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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, October 19, 1896, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1896-10-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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\ |K fear* Waa WWt, bat tike lehaal
I Bay* Played mm Exeelleat Game
( Blaaek. far the Vlaaera,
| |n|Hirl k '* far tke Heaalt—Only
i 0m Maa Hart Eaoack ta He
fakea i'raa the Field.
[ Tb« regular football a*-a»on waa opened
t itturday afternoon at the Y. M. C. A.
i «afk bT Y. M. C. A. and
I launa. before a Towd numtier.ng not
: ®ore than Kto. The Y. M. C. A. won hy a
f pcore at 2b-*\ but in Justice to th«- defeated
i tw m jt shou.d IJC sa.d tnat the acorc fa.ia
i togi>e any id- a of the really clever work
s jt did. At the cloae of the Hrst half the
wax i'j-Q. and the high school lads
f were playing tne better game They
corked quicker, acted more In concert.
' »od made the.r gains 1n letter form than
i ocir opponents. L nforlunately for the
kifhrcboo! iad.«. there was a fellow named
jarseo Blanck playing fuUback far tne
, y H. C. A. He proved their aiumhung
on numerous occasions. In fact, he
f was playiDU the sime of hia life, and it
(li 4u• to his punting, tackling and
; ttrrying the ball, more than to any other
, (re Ben on the Y. M. C. A. team. *hat the
aeore atood %H.> If Blaack had been el<m
jßat«6 from the game the score would
fe*v« been far different. Bianck'a pls.y.ntt,
' roiaparatively Ep» ak.r.t,. etood out as
, prominently as did "riport" I>onne',ley's
rith Reliance, and J I'. Whittren. of the
f F. A. C., against the U. o' W. a week ago.
Jiiafick also established his reputation aa
belag the cb verest punter aeen Jn Seattle
aince the day when Atkinaon aav««l the S.
C. from defeat at the hands of Mult
#omah at the Madison street grounds.
Whaltey play-d a very g'K>d game at
fjfh: end for ihe Y. 11 c A., and when
attempts were made to sk:C around him
fee was a**a> s on hand and tackled hard
tadsure. Darlington d.d fairly good work
at right haif for the Y. M. C. A . bu' ap
peared to he a trifle up in the air. Mors.-,
at left half for the Y. M. C. A., waa in evi
dtac* frequently, and gave evidence of
oare than ordinary ability. Temple, at
quarter, showed up well, and hia pa&sing
va? of a good order, although it n; nht
te improved in rapidity. Lewis war. the
beat man of the center trio, and he broke
through the line several times. Murphy,
a: left guard, m;ide a better snowing in the
second half, and with more experience he
prill make an e*< eller.t player. Tne weak
spot on the Y. ■!. «, A. team was at left
end, and if something is not done to
ttrcngtlten up. the 8. A. C. halfa and the
T*. of W. Haifa wi.l pick it out for sure
gains. The Y. M. C. A. llnr did good work
when the ball was anapped back to Blanck
for a punt, but of course ita weight had
something to do In thla case. Speaking of
the T. M. C. A. team aa a whole, li may be
■aid that It won on Individual work rather
than team play Its Interference was not
at good as that of the high school boys.
The work of the high school team was
• big surprise, and there is no diacountiiut
tbe fact that there must have been hard
work done to reach the point of excelleii'-y
ihown. Ita Interference wa* decidedly
clever, and when It conies to the criss
tross there is no chance for criticism. On
two occasions Fullback Brown and Quar
terback Russell made monkeys out of the
entire Y. M C. A. team. VVhiie the criss
cross may be an old play, yet it stood out
yesterday distinctively as the prettiest
work of the game, save perhaps Morse's
great run in the llrst half for a touch
iown, with Blanck doinic ali the Interfer
ence work, and Blanck's repeated star
both Callahan at right half and Rem
ington at left half did excellent work for
the high school team. Remington showed
an old head in the way he clung to h a In
terference, and on the other hand Rusaell,
Brown. Carroll and Scurry w< re quick In
getting Into each play and working for a
definite end.
Both aides did considerable fumbling,
bat not morf than might be expected so
aarly In the season. The general condi
tions were all that could. be ask.d for a
football game. except that the ground was
Rrtall of tbr Play.
Promptly at 3 30 o'cloea the game was
•tarted. ilUni k won the toss for the Y.
V C. A. and chose the north goal. A
•I'ght breeze was blowing, thus putting
th>- high school boys slightly at a disad
vantage. Brown. fullback for the high
•rhool, kick) 1 off and Blanek caught the
W!1 on the ;*T> yard line He ran and gained
«? teen yartls befora being downed. Y M.
C A. s»nt Blam-k against the line, but the
kifh school la Is stood the crash, and their
frifnJs cheered wildly.
Blanrk tried the right end. and although
lard ta. kh-d by t'arroll. made his sain.
T. M. C. A l<>»t on a fumble. Remington
•an made ten yards with the assistance
afgood Interference. HlKb school ost the
ball on three downs Y M C. A buck*-!
thr lin*. but aK'i!n tho boy * *too<l fast. On
next play the ball was passed back to
81* rick for punt, and h« w »s equal to the
•eras lon. pla- ng the egg on the huh
•chool's St-yard line. Scurry caught the
kail and gain- d ten yard* before Hlank
•howod up a«a n and downed htm. The
fctfh school bucked the line twice, but
could not gain Kemington then went
•round left end for eleven yards. On the
•'Jt pla> Brown fumbled and Y. M. C. A.
»ot the ball.
l"p to this time the supporter* of the
kgh school bovs were In high gee. but
•hen they saw Morse. Y M C. A's left
ka'.f. go around .o bit end. sh tk- oft
•curry and Brown, with Blanck's a-a'st-
Usee, and then run the length of the field
I* a tou.'hdowrt. they !">t.»»re I B »n.-k
I'aktd goal ptvtlUy. an I the s.-o>-,. st,»od
T li, c A t», high school t). In five mtn
•!<*' play.
The h'irh school commenced going at
Wat Smith left end. an t made sains ral
lahan thought he would give Smith one
ttcre show for a tackle and went mound
k'i end. Smith w n after him Callahan
<n-kcd low and Smith ma le a w',Ul crab
•t b!m Tie result v..u peculiar. Ca'.la-
I Our 1 J ft j
| (i Sale |
IJ. Redelsheimer & Co. ♦
▲ I MHW •* Cm.. _
fewj # head B'ruck Smith's itonarh, and
SM.th *J« lns'antly transformed into an
acrobat. W hen he picked himself up he
was retired from the gam*. and Hackics
took his piav
H.anck'a pun F lrk enabled the T. M C. A.
to ge t ri~*r the high *<~hoo! goal, and de
apit* desperat* Darlington was
amoved across the i;ne through right
tacßie and guard Blanck failed to kick
*. oa " ® cor * 10-0, in favor of V. M C. A.
I- Ifteea minutes had elapsed and the high
*~hoo. lx>>-8 tried hard to s< ore. They rar.
th« left end with success. bulked the lin*
in good and were within seven
yard* of the Y. M. C. A. goal *h«n time
was called.
Two minute* before *irn» wa s r A I?M Cal
lahan, whj> t*u-~kl~ the lln»-. had a bea<i
•ad-fcead collision wi*h Derrr ar.l was
rendered bors com?*; for a shot- tim~
The blow <» jsed him to droj> the ball, a.." 1
Morae. y M r. a.. feU or. It.
In th* second hatf Morse scored Y. M.
C. A. a firs: touch iowa in seven mir.utes,
bu Blanck failed to kick sr>»aJ ftforc.
