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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 1904.
DEFEND THE JUDGE
Lawyers Reply to Attack on
DECLARE IT IS NOT JUSTIFIED
Those Concerned In the Reed Case
Deny Mr. Duniway's Statements,
and Others Assert That Judge
In legal circles yesterday the engrossing
topic of conversation was the attack upon
Judge A. Li. Frazer, of the Circuit Court,
made In a published letter written by R.
R. Duniway, an attorneS'. While Judge
Frazer himself declined to make any
counter-statement for publication, his
friends brought forward affidavits and
records of every description which go to
show that Mr. Duniway erred.
The charge was made in Mr. Duniway's
letter that Judge Frazer had inserted a
"false Judgment record" in the court jour
nal, and the belligerent attorney also
stated that he had never been served with
a. copy of "this false insertion."
In direct opposition to this, all the other
attorneys concerned in the case said yes
terday that the order as It now stands
In Judge Frazer's journal is in exact con
formity with the case and truthfully rep
resents the decision which was arrived at
In open court. The Deputy County ClerK.
Marion R. Johnson, who was present at
the time, made a written statement to the
same effect arid said further that Mr.
Duniway's client plainly and openly agreed
to the making of the order. All of these
persons called attention to the fact that
Mr. Duniway was not present when the
order was made, and could not, there
fore, have a competent knowledge of
R. W. Wilbur's Statement.
"I have seen the charges preferred
against Judge A. L. Frazer," said R. W.
Wilbur, who represented the defendant.
Heed, at one time, "and I consider that
the charges are unjust and do Judge Fra
zer a great wrong. He has, while he has
occupied the bench in Multnomah County,
"been strong and fearless.
"I have just Investigated the original
record as it appears in the Circuit Court
In the action of Wilder vs. Reed, and have
paid particular attention to the portion of
the order put into the record that is com
plained of, and I consider that this inser
tion states the fact absolutely as it was
left at the end of the said hearing. I was
attorney for Mr. Reed at that time, and
Mr. Duniway was not Interested in the
case until after the order was made."
Judge W. M. Cake, who was engaged
In the case, made the following state
ment: "The firm of Cake & Cake represented
Gardner K. Wilder in a suit against W. X,
Reed involving a partnership accounting.
A receiver was appointed and the sale of
the various properties of the partnership
was directed by the court Hogue and
Wilbur represented Mr. Reed through all
of the proceedings leading up to the sale
of the property. The order referred to by
Mr. Duniway in his article today in The
Oregonian was one of the orders, and was
In exact conformity with the facts and
was agreed upon in open court, Mr. Duni
way not being present or interested in the
transaction at that time."
What the Clerk Says.
The statement of Marlon R. Johnson,
the Deputy County Clerk, Is as follows:
"The statement concerning Judge Fra
zer made by Mr. Duniway in this morn
ing's Oregonian Is untrue in every essen
tial particular which relates to the rec
ords of this court Mr. Duniway was not
present In court when the agreement to
place deeds In escrow was made by Mr.
Reed, and of course does not know what
was said or done.
"I was present and know that Mr. Reed
did agree to execute a deed and place it in
escrow, just as stated in Judge Frazer's
order. I further know that the change
In the order made by Judge Frazer was
shown to Mr. Duniway before it was
signed or entered. I also heard what Mr.
Duniway calls a threat on the part of
Judge Frazer to keep the property In the
hands of the receiver, and know that no
therat was made. What Judge Frazer
said was simply a statement that the
property in the State of Washington could
not be sold unless the deeds were exe
cuted, and if It were not sold the costs of
the receivership would be constantly run
ning against it
"Judge Frazer's actions in this case were
characterized by the same fairness, im
partiality and good judgment which he
has shown in all matters coming before
him since I have been employed in the
From Attorney for Receiver.
Regarding the charge made by Mr. Duni
way that he was not served with a copy
of the order. John F. Logan, the attorney
for the receiver of the property, said yes
terday: "I notice in Ralph R. Duniway's attack
upon Judge Fraser printed in this morn
ing's Oregonian that ho cites certain pro
ceedings in the case of Wilder vs. Reed
and particularly refers to Judge Fraser's
acts with reference to the last order en
tered in the case. As the attorney for
the roceiver, B. D. SIgler, I prepared the
original and served both the original and
modified orders on Mr. Duniway in person
according to law. When he states that
he was not served with the modified order
according to the rules he states that which
Lawyers Express Opinions.
