Town
send, prominent local residents, may
lose the llttleflnger of his left hand
as the res ul If for getting it caught in
a feed cutterifhursday afternoon. The
cutter, whichffs run by gasoline pow
er, became egged and when Town
send attempt to clear it the knives
crushed the ttird and little fingers of
his hand. Th wound was dressed by
Bitter of Qresham.
was injured but he climbed out imme- i rins: us: Ball 1; strike l, swung; Old
Mo runs, no nits.
diately and vnnaunceti "ntmself O. K.
Walsh up Strike 1. Called; ball 1;
Walsh singled to left scoring Mclnnes.
Barry up: Strike 1; Barry out, Deal to
Schmidt One run, 2 hits, no errors.
At this time the sun had completely
disappeared and clouds had gathered.
It was comparatively dark and there
was a feeling of rain In the air which
ring flied to Moran
no errors.
Boston rooters arose as a man and
Implored the Braves to put across the
winning run In this Inning. The Royal
Rooters' band in the left field stand
tooted "Tessie" while the rooters
waved their pennants and sang.
Boston Evers up: Ball 1, strike 1,
u,u "" . "-r" I ,t-U. hall 9
Boston Whitted out, coning to mc- i - 1 V,:," .IVl L,;
innes. The ball shot past Bush like a I out, fcBush to- Mclnnes H. hit the
bullet and was headed for safe terri- Jail hard but it bounded directly into
tory but Collins ran over and made a ush f, han8 -onno1 V P; strike
wonderful pick-up and throw, getting i ; called; ball 1: strUe 2. swung;
his man easily. Schmidt up: Ball 1, I txmnoiiy u ' on a
ball 2. strike 1. called, ball 3, strike 2. B""""' Z, '-. " . lsr,1 ,
enllori- Knhmlrtt Kinirl4 over uerond -"" J- "V
(Continued From page One.)
Strike 1,
with the count 2 and 3 on him. Bush swung; ball 1, Whitted out Barry to
tviio Wil tn nnt th hair over th iMCinnea. -o rune, no mm, no errors.
plate for the big Dutchman, and hea Bu8h w" ln 8Trid form. He had so
snimrArt kvb v rim nit a. tremendous i ..
crsciu xcai up; out i, sinne x, iuui
Pipeline Nearly Repaired.
Repairs to the old Bull Run pipe
east of Oreshara are about completed
and water will be turned into the con
duit about the last of this week. Men
are now working in the interior of the
pipe to see if it is entirely free from
pits which are supposed to have been
caused by electrolysis and chemical
action of the soli. Repairs were made
to the pipe for a distance of a mile.
Held at Hood River.
Hood River, Or.. Oct 12. Blake Hat
field ancV T. S. Kaston are under ar
rest ln Hood River charged with com
mitting burglary by entering a track
walker's shack on the O.-W. R. & N.
Co. railroad and taking a lantern and
a number of torpedoes. The men were
arrested at the Cascade Locks upon
telegraphic advice from Hood River
and were met there by .railroad de
tective and returned to this city. 'It
is rumored that a plan was being
made to effect a holdup of one of the
passenger trains.
Using a special form of stoker and
grate a German power plant Is making
steam with cinders from locomotives.
rair Directors to Meet.
Oresham, Oct. 12. The board e'
directors ofythe Multnomah Count.
Fair association is holding a special
meeting thisjafternoon and is laying
plans to meeiethe deficit of this year'i
fair. j
Portnjrtter Makes Keport
Milwauklellor.. Oct. 12. The quar
terly' report f Postmaster B. I.. Ilage
mann for Os quarter ending October
l. 1914. shewed an increase in postal
business of: 9-& per cent over that pf
the corresponding quarter of last year.
There was a? marked increase in postal
savings receipts.
i S
Old rationed Bar at Arista.
Arleta. Gt.. Oct 12. An old fash
ioned "singi" open to any resident m
this district will be held tenlght at
the Arletai, ichool under the auspice:
of the Arljeja Parent-Teacher assocl;.
tion, withf professor Chapman, direc
tor of mutfc,' In c-harge.