14-0. Ik M.. C. A. bucked the line *jr
eesafoily for gains. and in six
minute* *< re within three yards rrf tfo
Htgh School lint-. Ulan"* was pushed o\*r
for a touchdown. High School was off
•'de, *nd eons; ienble discussion follow-1
as to whether the Y. M C. A. could '•Utm
the flown or would have to take half the
distance to the line from where th* ball
was put in play. It *a_< claimed that the
Y. 31. C. A ha J the right to take the
down. LUnok punted out and Tbornttm
mtde a fair catch, from which Rlan< k
kr ked goal. & ore. 3b-f\ in favor of Y.M.
C. A.
During: the remainder of the play the
High School boy* had the better of it sr.d
workei the cri.*s-cross and left end suc
cessfully. When time was caiir I the
was nearly in the center of the field.
The teams lined ai> «» follow*:
Y. M C. A.. 30 Hiirh School. 0.
Wsl Smith a:.4 Carroll, r. e.
Hocking. 1. e. J«<xjw r. t.
Lurry. 1. t. WiiU&ms, r. g.
Murphy, I. g. L
Thornton, c. Charles Wlrth. 1. g.
Leni-jnt. r. g. Murray. I. t.
Lewis. r. t. Scurry. 1. e.
Whalley. r. «. Rst; inrtou. 1. h. b.
Temrle J b. Callahan, r. h. b.
I>»rlir«r*cn, r. h. b. Huasw-11. 2 b.
Morse. I. h. b. Brown, f. b.
Biam-k. f. b.
8eot» -Y. M C. A.. &». High S. riool, 0.
Touchdowns— Morse. 2. Darling;on, 1;
Blanck, 1. Goals -Illanek. 2. Refer**-,
Charles Hoicomb. S. A. C Cmplre. C. A.
Harlow. Y*. M. C. A. Linesman, Jani*a
The Y. iM. C. T. team will go to Port
Townseni next Saturday an i play a game
against tho heavy team which d-feated
Tacoma Saturday by a score of IS to >.
The gams w.ll l>e a hard one for the Y.
M. C. A boy*, and thty will do •* 11 to pud
out as well as Tacoma. P.ut they n" i
praeU e, ?nd games against heavier and
better teams are wnat the n« w men need.
Ths tnm will go ov«r Saturday morning
on the Kingston and return lat - that nignt.
Quite a numi" 1" of rooters will accompany
the team, taking advantage of the special
rate. The team wili be considerably
strengthened by the a.ddition of Harlow
and Nichols.
The Y. M. C. A. managers were not dis
appointed by the results of Saturday's
hsirh aohool g.unf. Tiny h'ul hoped for
80 points, but w«re obliged to content
theni+elvwi with 20. and owing to th< :r
having two entirely r>>»w mrn at left tack
le and guard they a*■< re fortunate not to
have been s-ored against. The Uim
showed good i>ointsi and worae rood indi
vidual work, but a wonderfully s»-ak de
fensive wtyle and almost enlir- absence
of regularity in team » >rk. This will un
doubtedly be gained by hard work and
g,H»I coaching and the i-miti will then be
a very creditable one and able to give the
8 A. C. a good, hard Thanksgiving day
gi me.
Chester llari*® made an excellent Im
pression In nH work at left half-back.
If* ran low and fast, cleverly avoided a
n«mix r of tackles. an i in his line of play*
went Into the play hard. But he at 11
shows his newness at the game and falls
to hold the ball always when It is given
Charlie Thornton played well at center.
It was his Tirat K«m<». but what he did
was done well. He has to learn to follow
the ball on every play through. Indeed,
that Is a weakness of several of the n< *
men in the line. and the falling should
be corrected at once.
Nichols. Tlurlow. Van r'mith in i Coo'.ey
were all kept out of game Saturday
for one reason or another. Any one of
th»m would strengthen !tie tean .
The Y. M. C. A. boys will get down to
Mill harder training this week »»n }>racti ■>
nigats a training table has been started
and only players on the team are allowed.
The meals will be served at the grounds,
a kitchen having been fitted up in an ex
tra locker room.
High >«• Into I Football \ntr».
The H gh School football teams are im
proving every day. and at the end of the
season they ought to have i good record
against teams of their weight an! age.
About thirty men turn out every after
nf.in, and under the coaching of J<**s
Hrtnkcr at—doirif good work. Both teams
plar a quick, sns ppy game, follow the ball
well and put up splen 1-1 interference.
The first '.>« m Is somewhat handicipp- 1
by the Illness of Geary, full back, but he
will be back on the team In a short time.
The tmm expects to receive new suits
this week.
Remington, who did such good work a
half aK tins* th«- V M r A Saturday, :tl
been unwell two or three days pr;or to the
Brown did fairly well at full back Ka - -
u: lay, considering the fact that he went
In to ft'.; the position ie't vacant by Gea
ry a tllne«s.
The lflgh School team Reeds a few r*-
serve p'ays to use at critical point* With
proper head w--rk the t« am should have
•cored against the Y M <" A.
Inter sat luiui I < lira*
Budapest. Oct. 1* The thre* games
left unfinished m the International chess
masters* tournament was decide! today
fol «T \V M»'-r and T«
drew a Kuv I .op s alter raov «
Icklfcbttf »nd Km Im a Itt sell de.
fense jf'er *7 mws Nm 1- it Maroc*>
In a Buy Lopes. aflT 7 move*.
The CodtrMi for the *tatr rbaa
pinaakfp and «.old Medal End* in
■ Tir Hnnrra Cooper and *brard
-Tom W are, of Spokaav. W las tho
Poal-lßiflltcracfr Gold Medal.
Tatroma. Oct. IS —Special —The live bird
rhoot given today by trs<» Washington
State Sportsman's Association was not the
success its promoters had hoped. Th*
anoot closed the meet of rhe association,
which, barring the poor sport today, has
been In every way an enjoyable and profit
able one. Today's drawback was due to
th#- poor eond.tion of tne b.rds. which did
not fly at ail weii For the rr..•«* part they
were too tame for gc>od shooting, and few
were killed farther than ten feet from the
The gr-at-«=t interest centered in ?h»
shoot for rtte state championship and a
gold me<iai. Th.s event was second on the
programme of four even's, but of which
oniy the first two w--re pulled off. aa the
birds gave out. In the competition for the
crsampionshtp were entered the following:
Ware, Cooper, Sneard, Mason. Ktmhai:,
M Kee, Purdy, of Seattle; VU. roe. B' 11,
k.t>eriy. McClure. John anil Young. The
following scored fifteen, ti< .ng for
p.ace; Cooper. Mason, Ktmball. Shear I
ar i Ware. (tn the sh>ot-orf. Copper and
Sheard killed twenty-five birds and
were then forced to stop, as ali of the
p.geons were gone. The tie will be shot
off at some future date.
Th score in tuii for this event is as fol
Cooper 2121202121311—15
I'enham 311111212!22?J<V--1*
Mason 1212125Ei 121SKE —15
K.miall ia.11111222^^1—15
McKea 21 i*»U012121220—12
Purdy C2l Jtil 12112—12
Pierce 002!?l"211iil21S 12
Bell 82111201121210—13
Kberly 1112111UU2383-14
Shear! 111122112222222- 5
M *CI ure i»iivn*- v > —*i¥i_'o
Young r<n 1210—5
- it
w 'are 212121221111112—15
Shoot-off for the tie:
Ware 1112110- 7
CVx>per 131it12222221131 - 2">
M-i-..« 2222212J3H211J11112"-2>
K iinh.tii lajv.- t
The «v»»nt procetiing the
contest was seven singles. The follow
ing divided first money, each killing his
seven birds: Cooper and Kills of Syr-attl-.-.