All day yesterday a lino of lawyers
marched into Judge Frazer's chambers to
express their surprise at what they termed
"Mr. Duniway's unwarranted attack,"
and from a few of them the following ex
pressions on the matter were gathered:
W. D. Fenton said: "Referring to the
criticisms made upon Judge Frazer, I re
gret that any lawyer should make them.
I have known Judge Frazer since he came
to the bar, and have had excellent oppor
tunity to note his -career as a judge for
six years. He deserves renominatlon and
has a right to expect the cordial support
of the bar. Even' lawyer engaged In
active practice must expect adverse de
cisions. The court cannot decide contested
cases for both sides, and the most that
clients and counsel can demand is that
the court shall decide honestly, impartially
and according to the law as interpreted by
the court Judge Frazer Is honest, up
right fearless and just, and as judge Is
quick, incisive and clear. He has a strong
sense of justice, and is at times perhaps
Impatient where it can be clearly seen
that a wrong is sought to be perpetrated
under the .forms of law. He sees the
point In a case quickly, and his quick
intuitive judgment does not admit of tedi
ous and useless discussion. He is, how
ever, a patient and attentive listener, re
spectful to counsel, and a broad, fair
minded man. He should receive the
unanimous support of the entire delega
tion for renominatlon. The Circuit
Judges are men of high standing in the
profession, and, most of all, they have and
deserve the confidenco of all classes as
honest men. Mere personal or political
differences should not Influence or effect a
"From my own experience," said W. W.
Cotton, "I wish to say that Judgo Frazer
is an honest, Just and upright judge,
who decides the law without fear or
Wirt Minor had read Mr. Duniway's
letter and expressed groat surprise at the
personal attack made upon Judge Frazer.
"My acquaintance with Judgo Frazer for
' CIRCUIT JUDGE ARTHUR L. FRAZER . , .
Drawn from Life by Lute Pease.
WHO WILL PROBABLY BE RENOMINATED AT THE REPUBLICAN STATE CONVENTION.
many years and especially since his elec
tion to the bench warrants me In discred
iting the entire statement," he said.
"Judge Frazer has always been courteous
to all members of the bar so far as I
have observed and careful, conscientious
and honest in all matters which it has
been my fortune to present before him."
Believe the Judge Is Just.
Richard Williams said: "I have never
seen in my practice before him anything
to justify the statements that have been
published concerning Judge Frazer. That
he takes an interest in the trial of a case
and measurably influences the jury in the
verdict rendered by It Is to be expected.
He Is the judge and conducts the trial
and must approve of the verdict or ho
would not permit a judgment to be entered
upon it He has, when I have been in
court always been attentive to business
and considerate of both litigants and their
attorneys. He is a good lawyer and I
think a conscientious and painstaking
Judge. He has, I think. Improved since he
first went upon the bench and should not
If we are to have a fearless and Indepen
dent judiciary, be affected by the criticisms
of disappointed litigants or their attor
neys. In every controversy before the
court somebody must lose, and the Judge
should be encouraged to decide for the one
who has right upon his side, regardless of
"I have practiced before Judge A. I.
Frazer for nearly six years," said John
H. Hall, "and while I have sometimes
thought his rulings were wrong on matters
of law I have never found him tyrannical
or unjust and have always felt that the
errors he made, if any, were the result
of his best judgment at the time. Ho has
always been quick to rectify an error
Fair and Able Judge.
O. F. Paxton said: "I consider Judge
Frazer one of the fairest and ablest
Judges In Oregon. His conduct of the
judicial office has been admirable. He Is
absolutely impartial and has one of the
clearest and most unprejudiced minds 1
ever came in contact with. It has so hap
pened that I have tried more cases dur
ing the past six years before Judgo Fra
zer than before any of the other Judges
and I have had much opportunity of see
ing and knowing his manner on tho bench.
I never saw a kinder or more considerate
Judge. He has decided cases against me
when I was much disappointed at the re
sult but I felt and knew that the deci
sion declared the law as he understood it
and was given without regard to who It
was for or who it was against I knew
that my defeat was duo oither to the
weakness of my case or to my failing to
properly present it Some one must lose
In every controversy and it is unfortunate
for the Judges if they must be punished
because some lawyer has brought a bad
case or has so poorly tried It that the de
cision goes against him."