Braves couldn't see the ball. He re-
Alien Hunter Arrested.
Charged with hunting without an
alien's license, Philip Phillips was ar
rested yesterday on an Oregon Electric
train by Deputy State Game Warden
Ervin and 8pecial Deputy Truesdell.
runups nad a license allowing a clti
sen of the United States to hunt in the
state, but lacked the alien's license
necessary under the new state law. i
The same officers arrested T. Cooley
of snverton. between Silverton and
Mount Angel, for having female Chi
nese pheasants in his possession.
Road Contract Let.
St. Helena, Or., Oct 12 The Mills
K matrons company of Vernonia, with a
bid of $21,815.5$ was awarded the con
tract for the construction of the Pitts-burg-St
Helens highway, when tne
bids were opened by the county court
Saturday '. afternoon. This road was
provided for in the Columbia County
bond issue. Under the terms of the
contract, clearing for the road must be
done by January 1. 1915, and the road
must be completed by -August 1, 191&.
ring sacrificed on the first ball pitched.
Tyler1 to Schmidt . Tyler almost fum
bled the ball but made a quick re
covery and beat Oldring by two steps
with his throw to rtrst coiling tip:
Ball 1. strike 1, called. Collins was
same and Murphy scored when Connoi
lv drooped Collins' sacrifice fly. He
had to move only a few feet for the
ball and it was a pure muff. Baker
up: Strike 1, swung; ball 1; ball 2;
strike 2. called; Baker fanned, swing
ing mightily at a high one outside the
plate- Mclnnes up: Ball 1; ball 2;
strike 1, called; ball 3. Collins stole
second. Mclnnes walked. Collins had
teased, several pitches out of Tyler
when'he was on first and these gave
Mclnnes a good start toward his base
on balls. Walsh up: Ball 1. Collins
out. He was caught napping at second.
Tyler to Evers. Eddie was sound
asleep. One run, 1 hit, 1 error.
Collins' nap pulled the Braves out of
a bad hole, the Boston outfit was pal
pably nervous and Tyler was having
trouble with his control, when Collins
was-caught off second, .
Boston Moran up. Ball 1, ball 2,
ball S, strike called atrike Z called;
foul: foul; Moran flied to Collins.
who hacked far into right center to
take the ball. Moran drew three straight
balls and fouled off four before flying
out Evers up: Strike 1 called; ball 1;
Evers singled to left center. It was a
whopping drive and the Boston fans
roared their heads off as he galloped to
first Connolly up: Strike 1 called;
hall 1. strike 2. foul; ball 2, ball
foul, foul; Connolly fouled to Baker,
who ran almost to the Athletics bench
to take the ball. Whitted up: Ball 1,
strike 1 called; Evers stole second;
atrike 8, foul, on Whitted; ball 2. foul.
ball 3; Whjittea zannea. xno runs,
hit. no errors.
This was the slowest inning oi me
ri tn date. Neither Tyler nor Bush
aDDeared certain of his control. Bush
especially, loiterea. waising arouna me
box leisurely Between eacn oau pucneo.
Becond Inning..
Philadelphia "Walsh up. Strike 1
Walsh out Tyler to Schmidt He
topped a low ball and sent the easiest
kind of a roller to the pitcher. Barry
ud. Strike 1, swung; ball I; ball
Barry fouled to Schmidt, who made a
sterling catch, three feet back of first
while running backward, schang up
Strike 1, swung; ball 1; ball 2; strike
2. called; ball 8; Schang- rued to Evers,
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Evers robbed Schang of what looked
like a Bure hit at tne conclusion of the
inning. He - ran far back into right
Deal out Collins to Mclnnes. It was
a slow roller and Collins did not have
time to relay the ball to Barry for a
force out on Schmidt. Maranville up:
Umpire called Maranvi lie's hit a foul;
Maranville hit what looked to be a
home run to the right field line but
Umpire Hildebrand, who was a few
feet from the play, said the ball was
not fair. He held hia hand down to
indicate where it struck, and it was
out of the line by inches. The crowd
went wild with Joy at first and then
sank back dejected. Ball 2, Maranville
singled to right center, scoring
Schmidt -it was a beautifully placed
hit The midget reached out after the
ball and connected with the end of his
bat. Walsh made a game try for it,
making a headlong' dive when the ball
was only aDout two reet Irom the
ground. Gowdy up: Ball 1, strike 1,
called; ball 2, Maranville stole second
and went to third on Schang's low
throw. It was a palpable error for the
catcher as Collins didn't have a ghost
ot a cnance to stop the ban. Kor Gow
dy, ball 1, ball, ball 8, Gowdy walked. ' hardly a sound when Barry c i-ne up
tired the side on 10 pitched balls, four
of which were strikes that were invis
ible to the batters.