Sheard of Tacoma, liell of Tacoma. anl
Ware of S|H)kane. Kberly, Denhatn, Fur
day ana K.mhail divided second money.
The Pnat-lntelliKeacer Me«lal.
The chief feature of Saturday's pro
gramme was the winning of the gol l m d
al. given last year by the Post-Intellig n
cer. by Tom Ware, of Spokane. Mr. Ware
had won the medal and he successfully
defended It ciu linst all comers. Clay pig
eons were used.
In the tournament proper, which ended
yesterday, Mr. Ware carried the highest
average, scoring *>.!♦ per cent. In advii
tion to the medal he received 110 in cash.
W. F. Sheard, of Tacoma, was a close
second, scoring 86 points. The two men
held n litively the same positions last
The general average scores follow:
T. „ ... Per Cent.
?v V Jt
r . Sheari s-> 4.10
Del Cooper s" 1 '0
£ »:• M|«r »to
f- fls so 4-10
Dr T. F. Smith > f.p)
W. A Kberly .. TS 7-10
1 < o oa ti lt ji e 76 3-10
r_. S. Met lure 75 ]<>
K. A. Kimball L;t»
R. I. Pierce 7SWO
H. T iHnham 74 '>-10
Ben Johns 71 4-10
C W. Minor 70 2-10
Ira Light jrt
F. 11.
The following is a summary of Satur
day's results:
Bvent No. V—ls singles: entranoe Jl5O.
l lrst. Bristol f'.eel roi and V* per . «-nt.
c W Minor. 14: Kills 14; »•>,, rly. 13;
Mci'lure. 1.1; Itenham. 13. Cc>oj>er, 13;
Ware, 13, S.iivirl. 12. Calhoun. 12 Young,
12. Pier, t-, ]2. t'on»: line. 12. Co«>|>« r, 12
K. I'. Miner. 12; Kinball, 11. 11.
M-Xaughton. 11 Dodge, li; Johns. 10;
S:r,i:h. l'> Schlumpf. Mason, S.
Kvent No. sinsles; entrance $1 50.
115 a ided
Smith. 1." Kim'iill, 14. I'ierce, 12: Coop
er. 12. »'. W. Minor, il: K. P Miner. 11;
Ware, 10; Sheard, lfi. Cooper. 1" Hetihim.
P 1 : MeNaughton 10 J.>hr•«. 10: <'on«iilr.e,
10, inks. t>. M •('lore. t< l.igh-, H: I>.iv,
!»: Kills, a. M.iaon. i*. W. Northov»r.
S hlumpf. v K ••rly. s. Yout:g, "; Parker,
5. Calhoun. 5. Clabr ugh. ».
Bvent No. 10—20 singles; entrance t-.
120 »Me l
Deniiam. 1®; Kimhail, Sheard. IS.
Ware, ih; Ink" 1*: E P. Miner 17; Ellis,
17; linning. 16: Eherly, 15: Perce, 15.
Light, 15. Consi.i;r-. I' Cooper, 15; M'--
<"lure, 14; C. \V. M.nor. It .M,i«on. 14.
s .ilutnpf. 1.l I»'ii>:'. 12 CI a ••■roach, 12.
Smith. 12; J<hns, 12. McNaaghton, 11,
Vourg 11. «'.tl.v>un. 1". Cojp^r.
Kv.-nt No. 11- a» singles; entrance J2. J:.<o
Considine, 19; Cooper. IS; Eli;s. P. K.
P M.ni r, 17; J >!ir,«. 17; So ard, 17
Ware, p.; McN 1 ugh ton. 16. P • rce. 16.
Smith, K. KV'ly. )•: Dt nham. I.' C.
Minor. 1" Ligir. :i Mawn. 1«; Kimball,
13; M -'lare, 12. Cai inin. 12; Yojng, 11.
Inks, i 0; Clabraugh.
Event No. 12—Individual Chanpjonshto
of the s'vte; ;<• ««nc,.-<: entrance f
added- First, Pos -Intel gt»ncer 1 zned
ai. \.»; »e J.and ll ' ". c i.«h; stan e of
purse divided, 4>. 30. »> and l'> j-er -ent.
Ware *7 J»h< trd. !•»; Co: line. 41;
Cooper. 43: K P M ner. 4- F »er!y. 4.*.
McCh»r-\ 12 Sm ih 4! <\ \Y Mnor. 3:>.
Young. »; I' 'T I.tghv "7 T: K
J .ins l>- v. \i r. 'I, S . uaip: K.rn
bail. SI. Mason. 31,
Kveai Mo :> -M itmha, trtrt.
angles; u-se r»f both barrel?'
Hn* ranee U>* a:' ' F; *t W. i *l\. «.:• r
shotgun. "U tnoiel. -.nd ;.er <vn : i»al
an.ee of ;air.-e divided. 30. :■>, : A i;>ao i j
p» r cen'
Denham. Kill*. ',7 s - ith. "f. F
M• - • IT i" ... -. I i ' rU, M
Jfi C >nsl Ht •. 10 I'uko, 15, Ware. j...
Sr.eard. Fb • 1' J*>- • « I > , . ,
1.',. C(K'!*r, il Mi-.-r, !4 Kimball. 14
Young. '.ig t'U 1 .*h.
r.ne. Ir.ks, il. M \aug.. t,r,. 11. \\
Mln« r. IT
i'tasi pool -l'» sinsle* to n. sn: en:nr. e
J' 5»» a '•v:n -Ivt b i •» an 4-» ;•rc- n:
K tily. i: Ktrr.lull, ll Fier.-c. 11 Te:al
\V.<re. 14: Oonsl i:n«, II; F F. Miner, 11.
To-*!, r..
Kilts. 1* Cooper. V Srr.lth. ? To'al. S6
i' w Minor. 12. M Clare 11. ;
Tval. SI
roiNii Ks row w iiis rKii*.
•>«-nttte Mas >rnil n Team to the Nc\(
Im'rlriin lrnsu.- Cnnareiix.
The n?xt eor„r» *s cf the Amer an
W h;s' I>>a*ue will rivene on Jn y •; n«xt,
and Fu:-In-Bay I» tid, in I-akc K <>. h:is
th<» piA» >♦ for nol-iins: th**
league meeting. The wr ter was ; r nt
at the congress hebi in trte Oriental, at
Manhattan Bea h. dur ns the n of
JMM la«*. Mi it pr-»ved t« h« tht 1 |1
s> ,i<' -re i ■ at'on for a svmm 'r wh.st *»n
vent'.cn Being fanv..»ar «".h • h,' pU.'e
se.ei e l for the rn i; i: . «r» i>e
safely d^c'. 1 id tha' the charms of Fut-
Sn-Bay » 1 compare favorable with those
of the Islar-d of Ma:...attar To * sure,
there s - - - ig very !n% g->rat:rg to
tha o\»r« -k' I whiter !ts the otone cotn-
Sn* to h m .1 re-t from the br < I Atlant. •
and s;-> -ed * th the fam- u? Manhattan
dMeeetlaag ui-d fl4Vor»«i With the e;i
tran '"g *'rvn« fr ort s-">m- favor.te march
bv Sv'usa'a !a~ ! or the ,-a 1 hy trs of
Bi.e's "K* n*ei ie,** Ail ?h « we hal at
Manhat an l' th A: Fu: m-Bay the salt
a m.ssinK. but tn Us place w ! ;<+■
the p-.'e oreea.-s wafted over :h» wat-r*
of tha: tr .ted sea. 1-4 We Hr«, Ohio :« not
a proh ition state, so it w .i be a stand
off on the o ktasls ssutu w b- n - e
lut wha an p.ay g ■ d ■* . -• «#.!« hm
itiuf da: » ar* *i\.r.c us "K rg Cottoi*"'
As for ' v'ark.f,"* *e *r? hear i "Wl
\rt Th "i. M> l**-' -red." w»> to .-en
our kindergarten dav*. art the w?->le
thine is ■ "chesir.u!." and * l rea'.iv not
be m'ssed. Th«*ti th#'?" are many charms at
Fut-ln-Bay tha* m.saing at Manha*-
tan. The is.ar.d hes about equally A ntant
from Ivtroit. t'ievelar.d and Tale<lo.