C E. S. Wood said: "As a Democrat I
regret that some Democratic lawyer has
not been put on the bench as the repre
sentative of tho minority party in this
county. The judicial offices should be re
moved wholly from politics, as they rep
resent no difference in theories. Democrats
and Republicans alike sit as Judges to ad
minister the laws and dispense justice.
The longer any Judge sits upon the bench
the more secure in his position he feels
and therefore he Is the more Independent
and he becomes educated in his duties and
Is more efficient It is bad policy to
change Judges. As to the present incum
bents they are all honest men and good
lawyers, in my opinion, and as to Judge
Frazer, I am not at all in sympathy with
the attack upon him. I have lost cases
before him and felt his rulings were those
of a Judge striving to be just but always
leaning toward the side of broad justice as
distinguished from technicalities. I be
lieve him to be a very honest man and
an able Judge and have entire confidence
In him as a man, a lawyer and a Judge."
Tf TlnSv T rnHr- TV.fV.
i Be sure and use that old and well-tried
children teething. It soothes the child,
coltens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind
colic and diarrhoea.
Visitors to Portland
Should not miss the delightful trips np
and down the Columbia River. Particu
lars at O. R & N. city ticket office.
Third and Washington.
FOR GOVERNMENT CARGO
INVERNESS ARRIVES TO LOAD
FOR THE PHILIPPINES.
Will Carry Lumber and Oats-Further
Evidence of the Loss of
A strong southwest gale made the pass
age of the British turret steamship Inver
ness a rough one, coining down the Coast
from Bsqulmalt to the Columbia River.
Otherwise there were no incidents In tho
brief run. The vessel is at the Eastern
Lumber mill where she will take on about
l.SOO.000 feet of lumber for Manila. She Is
under charter to the Government and be
sides the lumber will also carry 2000
tons of oats. Only enough lumber will be
taken at the mill to provide lining for the
ship, after which she will movo over to
Montgomery dock No. 2, later returning
to the Eastern mill to complete her cargo.
The Inverness is well known In this
harbor, as sho was here in the Summer of
1900, taking out a lumber cargo. She is
commanded by Captain J. Proud, who is
accompanied on his travels by his wife.
It is understood that Captain Proud will
leave the steamer here to take a position
ashore for his company in England and
that First Officer Happer will succeed him
as master of the vessel.
MAY RETURN FOR LUMBER.
Rumored Charter of Indra Steamers
for Portland Loading.
A rumor was persistently repeated in
the shipping quarter yesterday that the
three "Indras," which have been in the
service of the Portland & Asiatic Com
pany, are to return to this Coast in the
lumber business. The Pacific Export Lum
ber Company, which was credited In the
report with having made the deal, de
nied any knowledge of It Captain Home,
of tho Indrapura, on his departure, told
his friends he would be back soon, which
would indicate that he had been apprised
of the future movements of his steamer. It
is known that the IndravcllI was also of
fered to the Pacific Export Company for
a time charter, but the offer was declined
ns the vessel was not considered suitable.
The IndravelU, on her arrival at Hong
Kong, will retire from the Portland and
Asiatic service and tho Indrapura will
do likewise when she reaches the South
China port The Indrasamha has one more
trip to make to this city, after which she.
too, will be returned to her owners, and
the places of these vessels will be taken
by the Hamburg-American liners that
were lately chartered. It Is probable that
eventually some of the Indras will find
their way back to this port as tramps.
WRECKAGE FROM LAMORNA.
Proof Almost Certain That Grain
Ship Is Lost.
VICTORIA. B. C. April 7. Twenty or
30 hatches marked "X.. G" a number of
light spars, such as royal and gallant
yards, much chaff, such as peels off grain
In contact with water, two life buoys
marked "Lamorna, Greenock,' a lot of
narrow deck planking and ship's houso
work, have been found within the past
few days floating or ashore In Barkley
Sound, indicating that the Scotch ship
Lamorna. of Greenock, grain laden from
Puget Sound for Queenstown, Ireland, has
foundered with her ship's company of 30
souls. Lloyd's agent hore has further noti
fied his company of the new finds. E. W.
Wright of Portland, Or., arrived today
en route to Barkley Sound to inspect the
wreckage on behalf of the charterers.