Ninth Inning.
Philadelphia Collins up; strike 1.
foul; ball 1; Collins out, Maranville to
Schmidt The rabbit beat Eddie out
of what looked like a sure hit by gath
ering his hot grounder with one hand
and making a perfect throw. Baker
up; Baker doubled to right on the first
ball pitched. The sphere caromed off
the right-field fence into Moran's
hands. Mclnnes up; ball 1; ball 2;
strike 1, called; Mclnnes flied to Con
nolly in deep left. Walsh up; ball 1;
ball J; ball 8; Walsh walked. He was
purposely passed, Stallings signaling
from the bench for this play, fearing
Walsh would have a chance to connect
with a ball over the heart of. the pan.
Barry up; strike 1. called; strike 2.
foul; ball 1; Barry fouled to Gowdy.
No runs, 1 hit, no errors.
Brave fans were in the deepest sus
pense during this inning. Ihere was
Hurrying eastward so as to aivive In
Philadelphia in time to participate In
the ceremonies of launching the steam
er Northern Pacific, President L. C.
Gilman and Marine Superintendent C
C. Lacey of the North Bank road are
well on their way to Philadelphia to
day. It was announced at North Bank
headquarters today that the first of
the two ships would be ready within
10 days of the contract time of comple
tion. December 15. It is now planned
to start the Great Northern throurh
the Panama canal soon after January
The Northern Pacific will start
toward this coast 30 days later.
35c Coif fee
Manning's Coff
Jones' Market
:ourth and Alder
Gowdy was purposely passed. Bush
had too much respect for the lanky
backstop's batting prowess. He was
afraid the big fellow would smash an
other into the left field bleachers. On
an attempted double steal, Maranville
was caught Off third base, Schang to
Collins to Baker. One run, 2 hits, 1
error. -
Maranville was off like a shot on
his foul hit to right and had com
pletely circled the bases before Hilde
brand managed to show that the ball
had not struck in fair territory. The
play which caught Maranville off third
was lighting fast
yifth Inning-.
Philadelphia Schang up: Ball 1:
Schang filed to Moran. It was a high
hit ball, but did not have the power to
carry it along. Bush up: Strike 1.
foul; Bush out. Deal to Schmidt Bush's
drive to Deal in a fraction of a second.
and he stopped running when he saw
the third eacker field the ball. Mur
phy up: Ball 1, ball 2, strike 1 called;
strike 2. foul, bail S, foul; Murphy
doubled to left center, hia second dou
ble of the game. The hit looked good
for only one base, but Murphy sprinted
at top speed- ant made second with
time to spare. Oldring up: Ball I, ball
2, strike 1, swung; strike 2, foul; Old
ring fanned. No runs, 1 hit no errors.
Oldring's punch out in -this, inning
was hla fourth of the series. He swung
hard, but was missing Tyler's shoots
a foot. The crowd gave Tyler a great
hand as he returned to the bench.
Boston Tyler up: Ball 1. atrike 1.
called; strike 3, swung; foul, ball 2,
Tyler out Bush to Mclnnes. The south
raw gave the ball a stinging crack
but it proved to be a sharp grounder
direct at .the pitcher. Moran up: Strike
1. foul; ball 1, Moran out Barry to
Mclnnes. It was the simplest kind of
a Chance, Barry being able to make a
lazy play on the ball. Evers up; Ball
1, ball 2, atrike , called; Evers singled
to left his second hit of the game. He
gave the ball a vicious wallop and it
I was only the .fastest lend of fielding
with Baker and Walsh on base. But
when Gowdy captured Barry's high
foul his act was greeted with a mighty
I roar.