btcauiar wan tx cnad« at either
of these points. Pa:-:n-Bay is one of a
group of islands, fiitcn or more *n num
1-er, iyir.g In the sou hwestern corner of
Lake Erie. It received its name trom
Commcdor* who put In t'ae-e w th
his fleet before and af«*r the battle of
Lake Erie, during the war of I*l2 The
islands of :h:s group ab>rcand in caves and
rocky formations. Put-in-Bay :s a lovely
sheet of wat*r, w th Little O-.braltar islet
nestled in its crescent, an ideal place for
a canoeist.
The president of th* company owning
the hotel where the congress will meet is
a Toledo *h:«* man. which is an assurance
that everything possible will be done to
m.ik" th- v.s.t of the members of the
league a pleasar.t one. What pleasanter
vacation can the lover of whist des.re thhn
can be his by amending th s congress? An
intere«: ng journey by rail and water to
and from Pu:-:n- Ray island: a fine hotel
w:«h every comfort and convenience as a
home during the we.-k's play; the best of
ail good companions, hundreds of whist
ers good boating, good fishing, and per
haps good iuck and a prire. What more
couid one ask for recreation?
Whist matters during the have
been handicapped by politics, and this will
be th-» cas«- ur'd after election. The S<*-
attle Whist and Chess Clut> he'd its regu
lar progress'.ve pair match on Wednesday
evening, the result being as follows:
Piavers. N & S. Plus. Minus.
McFee and Solner 153 7
Claj-ke and Mxi\iiloch.. -151 5
Dam and Zerw-kh 151 a
Oottstfcin aad Bag ley... I*3 ..
Young and Preston HI .. 6
Hoyt and Dickey 140 .. 6
Total «J»
Average 146
Highest North and South score, M -Fee
and So.ri'-r.
Players. E & W Plus. Minus.
Brady and Monks 172 6
Stone and F\»:tie 171 5
<*iark and Babson 1«» 3
M'rising ar. 1 Lamburth 161 .. 5
Hawkins and Blwards. .l6l ..
Hill and Blain 159 -<• 1
Total 90.1
Average 166
Highest East and West score. Brady
and Monks
Ti:e club has male application to be ad
mttti- i to the American Whist League. If
fivorxh> action is taken on the appli
cation the club will endeavor to 6end a
team to the July congress.
Shorts Defeat Longs by Five—The
Content Rrnened,
The groat membership contest ended
Saturday evening at 10 o'clock amid great
excitement and er.thus asm at the Y'. M.
C. A. building. The Longs, who had dis
tinguished themselves being in second
place for twenty-two days, made a great
rush at the last moment, running the
score up from li«s to 133, making twenty
eight members alone that day. The Shorts
had anticipated this ruse and prepared
themselves accordingly, and by a b*t of
elever work just before the clock struck 10
raised the score to 13S points by naming
five members. This was too much for the
Longs, hut they soon rallied from their
small defeat.
Capt. Ewir.g at once explained how it
happened, and said If his side had only
had a few moments' more work they could
do up the Shorts. "Therefore, in the name
of the said he. "I hereby chal
lenge the Shorts to a continuation of the
contest two weeks more," ending Novem
ber 2, at 1 o'clock.
The challenge was at once accepted by
('apt. LeGate amid the yells of the Shorts
and Longs. Each side enters into the re
newal w:th a vigor which means much for
the future of the association. The total
number brought in was 271 new members.
This places the members- .p of the
Y'oung Men's Christian Association at
more than 700. and puts it in the lead of
associations on the Pacific coast except
ing San Frani isco. which has a member
ship of l.'iMh Local Y. M. C. A. m< n hope
that the renewal of the contest will place
the Seattle association in the lead. With
I.'**) members they plan to secure a new
building In the heart of the city, where all
branches of the association work can be
carried on under one roof. One hundred
and fifty men who are in the association
night school are now compelled to meet
in a building down town, away from Uie
association building.
Is Dorr Trying; to Run the Election
of Officers to Suit Hinmetff
Local members of the League of Ameri
can Wheelmen are Incensed at what thev
term an attempt on the part of the general
counsel for the state of Washington. Dorr,
of Tacoma. to have himself re-elected by
unfair means.
It is claimed that up to the first of this
month the L. A. W. membership in this
state warranted only a consulate. Since
October I', however, there have been
enough to m;ike it a division. As yet,
however, there is no constitution and by
laws for the I. A. W. of Washington, but,
according to the claims of Seattle L. A. W.
members, the national secretary wrote to
E. N* FOIH'S. of this city, and Mr. Hal
sted. of Tacoma. Informing them that ail
applicants who applie I for membership
before October 30 would have a vote in th»
selection of officers for the L. A. W. of the
Seattle m.-n claim that General Consul
Dorr is sending out ballots, without any
nominating convention having been held,
with the intention of having the election
entirely under ..is control. They say that
Dorr intends to f x it so that he will be
in absolute control -f the election. They
also claim that IV>rr intends to shut out
votes that should be recorded.
Seattle is n-»w interest.-d in the 1,. A. \v„
as she has som< -hing ike It#) m. mbers.
O tober II a nominating convention was
held and the 'blowing ticket was put up:
»'h • f ■ nsul. K. N Foties : vie* consul. Dr.
J. S Kl--e!<er: see rotary ar)( j treasurer. J.
V JacKi-'t!; r« ffsentative, Ralph
Pnr»r for Trotters unil I'nrrri.
T"e St ; Farm, 'he r-'table and pro
- v. ! *se journal ' ; --h 1 at I„ex-
Irutott. Ky e>-th- fr-->nt again this
year v\ ' : »ri ther li£>•>-»! • -jr«e for trot
t"t's and pi er« T e hor--mcn seem to
ap; :• 'his effort 'r: th> ir behalf, sin-e
t' P ■ •• s i~fv~:n us • at they re
c-iv. d . ■. • r ti\ ■ bur 1: *»d entries to a sim
ilar purse «i\ n last year.
I <• *insrt <-TI Tr<>t« Close.
1• * ' • G•: IT T <» gre.ir trotting
me.'* ~ame to t ,;v. and as it was
a "free •* abou* 5 •»•*» ople turned out
'■ r ' ' ' year-old puce.
S !;•' te. a h•* fa\ was with
eas» •••». , r, <. • King of D'a
m w 'pa 1 the s . . on ,j heat in
- ~h- -lis the 3-year-old race
record for pa rs.