Among marine men here, no doubt what
ever Is entertained that the Lamorna has
CUT IN RATES TO TILLAMOOK.
Opposition Steamer Lines Reduce
Fares and Freight Tariffs.
ASTORIA, Or., April 7. (Special.)-What
promises to be the most bitterly-contested
rate war ever Inaugurated here has Just
been commenced between companies oper
ating steamer lines to Tillamook. The
original freight rate was ?4 per ton to
merchants and $5 per ton for small ship
ments, passenger rates being 53.50 from
Astoria to Tillamook and freight rates
applying from Portland.
The Nehalem Transportation Company,
operating the tug Vosburg, made the first
cut reducing freight rates to $3 and pas
senger rates to $3. Samuel Elmore, oper
ating Tillamook steamers in opposition,
today met the cut and made a still further
reduction. He quotes a rate of 52.50 per
ton on all freight from Portland to Tilla
mook and passenger rate of 52.50 from
Astoria to Tillamook.
Evidence of Wreck at Seaside.
ASTORIA, Or., April 7. (Special.)
Large quantities of lumber, evidently from
some coasting vessel, were washed ashore
at Gcarhart Park today. The lumber
came In from the south, but nothing was
washed ashore today which would give an
Idea of the vessel from which the lumber
Persons arriving from Seaside report
that scores of dead seagulls have washed
ashore there, covered with crude ntrnl-
eum and that large cakes of soft petrol-
cum have also washed ashore. Evidently
the gulls became entangled in tho soft
cakes and perished.
From, this it Is believed some oil-burning
coaster, carrying a cargo of lumber, has
been lost for in no other manner could
the presence of crude oil and lumber on
the beach at the same time be accounted
Kal Lua Carried Ten Men.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 7. Tho Chron
icle says that the schooner wrecked off
Kyuquot HO miles northwest of Capo
Flattery, where sho was found bottom
side up, was the Kal Lua, owned by Hind,
Rolph & Co., of this city. Beside the cap
tain, J. C. Lars, sho had a crew of nine
men on board. She was bound for this
port from Port Ludlow with a cargo of
The Lothian shifted from Irving dock
to Oceanic yesterday and today will go
to the flour mills to complete her cargo.
She will leave down Saturday.
The Thlatlebank cleared yesterday for
Port Blakeley. where she will load lum
ber for Sydney or Port Plrle.
Two oil steamers will bo In port next
week. The Rosecrans has sailed from
San Francisco for Gaviota to load for
Portland and the Whlttler will sail north
Saturday from San Francisco.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, April 7. Arrived down at 3 and
palled at C A. it Steamer Geo. W. Elder, for
San Francisco. Arrived down during the night
and sailed at 7 A. M. Steamer Alliance, for
Eureka. Arrived at 11:30 A. it Barkentine
Chehallf, from Honolulu. Arrived down at -I
P. M. Schooner W. F. Garms. Sailed at 5:1:0
P. M. French bark La Fontaine, for Queens
town or Falmouth. Sailed at 5:20 P. M. Brit
ish ship Cromartyshire, for Cape Town. Con
dition of the bar at 5 P. M.. smooth; wind
northwest; weather clear. Arrived down at
6:30 P. XI. British steamer Indrapura.
San Francisco, April 7. Arrived Schooner
Virginia, from. Portland. Sailed at 11:30 A.
M. Steamer Oregon, for Portland. Sailed at 7
last night Steamer Rosecrans, for Portland.
San Francisco, April 7. Arrived Steamer
Jcanle, from Seattle; steamr Bee, from Gray's
Harbor. Sailed Steamer Aurella, for Astoria;
steamer Unlmak, for Karluk; steamer Oregon,
for Astoria; schooner Jessie Minor, for Gray's
Harbor; barkcntlne Skagit, for Bristol Bay.
Liverpool, April 7. Arrived Majestic, from
San Francisco, April 7. Sailed Steamer Cu
racao, for Guaymas.
Hoqulam, April 7. Arrived Schooner Guide
from San Francisco, for Aberdeen.
Hong Kong, April C Arrived Doric, from
San Francisco, via Honolulu, Yokohama, etc
Seattle, April 7. Arrived Steamer Cottage
City, from Ska gway.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
Ihi Kind You Have Always Bought
GREAT DAY'S WORK
Council Approves Many Street
THE COST EXCEEDS $300,000
Several Schemes for Bitullthlc Pave
ment and Steel Bridge on Front
Street Across Marquam Gulch
-More for Sullivan's Gulch.