Boston Schmidt up: Strike 1; strike
2, swung; Schmidt out. Baker to Mc
Innes. It was a nasty bounder and
Baker had to play it fast. Deal up
Deal out Baker to Mclnnes. Another
great play. Baker fielding like light
ning and Mclnnes makTr.g a great one
handed stab at his assist. Maranville
out Barry to Mclnnes, on the first
ball pitched. No runs, no hits, no er
Bush pitched only five balls in this
inninrf. showing that his control 1
steadily improving. All the fielding
plays were fast, snappy and brilliant
Tenth Inning
Philadelphia Schans up; strike 1
called; ball 1; ball 2; ball 3; strike
2. called; foul; Schang singled to left
Bush up; ball 1; strike 1, foul; strike
2. called; Bush fanned. Murphy up
Murphy safe on a fielders' choice-
Tyler tried for a force out of Schang
at second, but Schange beat the throw
Oldring out. Tyler to Evers to
Schmidt Collins up. ball 1; ball 2;
ball 3; strike 1, called; strike 2, foul;
Collins walked, filling the bases.
This brought 'Home Run" Baker
up, and everybody looked for some
thing to happen. Strike 1, foul; ball
1, ball 2; Baker singled, to Evere. scor
ing Schang and Murphy.
Murphy scored while Evers held the
bait Mclnnes up; Strike 1, foul;
ball 1; strike 2, foul; Mclnnes lined to
Whitted." Two runs, two hit no
errors. , .
Boston Gowdy hit a home run to
the stands in center field, hitting the
first ball pitched. Devore batted for
Tyler. Strike 1, called.
Strike 2, swung; ball 1, ball 2, foul;
Devore fanned- Moran up: Ball 1,
ball 2, ball 3. strike 1, called; strike 2,
called; Moran walked.1
Evers up: Strike 1, swung; strike 2.
foul: ball 1 ball 2; foul;' Evers sin
gled to right Moran going to third.
Connolly up; Bail 1; ball 2; Con-
Indians Want to Spear.
Hood River, Or, Oct 12. O. W.
Russell, special fish and game deputy
warden, who has been working In the
Hood River section for the last two
weeks, was not kindly received by
Hood River's aborigines In an attempt
to stop the Indiana from spearing
salmon in Hood river. Indian George,
the leader of the local tribe, was as
sured every assistance by members of;
the local bar in having their rights
fully protected in spearing fish for 1
their winter's food. At this season of
the year Hood river is full of dog
salmon that are used by the Indians
for drying and salting. The Indians
are experts with spears and very sel
dom miss their mark when the large
salmon attempt to make the rapids.
nolly sacrificed on a fly to Walsh,
scoring Moran.
The cheering was deafening when
the Braves tied the score. Whitted
up: Whitted flied to Baker. Two
runs, 2 hits, no errors.
Eleventh Innln?.
Philadelphia James now pitching
for Boston. Totals end tenth Philadel
phia runs, 8 hits off Tyler in ten
InnlngB. Walsh up: Walsh out James
to Schmidt Barry up: Barry out.
Schmidt unassisted on the first ball
pitched. Schang up: Ball 1; strike 1,
swung; ball 2; strike 2. ball S; ball
4, Schang walked. Bush up: Strike 1,
toul; ball 1; strike 2. swung; ball 2;
ball $; Bush fanned. No runs, no hits,
no errors.
Boston Schmidt up: Strike 1;
Schmidt fouled to Schang. (Getting
dark rapidly.) Deal filed to Mur-
Dhv on the first ball pitched.
Maranville up: -striae i, swung; pall
1: ball 2; strike 2. foul; Maranville
out. Baker to Mclnnes. No runs, no )
hits, no errors. .