Jof i - i s' .ik-s, 2 :l tro*. purse J2.fr»-
Sjueerer w n n stra ?ht heats. Best
t into, 215' „•
2 ■'l ' Itar n Rogers won
t :r! and ' hea-s. Best t.me,
2 I'- 4 *
T e rn ; * t ; i - i- -i HarrU- >n sls*ers
w "• "• ' imecit m .>■ pearmao> at Kos
t» r ** * . f +. - «i* i : Audifnc^
a MS'' of t tr K- i. y have learned
- ; •;e .".»er.e . .ve pi;* i.ved
«•"" '• *■ Tr.. '.' w - rrtmen-e au iu a. d
pr. s. Nt and t r >se w-. » . X;HV-,-,I TL>
* etmi Rtew UN start! r>g were not J .:*-
api*)!ni«l. 1 - jis . Itttie Barrisons,
w;t fi their Mr i »■ tt .,j w , r . s ,
and ki.-ks. r# r i . v.-r-. te<L in ta-:".
t - At. •• -•♦n v _ i. 4
B*rrl*M» tine ;.■> key ship C.n a bedia
r» »-j - 'Se.rr— « a Ws« -'ful
sunrise, and her French song while
a- r i_-e n -en i'e - !o j.»
sup K.trr.*erss w ~r»* cn*-»-red, ap
pla 1 and ncilltd a number of tim*«
N * York sure to e - "lwtrr.sr,n mad"'
K - ran I .a. s ha- n ver had tetter
dr. » ng Lard.
Wh«-- Rvhr was «; k. we r*e» h»r ra«torta.
Wy.r>c she was a 0-! d. si.e rrie.l for Oar irla.
- i»-- iTse M --N *h -• -«
,-±- taJ Chudren, she gave them Cast-oria.
Matt Gran Telia of thhr>'« Sar.
eeaaea and Kexer»e»—He Helped
to Orgaaiie the Greatest of Graad
Opera Companies- Hl* \:»me \ o
Longer oa the Theater He Catah-
"Poor Henry Abbey." said Matt Grau
yester lay, referring to the death of Amer
ica • greatest theatrical manager.
"After Abbey had his first experience
in the theatrical business sn a little ho.ise
in .Akron. 0., he went on to New York
and secured the oid Park theater, at
Broadway and Twenty-second street. Ths
telegram published from New York tKs
morn.ng in the Post-Inte l gencer is mis
leading. inasmuch as it convey* the idea
that Abbey's first experience after leaving
Akron was in Buffalo at the Academy of
Music. Abbey did not get that house until
after he had Lotta. SchofieKi was
at the Park theater in Boston and Abbey
came over while Lotta was playing there.
Schofieid made it possible for Abbey to
get hold of the. at that time, moderately
successful soubretie and play her ;n the
Park theater in New York. Then Abbey
sent her out on the road after piaylns her
in the "Oil Curiosity Shop" .ind "Mu
sette," and commenced to make money
and spread out.
"Some several years after he dropped
Lotta. who was then managed by Crab
tree, her brother, and Abbey commenced
bringing over the heaviest European suc
cesses. When the Park theater burned
Abbey went over and took Booth's theater
at Sixth avenue and Twenty-third street.
Here he brought out Adelaide Neilson and
several other prominent people, but the
theater was not particularly successful.
Then he had a try at Italian opera at the
Academy of Music. In this he failed.
"The Metropolitan opera house was, in
the meantime built by a syndicate for
Stanton and Damrosch, who were to bring
out German grand opera. For some rea
son or other the German oj>era did not
take. The stockholders in the Metropoli
tan then called In Henry E. Abbey and
Maurice Gra.u. who had fixed up a part
nership. and said: 'Gentlemen, there's the
house: its yours.' The new management,
under the style of Abbey, Schofield &
Grau. then started in with the Christine
Neilson Grand Italian Opera Company.
This venture al*o met with indifferent
success. Mr. Abbey, who had Adeiina Pat
ti singing in concerts, made the necessary
changes in his contracts and put her into
Italian opera at the Metropolitan opera
house for three nights a week. The re
maining three nights were given up to
npertoire work without the diva. On
"Patti nights' the house was not big
enough, but the off nights were 'frosts'.
"The following year the firm brought out
a company that stands today as the great
est that has ever been engaged for grand
opera. Probably no greater company will
ever be organized, and for several years
it has remained practically the same, the
only changes being to the betterment of
the tout ensemble.
"Look at this list of names," said Mr.
Grau, as he told them off on his fingers:
"Calve, Melba, Emma Bames Story, Nor
dica, ASbani, Scalchi. Mora, De Lussan,
the two do Reskes. Plancon. I*j Salle,
PaJcon, Morrslle and Aucona. The cho
rus, ballf.t and orchestra numbered some
times SnO people. The world knows what
the performances were.
"All of the debts of the firm, after their
failure, had been paid off, principally by
Chickering & Sons, and everything was
promising well for the present season,
when practically the same people will
as mentioned in the above list.
"Mr. Abbey died simply of a broken
heart. His domestic troubles, coupled with
those of a financial nature, crushed his
spirit. He lost Abbey's theater and the
name, instead of being allowed to remain
as a monument to the foremost of Amer
ican managers, was changed to that of
th« Knickerbocker theater."
Mr. Grau Is one of the proprietors of
the Grau Opera Company that appears
here this week. He Is a cousin of Man
ager fJrau, of th« firm of which Mr. Abbey
was senior member, and knew the im
pressario well. He speaks in the highest
terms of the dead manager, an l says that
the man was hounded to death.
The (arnn Opera Company.
There is no doubt that the operatic event
of the season will be the advent of the
Grau opera company at the Seattle thea
ter for three n'ghts and Saturday matinee,
commencing Thursday, October 22. There
is no organization of a like character in
this country today i.iat ranks higher In
the public estimation than does the Grau
opera company, for their representations
have always been caried out to the letter;
they have always avoided cla ms that they
could not justify, and theater-goers have
come to know that an organization bear
ing the name of Grau ha? upon it the gen
uine stamp of merit. The papers every
where have been profuse in their praises,
not or :v of the personnel and ensemble of
the company, but of the reperto'ro and the
maenlftcent manner in wntch the var'ous
productions are costumed. The engage
ment will be remarkab.e in th« respect
that a s--al« of popular prices will prevail
durinsr the engagement. The coming of
the Grau company will marK the first en
gagement of an operatic ortan'zafon this
season, ar, I as S*-atrle people have always
been liberal pair ns of op»ra and as the
company comes heralded by the most com
plimentary announcements, it is fair to
pr d: t a successful engagement. The
prices that w..l hold during the appear
ance of the r >mj.-any in this city will b»»
25. 35. and To cents. The reperto're for
the three is: Thursday, "Bejr.itar
S'udent:" Friday "Tar and Tartar," and
Saturday, "Paul Jones."
"The I'ollee Patrol.**
The many triends of the Pearson com
pany. made . t tne tune that orpan: zation
produced "The White Squadron" at She
opening of the seaaon of the Th.rd Avt-nue
theater ,i couple of weeks ago. turned out
inst night and Ailed every peat
<>f Mariflger Russell's house to s'-e the
same company produce "The Polio* Pa
trol." The p.ece itself lacr.s any consider
able amount of dramatic interest, and
such a plot a-- there is attached to St was
indifferently interpret*--. The selection, if
intended to maintain the standard of the
pieces in the repertoire of the Pearson
company, was a had one. and it will re
qu:re a different handling from that given
it las: nigh: if :he patron# of the Third
Avenue theater are to be sa A la
ment at>.- a - e ,f :•,■■■' .n of the
«sruat: >ns. .w.r.? ■ > e.th- r re
*«-arsa'.- or no rehearsals at all, wa« c n
ipicu©>:s t ro'ifhour the '-ntire perform-
The lines may compel the people to
say absurdly incons -.stent things. but there
is no excuse for saving them upe de down.
'-'hanpes have Seen mad- In the com
pany since it was last h'-r- 1 which an ab
sor.ee of opportunity makes impossible the
statement that rhey are an improvement.
scene in the patrol barn was very
Friday evening "The White Squadron"
•a be placed on the boards of the Th rd
Avenue theater for the benetit of a lc- al
orgar Izat on The pie >• e* :**-d favorab.e
comment when seen h*re last.