Three hundred and eight thousand dol
lars will be expended on the street Im
provements of Portland if the resolutions
of Intention to Improve passed by the
Council Wednesday are not killed by re
monstrances of property-owners. This
breaks all records for one day's resolu
tions. The largest and most expensive im
provement, It is said. Is the paving of
Fifth street from Irving to Jefferson with
Warren's bitullthlc pavement City En
gineer Elliott estimates that the cost of
this work will be $55,750. The property
owners along this street have been con
sidering pavements for a long time, and
representative owners say that the deter
mination to use the new bitullthlc pave
ment comes from a heavy majority of
those who will pay the assessments, and
that few objections have been heard.
The same is said of tho First-street
bridge across Marquam Gulch, whose con
struction was in question for many
months. Large assessment districts have
been created for this and similar improve
ments, the aim being to make individual
assessments as light as possible. The
structure will be of steel with concrete
foundations. The estimate submitted by
the City Engineer is $55,450, $300 les3 than
the new pavement of Fifth street.
The Council Wednesday raised the sum
to be used by the Executive Board for
the construction of the Grand-avenue
bridge across Sullivan's Gulch from $25,
000 to $27,000. Tho estimate of Mr. Elliott
filed at the same time is but for $25,000.
The reason given Is that the Executive
Board Is in the habit of awarding con
tracts within 10 per cent of the City En
gineer's estimate if such Is the lowest bid
submitted. If only $25,000 was available
the sum of the estimate and a slightly
higher bid was received another appropri
ation would be necessary. The addition of
less than the 10 per cent margin will not,
In all probability, increase the cost of the
bridge to the property-owners and will
stimulate bidding by the contractors. Mr.
Elliott says that he placed the estimate at
the lowest possible figure.
The resolutions passed yesterday are
summarized as follows:
Front street, steel and masonry bridge
across Marquam Gulch, City Engineer's
Grand avenue, combination bridge across
Sullivan's Gulch, estimate $25,000.
Hawthorne avenue, wooden sidewalks,
Kenworthy's Addition to 100 feet east of
east line of East Twenty-second, $470.
Flanders, Second to Eleventh, bitullthlc
Davis, Third to Tenth, bitullthlc pave
Broadway, Union avenue to East Nine
teenth, gravel, $5924.
Halsey, East Twenty-fourth to East
Twenty-eighth, cement sidewalks, $1936.
Fifth, Irving to Jefferson, bitullthlc
East Washington, Union avenue to East
Water, elevated roadway, $10,758.
Hassalo, East First to East Sixth, gravel
Grand avenue, Belmont to Bast Clay,
East Twenty-eighth, Base Line road to
Holladay avenue, gravel, $8700.
Hamilton avenue, old Macadam Road to
West, macadam, $16,396.
Marshall, Twenty-second to Twenty
fifth, bitullthlc pavement. $13,653.
East Nineteenth, Weidler to Halsey,
East Stark, Union avenue to East
Twentieth, gravel, $16,166.
Yamhill, Fourth to Sixteenth, open for
various bids, $37,400.
Ford, Washington to Madison, bitullthlc
Fourteenth, Northrup to Savler, ma
DETECTIVES GET FORGER.
Robert Anderson Is Caught In the
'Nick of Time at Union Depot.
Robert Anderson, the clever young forg
er, who for several weeks past has been
swindling local houses with small bogus
checks, was arrested at the Union Depot,
at 11:45 last night, by Detectives Vaughn
and Hogaboom, just as ho was boarding
tho train to make a get-away to Seattle.
The detectives had a tip that Anderson
would attempt to leave town last night,
and In company with Chris Larson, a
storekeeper at 234 Burnside street, where
Anderson passed a $10 check about a
month ago, watched for the forger, with
the result that he was recognized by Lar
son and arrested.
Anderson used nn alias whllo working
here, and the pollco have had very poor
descriptions of him. or he would have
been apprehended sooner.
At the police station last night Anderson
freely admitted that he passed the bogus
check on Larson but said that he expected
to get away last night. Ho was partly
intoxicated when arrested and appeared
not to realize the seriousness of his crime.