Twelfth Umlag,
Philadelphia, Murphy up: (Umpires
are conferring as to whether to call
game at end of twelfth inning) Mur
phy, ball 1; ball 2, ball 3; strike 1.
called; strike 2. called; Murphy walked.
Oldring up: Ball X; strike X. foul;
strike 2. swung; Oldring out James to
Schmidt Collins up: Strike X, swung;
ball l; strike 2, foul; ball 2; Collins
fled to Deal. Baker up: Ball 1; ball 2;
ball 3: Baker walked, passed purposely.
Mclnnes up: Strike 1: Mclnnes forced!
Baker, Evers to Maranville. No runs,
no hits, no errors.
Boston Gowdy up: Strike I, foul:
ball l; strike 2. swung; Gowdy double
to the left field bleachers. Mann runs
for Gowdy. Gilbert - bats for Junm
Gilbert up: Ball 1; ball 2; ball S; Gil
bert walked, purposely passed. Moran
up: Mann scored when Buahe threw
past third trying for a force out
-. I
Program for Today.
Special Feature
In Two Parts
' A Society and Political'
Kalem Drama
He Has So Much Money No
body Takes Him Seriously
fltew Program Daily,
Sundays 10 Cents.
kUla I, A.11M.
rfln price Hat Wee.
in. A. Brady Fraaeata
Scoiod OFzaa co..
jj T01TX0XT. 1:10.
WKiueiday Night
tpvlal-prW Mt. Wed.
Duobl Bill
"teiax Br juarr
ToSJorrnw and "Vl-lar Nlfbts
j 0LAITH'.
! "HinrnOar Nlffht.
"PIRATES or rzvzAjrcz"
Sat MaHne and Night,
Etc. i SIS", fl. Tic. ftue. Wad. Mat
, 1.50. fl.oo. 6r. one
suia a, A-usa.
Oao. L. Baker, Xft,
L.VIafsiiini t Mm t
lO-Big Features-lO
COWTHrUOTTa Afteroooa. 1:30 t 5:80; slffet
6;U0 to Jt:O0: Snndaya, 1:00 to 11:00.
PRICES Afternoon. 10c and lfte.
Nights, l&c and 2&c.
Now epaa, aw' maaantt. ew a.
ranrmnt, Dew popujAr pneaa, pw
tm idea. larreat mad beat lellef
akatinr riuk tn tbe Horthweat. Lasrs ta
ikata free. Beat inatraetora, their aemoea
free. 36 canta cavaxa adatiwias ead aaatea.
Mo "exuaa."
Tonight bargain Digbt all ata (except twi.
2.V. At . Mata. Wed., Eat. gugea
v alter roui, i,i'w imamm nrtat, '
BpleiMll4l7 auged and acted. The play that
ran two whole rear la New York. Thrill
Ing climax: a atroog loaon to roaog mn.
r.rt. prireei 25e. 3Se, rfv-, T6e: box. f. bat
Mat.; 2.V,!COe: box. 7V. Wed. Mat., all
aeau, 25e (except box). Next week "Brea4
war Joaee."
rovara ajto.
staax sts.
10 1SoUA Tl and X B-Bo&ay lie
Tfm aad
Taa Xorrlo XC&aieal Com4 Co.
, in
fexTTieS saa wzax.
Firat performance tonlgbt at 7:11.
lSc iniltr.
.TwriHEE DAICr 30
-. jiraao aay ai aiaar ateaew
Week, October 13 The. J oven tie Oreheetra.
direction of Prpfaaaor H. A. Webber. Hllrera
Oaklee; Ktlber and North; The Bell Trio;
William Schilling Co.. 4a "Deatlnr;" I'n
Oetwaod A Uadarwosd War Serrice; Matoal
Weekly. rkoaoa aUia 4M. A-S23.
Journal Wants Bring Result,
,Lave UMiilnsiiMi,li-ti 'lurk it I
A. M. dally, except Monday, Sunday -at
7:86 A. ti. tor 4
Astoria and Way Landing?
RaturrBnff, leaves Astoria it t F, k
Faro 1140 eaca way. Main lit.