" \ Inhamn."
It .s s!x years « nee was pro-
a" the Main Square theater. N«w
Y rk. ar i s.n « tna: time i: has n a
continuous su. ■■<?&. The author. A iguv'ua
Thomas, at that (,!).+ was ent;re;y un
known. except to men as a
brilliant deacrif tive wrtter. In one night
he V«ecame famous. an> since tnen haa
produced several successful plays. 'ln
M.a ura." :n wh:-h Nat G'>odw.n has
ad led to his laureis. is th* work of Mr.
Thomas, as weli as Tempi*."
**A Man of the Wand." "Tne Burglar"
and the n- w ;>lay VhlmCi e Fadden. But
the success of "A.tlama" is not entirely
diie to th» ex«j::.«ite beauty of the p.ay. it
u also cue to ih« tact that the high »taa<l-
c * 'he company has I'.wsys been ma n- ?
tamed. When the play is produced at the
*• ?a *~e theater tomorrow ari Wednesday
tstghts the foiiowhng weH-know'n and
clevar people w,i; be seen Clement Ban
„ Mover. Harry M. AT.on. 1-
M. Wadsworth. R.-*t>er Con-
Ker.sii. Francis Xe'son and
the M Ethel Irv;r.«. Helen Weathers
bj. i .oren?* Crcshv anu Kate Doohng.
Brodle m an Actor.
• v e e'der Booth. Keane, Mvr«Jr,
ir< * a iater generation of actors
whose brows have been crowned with
,a r»' wreaths o" genius, most of whom
are numbered wtth memories f the past,
have taikeij and same of them have writ
v n a>aut their art, and they have called
it an art ani have referred to it a* #»'h
:n tores of reverence. Th<»y have. ;n
mim;c way, reflected the times ar.d :m
--jserstonatf*J the characters made famous
bv Shakespeare, Mo i: ere, Richard Br:ns
ley Sh»-r.fian. Sheridan Knowles. Jonn
Banian and Edward Lytton Bulwer, aril
i ive lost thrtr kl«-nt;ty in sucn Imper
sonations; been absorbed in their parts
a "' become, }n fact, the historical or ro
mantic characters they e«ss>ed, and thev
oC them sat ! so and gloried in the
art that made such conversions possible.
Mast of them died poor; few attained
more :n '.fe than a modest eootpeteacv;
none were rich.
Steve BncKi;e is rich. He says himself
that he is worth $390,000, and 'savs it in
a eonv neing way that makes one beiiove
him. Air. Brodse is an actor; that is. he
acts, an.; he acts well. The character he
essays ;s that of himse'.f. There is no
studv necessary; no sleepless rights shap
ing the disposition to suit the time. Will
Mr. Brodi'.' t .e disposition ss always, and
the time—any old t:me. In this respect
he Is a sremus. and b;s genius has made
him a rich aosor. When he enters his
dressing-room the preparation in ord;r
ta im.tation of himself is very
s..nple. A tojch of powder on the "h\<r'.i
lights, a b;t of shadow under the eyes,
an accentuation of the red of the Hps.
and that is ail. In the act wh« re Mr.
Brodie jumps ofT the bridge he chang.a
his clothes to save his better street gar
Hut for effect and stag** realism Sir
Henry Irving not in Mr. Brodie's cla*s
a: all. Ore scene of the play is an in
terior of few Bowery saloon, an«l in this
scene .Mr. Brodie draws real beer. pours
nrst-claas whisky, hands out good cigars
and ©pens reul champagne. The stage
~l» u ar cheap property cigars the
King of the Bowery" both on and off the
s.ags abhors, and so he Jeais in realism
only. The second scene of the second
act is a proper training school for an in
ebriate asylum, and bo:sterous fun is
rn're suggested by the typical scene
ot Brodies "Al«on on the Bow«ry, which
is true to life in every particuiar-
While lr» Denmark. Thomas W. Keene.
o> permission of the director of .'he Mu
seum of Northern Antiquities in Cooeu
rmgen, ha 3 a sword n-,:t V .-.at was a p.-r
--iect copy of the one used by Holder the
IVine. one of the tuiejarv saints of the
empire during rhe eigliteeiKh century. It
ts a half sword, half dupger. about two
tee: long, with a curiously fasuioived open
worked fi:uurd. olabor:itelv a
scene of t>anisih warfare, and is of singu
lar interest.
e hen Hilton was playing in
San I> rancisoo test winter, a certain a *t
ress of Hebrew lineage for whom he ha i
a profound dislike made herself conspic
uous in one of the <x>xes. In the course
of a small speech "he was called on to
make L*icka.ve sjKike of "a little boy who
went to Sundav school on Sumter." This
was more or lesa of a break. and there
was a su-i"ler» lautfh led by an exasperat
ing gigvle from hi =9 black-hairet enemy.
"Of course everybody goes to Sunday
school on Sunday," h» Countered on.
Again the laughter. The Jewish actress
leaned over the edge of her box. conspic
uously convulsed. eyed her
squarely. ' Except those who go on Satur
day," he finished.
Robert Hilliard made a big hit at Bos
ton last week not only with his new farce,
"The Mummy," but also by taking a
well directed stand in regard to the big
theater hat nuisance Before the <ur
tain went up he addressed the large
audience present and stated that he want
ed everyone of those who had done him
the honor of attending his opening per
formance to see him. and he hoped the
ladies would assist him by removing
their hats. The little speech was heartily
applauded by the ladies as well as the
men. And the hats came off.
Playgoer* often express wonder that
Hoyt should bo able to find so many pretty
phis for his fare.* comedy organizations.
It is generally admitted that the feminine
contingent of the Hoytian companies is
alw ays very pleasing: to the eye. In his
ability to develop talent Hoyt surpasses
most of his competitors, and' his success
in discovering comely interpreters for his
feminine roles is really remarkable. The
secret rests here. It 1s well known among
th<» theatrical protession that 110 actress
need apply for at* engagement in a Hoyt
company unless she is what is slanglly
t<-rn u1 "a "iHxl looker." Comment is
Dut She Didn't—% llrrrlifr Ran
Uonn In San Francisco.
Chief of Police Reed received a telegram
last night from Chief Crowley, of San
Franc «co, informing him that John Her
man Miller, who '.s wanted here for seduc
ing an innocent servant »r:rl under promise
of marriage, was in custody.
The preliminary work in the ca«« was
done by Detective Cudihee, and in trac'ng
th» movements of Miller he accompl'shed
a clever bit of work. The name of Miller's
victim is Meg and when she told
her stary to Chief of Police Ree>., De
tective Cudihee and Prosecuting Attorney
Hast'.e all were convinced that a great
wrong had been committed She bad jrone
to the extent of getting all ready for her
marr'age when she suddenly received a
letter, she sai l, from Miller, u Uing her to
forgHe and forcet, as he was aoing to San
Francisco. He gave it out thu he had
gone on the Fairchiids. Cudihee work !
on the ca>e several days, and fina.ly dis
covered that M'l'er in real.ty had h'd n a
cabin for ten days and the>n cros«»> ! over
to Port Blakeiey, and taken the schooner
Excelsior fur San Francisco This mws
was communicated to the San Franci- o
police, who finished up the work las', even
PKR«I» %L.
R. Brahaney. of Tolf, is «• th*
: Diller.
Mr an •! M*» T. R. Y >tkan. of Masher.
; ar" a: the Diller.
F G. K»liv, a lawyer of Arllnsr'on, is
at the Diller.