He has lived In Portland for several .years
but says that he has no relatives here.
THIBETANS ARE TREACHEROUS
Invite British to Advance as Friends,
Then Fire Upon Them.
KALATSO, Thibet. April 7. While Ma
jor Peterson and a force of 50 mounted In
fantry of the Younghusband expedition
were on a scouting expedition to the
northward, they discovered In the village
of Samondu a force of 200 Thibetans. The
latter invited tho British to approach, and
signified that they were friendly, only to
let drive a volley as soon as the British
came within 120 yards of the place. Major
Peterson withdrew his men, who were un
harmed. This incident shows that the Thibetans
do not Intend to permit the British to pro
ceed without dogged opposition, and de
spite the attempt to conciliate the natives,
there is sure to be much bloodshed before
the mission reaches the presence of the
Grand Lama. The Thibetans are being
strongly reinforced and a fight is expect
ed within 24 hours.
SURPLUS GOES TO RECEIVER.
Disposition of 6000 Bales of Cotton
Owned by Sully &. Co.
NEW YORK. April 7. The disposition
of the surplus of 6000 bale3 of cotton that
had been pledged by Sully & Co. with the
Corn Exchange Bank was settled quickly
today before United States Commissioner
Alexander. The Commissioner, with the
approval of all the parties to the contro
versy, decided to recommend to the court
that the bank should turn over the sur
plus to the receivers of Sully & Co., with
the understanding that the F. W. Rey
nolds Company, of Providence, waive Its
claim because of this disposition of the
matter. The dispute was between the
Sully Company's creditors and the Rey
PRIZEWINNERS AT VICTORIA.
Portland Dogs Carry Off Good Share
for Number Entered.
VICTORIA, B. C, April 7.-(Special.)
Judge Davidson got through his arduous
task of deciding the merits of as fine a
collection of dogs as was ever gathered
together In the Pacific Northwest this
evening, and he said he was glad it was
over as It Is a long time since he found so
many close rivals for honors. The Oregon
dogs, although only 11 In number, carried
off a goodly share of the prizes.
There was, of course, nothing in the
show to endanger the claims of Mepal
Saxon to first place in his class, his pres
ence in the show giving the whole ex
hibition an eclat which was duly appreci
ated by the fanciers present- The judge
had no hesitation in awarding the blue
ribbon to this perfect specimen of the
black cocker spaniel which had a couple
of worthy rivals In the open class In King
Pluto, owned by George J. Dyke, of Van
couver, and Willard C, owned by John
Close, of Mission City, B. C.
Great dissatisfaction is expressed at
Judge Davidson's awards in the English
setter and fox terrier classes. John Rip
linger, of Seattle, has challenged C. W.
Minor, of this cfty, to compete with his
Zola Montez against RIpllnger's Stylish
Sergeant at the Portland bench show. RIp
linger feels very sore over Judge David
son's award of first honors to Zola Montez.
The local fox terrier owners are also up
in arms against Davidson's decision in
that class and challenges are flying thick
and fast. Gross injustice is charged
against the judge in awarding first prize
to three Seattle exhibits: Wrighton's Bol
tonwoods Ben and Milgate Kitty and
Gomersol Rosebud, bitches. The winners
In the cocker spaniel class are:
Open dog, black Mephal Saxon first; King
Pluto, Vancouver, second; Willard C, MUnlon
City, B. C. third.
Open bitches, black Wandering Beauty, Mis
sion City, first; Little Dorrltto, Mrs. Goodwin,
Victoria, second; Portland Zaya, Portland
Cocker Kennels, third.
Open dogs, any solid color other than blacks
Portland Dick, Mrs. Crelghton. Vletorla, flnt;
Red County, Lichfield, Victoria, second; Rex.
D. Johneon, Victoria, third.
Novice bitches Jesmond Pearl. Miss Gladys
Crlghton. first; Little Doddo. Mrs. Goodwin.
Victoria, second; Little Duchesa, Mrs-. Trimen,
Limit bitches Jesmond Pearl. J. W. Crlgh
ton first; Pippin, C. A. Goodwin. Victoria, sec
ond; Little Doddo. third.
Open bltchee-Portland Twinkle first; Jes
mond Ruby, Mrs. Crelghton, second; Pippin
Mrs. J. W. Crelghton, winners, dogs, first;
Portland Cocker Kennels, winners, bitches,
with Portland Twinkle, and "special prize.
Parti-color cocker spaniel dogs, open Bud
Zunts, Mrs. Sharpies, Seattle, first; Roney, J.
Close, Seattle, second; Portland Kid, Portland
Cocker Kennels, third.
The bull terrier winners are:
Limit dogs Bonnybred Stiletto, Frank B.
Watklns, Portland, first: Lord Kaklah, H. V.
Murray. Victoria, second.
Open dogs Bonnybred Stiletto first; Walter
H. Keown. Seattle, second.
Limit bitches Newmarket Baby, Frank E.
Watklne, Portland, first; Soplne, J. WoKenden,
Victoria, second; White Lady, J. Wolfenden
Open bitches Newmarket Baby first, Soplne
and White Lady second and third.
Thomas 5. Griffiths, of the Glen Tana
kennels, Spokane, carried off four firsts
In the collie class with his Glen Tana
Monk, beating Ravenswood, of Los An
geles. Interesting developments are expected as
a result of the challenges that are out.
Ripllnger says tonight that his English
setters. Stylish Sergeant and Pera, have
won 20 first prizes and have never been
beaten at any show except by themselves,
one beating the other.
Inured in Street-Car Accident.
James Gillespie was taken to the Good
Samaritan Hospital last evening with a
broken arm. He was Injured in a street
car collision in Alblna, at 5:30 P. M..
caused by a City & Suburban car jumping
tho track. The wound was dressed, and
last night the patient, who is a book
keeper employed by Allen & Lewis, was
Woodmen of the World Celebration.
On account of the receipt of 22 applica
tions for membership and the presence of
State Organizer George K. Rogers, Sunny
side Camp. Woodmen of the World, had
a big reunion and doings last night. There
was all sorts of Jollity, finally ending In a
spread that was hard to break away from
and indeed was not served until 11 o'clock.
Reserve Seamen to Be Mobilized.
PARIS. April S. The correspondent at
St. Petersburg of the Echo de Paris says
a mobilization of the reserve seamen In
the Sebastopol district has been ordered,
half of them to be used to reinforce the
Russian crews at Port Arthur and Vladi
vostok, and the remainder to Increase
the strength of the Black Sea fleet.
For obstinate colds,
lingering coughs and
Scott's Emulsion is a
standard remedy and
a reliable cure. You
can feel the good
effects of even a small
bottle. Easy to take.
Women's delicate nerve organism sub
jects them to so much suffering, that It
is almost inconceivable how they manage
to fulfill the various household and social
duties. anJ yet they do and suffer.
It Is because they are brave.
As a rule they understand the nature
of their delicate organism but overlook
the wonderful Influence their nervous sys
tem has upon their general health.
They are not sufficiently impressed with
the fact that all their Ills are dlrectly
traceable to the nervous system.
That their periodical sufferings and
headaches are due to weakened nerves.
Dr. Miles' Nervine
has been wonderfully successful in revi
talizing the nerves and curing all cases
of nervous disorders and loss of vitality.
Thousands of delicate women have re
gained their health and vigor by Its U3e.
and the thoughtful fortify themselves
by keeping their nervous system strong
and vigorous by Its use.
"From a thin, nervous wreck, miserable
and wretched. I am now enjoying splendid
health, and It Is all traceable to your
splendid medicine. Dr. Miles' Restorative
Nervine." MRS. MAUD B. OPLINGER
Money back If first bottle fails to benefit.
MRS. E. H. DUNAKIN
WRITES A LETTER ABOUT
How Pale Women May Get Strength,
Rich, Red Blood and the Bloom
of Health in Their Faces.
A pale, bloodless face. indicates trouble,
it is a sign of weakness, and as we se
so many right here In Portland Uie follow
ing letter win interest many of our read
ers. Mrs. E. H. Dunakin, state chairman .f
correspondence. Women's Literary Vn!
of Pennsylvania, writes: "I suffered for
over a year with general debility and
weakness; I had severe backaches, head
aches and was pale and nervous. My py
slcian prescribed different remedies, but
they did not seem to help me at all A
club associate recommended Vlnol. as It
had cured her of a severe stomach trouble.