Francis W. James n Por" T-wnwal
i r.f-er, wja a: the Butler T's'erJay.
(* <3 V'Orhf «••. of Sj> ik..".' >v.<« \:i.'>r.g
yesterday's arrival* at the Butler.
K J Hill *h» Wiitfom artnr-.or, |# a
guest at ne Northern.
Nfjx !/w the Port T i*n«. r.d sh .-rig
master. wi» at t" e Northern v>-< »rtiy
F K (' >r*.s. of \\• t >•••
yrsterriay's guesia a: the iUinter-Orar.-!
N*. J MollsmJ. a Mount Vrrrsn ru-r
--' r'.ant, wis a guest at tae Butler yesier
i day.
nemer.t Palnhriof :h« "Alaiwuna"
company, was at t>- Rainier-Grand yeit
i ter lay.
W L Marquar:. attorney
of f" tllara county. *<is a: the Nor: vr n
| yesterday.
Attorney General W. C. Jor.** was in
♦he <i!> yesterday. an<i registered *• the
I* Frank Gor ion. the rjr<-»t N >r'h< rn
a • »m**y. of Spokane. is a. K'*'"'t <>" «
; Rainier-Grand.
A Muller. of Tr»n"n CV.ve, anl Al
I>--r.smore. of *»d. well-known log
ger*, are a', the D»ll*r.
HMI Nils P. H*u»r»n. th» <li*tingui«hed
« »n4:r: :»r oraor from Wis- *< ts
at the Butler for a short time >"#:er;a>.
M A. Hurley, a San Fnti',# o capftaj
i«; a -.1 silver mine owner, ar.l ln< Hen tal
ly a free nvri:* orator, is at "he Butler.
Ge,>rir» W. f»'Hpl«*ton. t *.» svrnd money
Democratic nominee el«~ ur. ~am.i a,
the "try jresKerJay, ani r*#.r-re«j at the
Cip- Wil'dam Thorns*rom. mas'er of
♦he s .tooner Crw«-. kwtdingr iusntoer at
I'or* Ga-T.ale. *« registered at the Nor n
em yesterday.
F.-ferarl M rn ar.J 'W-r?* S Hatty. the
i: -r >i i > *-a kun'er*. a.*-o» • npf
riences *»-re published a we.k a<ro in the
I j .*t-Inre.:uer»:*r. i, 4 iae city >•«#-
i leroajr £rox& LmMa C uabxuaa.
i Your D011ar5..... £
♦ ♦
Have grer.t purchasing 7owtr in this store. No "long-slewed''
profits her?—against our business principles.
X Frtsli lots of top-notch merchandise for you to pick from.
♦ ■ ♦
♦ If Black Goods J A Stock of Stockings J
Form any par* of yo'ir That Any store may be proud
loodj> ilrnnrhf ;; whe bch of , teyll weer: they'll wasfe.
£.! J They wjO give you every satis-
p.\ • only a
if you'll only .tv.i select i;. very little too re than she poor,
Just in ' nt r :w ■> ' > - io« trashy kinds. it .3 wist eoon
enj :.» buy hosiery (rf this kind.
e Cbitdrea's Faat Blacfti Seam
♦ Fan,-v Figured Mohair combl- i less Wool Hose bV a pair
X in< \ Children# Sewakiw Fast T
n\i. k OukiMN Hi Be, Me a pair.
Black Sersres in new weave*. S Roys' and Misses' Rtttbed Wool
Black Pattern Suits, exclusive • Hose, 25c and 3.V a pair.
V'a.-t Black Seamless
Roujrh effects in Fancv Black 1 Wool Hose, J*K- a pair.
Cloikinss. Idies' Ribbed Seamless Wool
Hose. 2Se a pair.
JLadles' Kin© Fast Black Csab>
♦ Some People Wonder > m<kre llose - 3 * %airs for ,L ♦
At the busy. bustling look of ——
T ™ n " mj d ,w ! The Underwear Stock ♦
X « " x °r SXL X
i, fi ,vi«n <l ai ... i ■ every demand. (Note thMe
it for less than tnev expected \ \ ~ ,
to pay. This ,* what hi« built \ > .«
T this business up to its present 5 H®a%-y Ribbsd Tlseo#. y
♦ Urge proportion*. -Tebestof lln«-d t mU'aear. ;«* •**£. +
X it. kind is none too *nod f>r our ) ImMv * **"»* W 00l Under- Y
wear, t at wea\e, each.
X P*tr»n. offer fortes week > l 6 . oomWna „ on *u lb »_ Y
♦ such values as these: \ , Florence"-!! a suit. ♦
A case of large heavy bed > ! J New Stylw Indies' <V>mbtO» A
T spreads. 50c each. > tlon Suits, $2 and «.5« a suit, Y
Selected Feather Pll
lows, S6- each. J ———
X t>°«" "■•>>">«. Store Notes. X
A ; X
Cream I-ace Curtains, nicely v ..
X finished, >1 per pair. ( 19 * ou * thought on a new ▼
, , , wrap? We can emhodjr It her*
36-inch White I otted and Fi®- j or you Linen stock now at it«
ured Sa:ss. a >ard < beat. It's a busy spot at thl»
9-» Pleachexl Sheeting, soft writing. Got the T'mhrella stock
finish. IV: a yard. into shape. to have you
43-inch Bleach*! Pillow Casing, * make your selections. 4k
11c a yard. } ! ; ) I>o >* ou dress linings heret
a i. * « ... if < We're equipped to aell you oat-
X ,„o- X
Y » i prices.
17-inch All-Linen Crash, S l-3c * j Here's a Notion and TUbbon
a yard. . o tork to be proud of. Thsy're
fiO-inch Cotton Table Damask, Itille things, but UtHa thiuga
♦ 3»c a yard. count la Lhla shop,
ffiwww X
X Nos. 621 and 623 First Avenue.
Hnßinrm Munimfmrnt IIa» Show*
Great Knterprlae In MaUln* Ar
rasßemrnta fop a Trip to the
KMBtern Part of the State and to
Idaho—liar ra Is, Capiat* of I.a«t
dear's Team. Will I*lay.
Football is having a big boom at the
t'niv< rsity of Washington, and the man
who mftk<i the llrst ter.*n vriil have the
saMsfaction of knowing th.it he lias done
excel nt work N. ver before In th«> his
torv of the institution have ther- rn
many good candidal Fortunately *on«*
of the promising ones ar*' among the new
students. so that in < as«* they ilo not p> t
to the front this season they will 1«> In
line next year, fully equipped to do yeo
man service.
While the candidate* an 1 coache* ha\e
been working: hard in their depart
ments, the business* manager has also had
his share of work. He has laid oil' a pro
gramme that will not only Rive the team
a long season, fu!l of hard Raines bti! will
al?o bring the university more prominent*
3y to the attention of people in the . ast
ern part of the «>ta*e and In Idaho. Peo
ple may talk 'is much as they please, but
the fa t remains patent that athletics has
been one of the great factors In bringing
Yale college to its present high r-o«is!ori.
The enterprise of the management of the
university team In making in eastern trip
deserves commendation,
New int< r<\«t >rpm« to have taken pos
session of the candidates for on
the footbal' team since the practice rime
w!'h the S A C. Every even ng mor"
men tarn out than arc re <-ded for the two
teams, th is living t splendid opportunity
for n!<-Vlr>r out srood mafert il.