I tried It, and soon felt greatly improved,
and after taking four bottles I can say
I am free from all my troubles, and it
has made me well once more. Several cf
my friends are using it with beneficial
MRS. E. II. DITN-AKIX
results for lung and stomach troubles and
to restore lost strength.
Woodnrd, Clarke & Co.. our well-knwr
druggists, say: "There is absolutely r.
need for people to drag around weak, pal
nervous, run-down and devlUtMaed. r
they guarantee that Vlnol will in a rat
ural manner build up the weak, j'.1
strength to the aged, restore color to iV
faces, cure stomach troubles, nervousno-s
hard colds, hacking coughs and make rUi.
red blood. Containing as It does all th- .
talizlng principles of cod liver oil. with t
any oil to upset the stomach, Vlnol is t
most wonderful rebuilder of health a
strength known to medicine; It I not 3
patent medicine, and is absolutely fr
from all harmful drugs.
If It falls to give satisfaction onej .s
refunded without question, and it wilt pay
every weak or airing- person In Portlar 1 f
try It on our guarantee. Woodard. CI irke
& Co., druggists.
DR. RAD WAY CO.. Xew Tori.
Dear Sirs 1 have been nick (or nartr twa
years, and have been doctoring- w.th soma ct
the moat expert doctors of the United States,.
I have been bathlnc and drinking hot water
at the Hot Sprlnjcs. Ark., but it iteeefted every
thing failed to do me good Aftr I saw j"1-?
advertisement I thought 1 would try your piv
and have nearly used two boxes, btan tai.--two
at bedtime and one after breakfast, ar
they have done m more god than acrtv -c
else I nave eer used. My trouble has r.-e-i
with the liver My skin and eyes were alt r -low.
I had sleepy, drowsy feeling, felt I ice a
drunken man. pain rl&ht aboe the navel u ,t
it were bile on top of the stomach My ?xw s
were costive. My mouth and tongue sore rr. m
of the time. Appetite fair, bat food wouid -i
digest, but settle heav on my stomach, a. 1
some few mouthfuls of food come tap asaio. I
could only eat lUht food that dtreau east-'.
Please stnd "Bock of Advlee." Respectfu y.
BEN ZAXJGG. Hot Springs. Arr,
Price 25a a box.
Sold by druggiats or se-t
Send to DR. RADWAT & CO.,
New York, for Book of Advice.
55 Etm strtrs".
Dr. W. Norton Davis.
IN A WEEK
We treat successfully all private, nerv
ous and chronic diseases, also blxd.
stomach, heart, liver, kidney and throat
troubles. We cure 3YPHIUS vwithoat
mercury) to stay cured forever, in SO ta
0 dajs. We remova STRICTURE, with
out operation or pain, la fifteen days.
WE CURE GONORRHOEA IN X
The doctors of this institute are all
regular graduates, have had many years"
experience, have been known In Port
land for 15 years, have a reputation to
maintain, and will undertake no ease un
less certain cure -can be effected.
We guarantee a cure in every ease we unJer
take or oharjre no fee. Consultation tree. L:
ters confidential. Instructive BOOIC Fti.t
MEN mailed free in plain wrapper.
If you cannot call at ofllca write fw Questloa
blank for home treatment.
Office hours 9 to C. and 7 ta S. Sundays
nd boltdcy. 19 te 12.
Th-c heading specialism In the Xort&west.
Dr. W. Norton Davis & Co.
Yen Noy Hotel, N. E. Cor. Third
and Pine Sts.,
Is interested an-lsl.cidkL w
aooutlfce .:. "
MARYLL Whirling Sprav
Tho New Lrilty Syr "Re-
Bert. Sfejt, M;
ilk jocr dngf Ul Ttr It.
If h cannot supply tho
TCAIll BI.. acrentno
other, bat send siamn for 11
Itmr&ied book rtir4.lt t'Tes
full D.-vrtlculari and directions In
TjinaMe lo J'!t 1Bl KU CO..
iOli Al-t. Ill HOOOAKD. tLAKKl. & CO
UUUi. 6i ilAKXiN, AUJKitU lUAJt,UAt
1 to Ba!s
Capsule3 are superfcr
:m of Copaiba, f
CURE IN 48 HOUR. V s
the same diseases without!
Sold by all druxsis.
r f&s. aw Y
SIW tk -aarS"-.
SJ ". C-Vv'wsv
SKsm' v "r" "
&S 3 &
l V -