The team underwent liar I pra- tie !n
anticipation of 'he g»me with the V M
O. A which was to have taken place last
Saturday Owing to the unexpected ab
sence of W T l ly * . the g,nip «.,>i f>o*t
r>r»ned. A r.ime h««< hern with
the S A. r. fir next Saturday, which will
he th» Pr«* mat<h time of the ,«eaaon for
th* university team
Mar* r. llarrais. < tpta n and center of
!a«t year's team. !<= 'o p'av atr ! 'in this year,
r •rt«ef|!ien< , .y Altri''ge who has heen plav-
Ing renter, can ag"i ; n p'iy guard, thus
.«f*en»<nenir.B ih" team materlallj
<~*o l r« and *'trr. who have playing
ft tirds, c »r.' intie to mp*ove in th»- r style
of plaving, and al' »tgh <v»:;'rs !••• •> new
man at the esm", h' I* d "-'rig wonderf il
work. This is true ct the • » kiea, Hi h
a*dcon. Ro-ir-itr'e and Mur*>Mn«*
<\ I'T TI il 1* p'.aylng r ?'■' ' n-1 and al
though small In +-.%*■ he s unquestionably
♦he Ipc? er;! it th* university, as U fhown
by his work in pracice
The candidate* for 1 ft end are numer
ous Rurrow® Hw»fr..r«' B l< ■' 's' Rath
b"n and Arthur Hl'l lv « ir the j ce.
f'and'dates f r f '. -a~k ' ave Net »* -
c< • V.t-vW - a* -e •:'« .f-ir '-'maun !* the
on'y man wori< ! .nj* for th* r>'*-*'Man Und
s-v plavd full-trick for awhli# during the
eirty par; of rea-in, but when f'V.-
ho.;n eomm-n-.d pra'"t ; -e he resumed hi*
o'd nof I'' -a'f-'ia-V wh •* he >
ably fli'.ed darins' Ms* «. ason. The po»|-
rf riffht half-' V i con :« ted for by
And ■ n \ •ra'-'T.s a• -1 St. .ter. an I bv
'»» WW v e«e three prictice it wt" ' f »
ha-d 'o dee i» who i* the h**; man f^r
the p'ace
r-nrad a new man, !» a'-o In <b> rz »
har-I'y wake *he teaaa th. ■ f »!'hough
'.v n-' r'.*.* h'rn - If, * J -*• a
epjendld rran next year.
Hi k ran<* ! d «!•« a-e V.'eat her
t* »r Barb' >- r.nd Hl'th-n. n'w rn> n. h»»*
e "d nre» From '•••- r-- .ar «j-:ar
ter-V>" k* will f.-'ee'e-'.
T*- V• " IVrv-er ' ' a h" «v w'' h
V r*as«e« !*» ,y "- (TV HI * . *'!!! ftrt^s
* me *o coa h the iciiti. w' ,-eo edd* great
ly to the sna;- a' I '** r*."< of j ra 'i'e.
Fearing the r »®' week ' S.«'r i 'ea*n
has r'aved a *a!"« 4 the fir*". iti'H e vtr* -
ho:h 'he re-f{.iie«d rr»'" f ' of » 'he
opening WAV. *.ne .• «*' ' k k n»» ? raS be»
• r.g -iff • d ou* a r v a- n »
Arnrng other m'n pra —ic o-r »r 1 dofng
jrwork »r«- Pa«», f'ortwtt, Whltt>
R;'gewav P- Hid. HiiniKin. H. herdeti,
■jf gwefford a' I A thus maVtng a m -
otv' team an as- :red fa t.
Oames v»n ar**anged w .'h S, -
kanc and
< oileg*. f"».» thwll
Ph::a-le:ph!a, Oft. 17 The IV*.'»r» ty of
penr.sj footbill t»am defeated trie
l.< high university eleven on Franklin field
this afternoon by the score of 34 to R5.
Denver, Oct. 17.--The football team ©C
the Kansas university defeated the Den
ver Athletic Club team here today hy a
!»('•>re of sto 6. The home team did its
scoring In the first half, while tha Jay
hawkers so«r<<l in both halves.
<'.«mbriviK''. Mass., Oct. 17.—Brown and
Harvard *-ivo i magnificent exhibition of
hard, clean football this afternoon, be
fore Harvard won, 12 to 0.
flan Francisco, Oct. 17.- The football
ni.itrh thin af:> rtioon l«etween the Olym
pic Club ami the fniverslty of California,
teams w;m the liest of the series thus far
l»iI. The college men won by a svoro
of 24 to 8, l?i rkeley's rood showing augurs
wtil for th<!r team for the Thanksglv'.ng
day *ranit» with Stanford, the Kama be
twwn Stanford an<i the Olympics resulting
in ncithi r side scoring.
Ni w Huven, Conn., Oct. 17.—^Yala, 42;
Dartmouth, (».
M.idl.<*on, Wis, o<-t. 17.—T'nlyeraltjr of
Wit v»n.'- n, TiO, Rush Medical Collage, 0,
Minneapolis, o,<t. 17.—University of Mia
nesotii. 14; Purdue, 0.
< "hicago, <K*t. 17.—Chicago UnlTeraltjr.
SO. «H> rlin, 0.
Iti loit, Wli., Oct. 17.—Retoit Collwgo, 4;
Ohioago College of Physicians and flur
geiUis, 4.
Are Tou Well?
Arc Tow *• Ktrong aad HeaKky mm
Y«»» With to Bet If Nat Try. IMb
Oaadtn'i GleetHe Belt.
Tbla la mot » A it la taarafai
ri.<-»p n. It it ta wtt for on* rear, at>4
not a tor. and In VVS the eleetrle (Vt»M
•"Id wbolljr uo tin 111 warrniUdj «*•
** *• aching, your bowela oonatlpated? Haft
you iaina over your kldaeya *nd down Into
your groin? I>o you feel tlrwd when yon
go to lied and woraa when you get up lath*
morning 9 Are you slugglah and laay wh«a
you ought to b« bright and acUra? Tb««*
ami many other symptoraa tall the u*d of
Dr. Sandea's Electric Belt.
I'raiMP From Washington.
Jloafr-um, Wash., Aug. I>, ISM.
r»R. A. T SA.VDKN—IjaKt Ootoliar I
-Imutriit <>ii» of your No. 6 Jtelta, and am
h i,f»py to nay it has h • n a wonderful re-
Jief to rn«. I had flaeera troubled for yeara
■\\ *h my kxiri'-y*. arul that curaa uf all
tro.ibi's, too follaa <»f youth; waa oomp«Ji
.l*,., „ niwii tn« nearly a'.l of the thne. A
i hav* ix>t ak» n ny for over aix ■
m -n*hs and I »o much txHtor thad I *
way t-»o nudh In |>ratM «f your '
wonderful H'lu i<<-*;>»v-tfully youra,
Thore Are Cures Daily.
Kvery day tiiey are reported, and each
< ■ o from arj li ;i-»t man, who has been
r< *•(!••• 1 to health and other* to
utiar* th-- s me
I»> vol i>f»t ti'.-d it? Mow different it la
'r-mi ni' :: n«> awl all other r«m*.Mea,
Try it. Rea'l the hodt, free, by
smu!. * 'sail or «d>lr«M
Cor .3d and Washington BLa., Portland, Or.
pus BAHimmNi im^
LieL. HAKBAKiH, Prop.
Toe Oiily Strictly First-CUs Hotel ia Seattle
/iw j'fJ on firti Ate., ftetirema
<i»«l M*rlon.
Tho Perfume of Violets
Th- purity of the Hly. the glow of tb« roaa,
and the tluni of ileb* toabuw la PotSOWI'S
wondrotta powder
I>o*\KV A STEWART, la«ertakara.
Purlora roratf of Tklgd aai
Colanilila itrrrt*. Seattle, WaaUag.
toa. Teleyhtaa I«> lit

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