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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1905)
THE- MORNING OREGONIAK, TUESDAY, APRIL 18, 1905.
ITS ME COMING
First 'Home)Game With Angels
, - Tomorrow,
EYED BY FANS EN ROUTE
Delegations of Baseball Enthusiasts
Iino Platforms of Southern Ore- 4
gon Towns, and Players,
Meet Xcw Friends.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Standing of the Teams.
Won. Lost. -P. C
Ban Jjiranclsco. ..11 7 .611
Oakland U 7 .011
Tacoma 8 8 .529
Lou Angeles 7 S .467
Portland 7 10 .412
Seattle 6 U .853
Standing of the Teams.
New Tork 3
St. Louis 1
' NATIONAL "LEAGUE.
Standing of the Team.
Won."Lo8t. P. C
New Terk 2 0 1.000
Philadelphia 3 O 1.000
Pittsburg 1 .750
Chicago ... 2 2 .500
St. Louis 2 2 .300
Cincinnati 1 3 .250
Brooklyn 0 R .000
Boston 0 2 .000
By Wilt G. MacRa
qLENDALE, Or.. April 17. (Staff cor--i-espondence.)
(On board Southern Pacific
train.l Tomorrow morning1 Manager Mc
Oredie and his band of Giants will arrive
home. Orfvthe same train that is bringing;
the Portland team home Is also the Ta
coma team, and Umpires "Slats" Davis
and Gus Klopf. Davis will go to Tacoma,
and Portland will have a dose of Klopf.
We open with Los Angeles Wednesday,
and with a whole day's rest and a ohance
for McCredie's men to get in a morning
practice game and get acquainted with i
thp home ernunds. there should be .noth
ing to the flrst series but the Giants.
From Ashland on, until It became too
dark to get a glimpse of the players, there
was a small-sized reception at every sta
tion at which the train stopped. Fans In
every town were on hand to take a look
at the Portland team. Big McLean' and
Virgil Garvin were the two players that
attracted much attention. When the train
stopped the baseball cranks would locate
the car carrying the Giants, and call for
a sight of McLean and Garvin.
Some of the fans crowded, into the cars
and satisfied tholr desires by gazing at
this big Giant battery. Esslck. Jones.
French and Cates also came In for their
share of "rubber."
At the stations where the team got off
for a bit of exercise they drew the gaze
of all eyes. So Interested were the South
ern Oregon, fans over Portland's team
that they actually overlooked Mique Fish
er and his band of Tigers.
Manager, McCredie has not yet decided
who will pitch the opening game, .but it
will be either Bert Jones or Bill Esslck.
SEALS 5AHE IX HARD IiUCK
Xeaton, Corbett, Mohler and Nenl
Out of the Game.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 17. (Special.)
Joe Nealon, Uncle Hank Harris' find,
and one of the sensations of the base
ball community, will be out of the game
for two weeks and possibly three. In the
first inning yesterday he swung at a ball
and something snapped lrt his left arm.
Mohler. with a broken collarbone; Cor
bett. under the weather with, threatened
pneumonia, and Neal out of the game
with a bad arm, seriously affect the power
3f the team: It will be impossible for
Harris to play Wheeler long on the in
itial sack, for he needs his services in
the box. Tonight he wired to Stockton
for Marty Murphy, who played last year
for Seattle and Portland, and received an
answer that he would be on hand in
'.Ime for Tuesday's game against Oak
and. XATIOXAL LEAGUE.
St. Louis.; 9, Chicago 5.
ST. LOUIS, April 17. The St. Louis Na
tlonals took the final game, from Chicago
today. JL to 5, and secured an even break
on the series. The weather was cold and
play on both sides was. loose. The at
tendance was 1100., The score:
St. Louis 9VJ3
Chicago ." 5 11 .
Batteries Campbell and Warner; Brown
and KUng. Umpire O'Day.
Philadelphia 7, Brooklyn A.
BROOKLYN, April 17. In the teeth of a
biting wind and an . occasional flurry of
snow, the Philadelphia Nationals scored
their third successive victory ovor Han-
Ion's team at Washington Park today.
The attendance was 1000. The score:
R. H. E.
Brooklyn 4 6
Philadelphia , 7 7
Batteries Doescher, Scanlon and -Rimer;
Corridon and Doom, umpire Baus wine.
Pittsburg 6, Cincinnati 4.
CINCINNATI. April 17. The Plttsburgs
won from Cincinnati again today, the
wildness of the local pitchers being prin
clpally responsible for the defeat. In the
ninth. TVith bases full, Seymour was called
out on strikes, ending the- game. The at
tendance was 1S00. The score:
Rv H; E
Cincinnati 4 9
Pittsburg .8 10
Batteries Walker. Overall and Phelps
Lynch and Peitz. Umpire Klem.
New York 13, Washington 7.
WASHINGTON. April 17. New York
played all around Washington and won
the series. Townsend pitched a good
game, but was given very ragged sup
port. After the fourth inning the local
team's errors settled the game. The at
tendance was 400. The score:
R. H. E.
WTa8blngton 7 8 5
New York 13 11 :
Batteries Townsend and JCIttredge
Puttmann, Clark and" McGulre.
Chicago- 1, St. Louis 0.
CiiiLAGU, April lu at. .Louis met de -
featrhere today by -Chicago by a score, of,
I. to 0 "in an interesting 11-innlng game.
Holmes - -scored the winning run . oa
Green's single.- Xhe weather -was .cold
and the attendance IKOO. The score:
Chicago ..i. "....v: 17 1
St. Louis 0 5 1
Batteries White and Sullivan; Howell
and Sugden. .
"Umpire Klopf Is Criticised. "
SAX FRANCISCO, April lT.-Speclal.)-A
shift will be made this week in the
umpires of ,tfce Coast League. Perlnertvlll
"be seen -at- Recreatiou Park, Davis "will
go, to Tacoma-and Klopf to Portland.
Much just adverse criticism was en
gendered at many- of .the decisions ren
dered last week "by Klopf. Last week
men were, fined for talking Jn -a low
tone to each other and Umpire Kldpf
overstepped his prerogatives In more than
one Instance. Tommy Shcehan's fine and
removal from the game, according to old
time sports, was a flagrant error An the
POSSART IiED ALL THE" FIELD
Five Lengths to the Good When He
Passed the Stand.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 17. Fossart
scored a popular victory when be
romped home" In the fourth rnce with
Jockey Bullman sitting perfectly still,
passing .the iudges' stand five lengths
In front of his field. Tocolaw and Col
lector Jessup divided honors for the
favorite in the third race, but the for
mer took the lead from tho start and
won easily. The weather was cloudy
and the track slow. The results:
Thre furlongs Telepathy won. Toko Glri
second", Tenordale third; time. :36U-
Futurity course Distributor won, Pachuca
second, Parting Jennie third; time, 1:13.
JTIve furlongs Tocolaw won. Collector
Jessup second. Silver Heeis third; time, 1:02.
Mile and an eighth Possart won. War
Times second. Ethel -Abbott third; time,
Mile and 50 yards EdgeeUfre won. Sheriff
Bell second. Red Cross Nurse third; time,
Six and a half furlongs Albert Fir woe,
Morlta second, Robert Mitchell third; time,
American Jockey Club Races.'
ST. LOUIS. April 17. American
Jockey Club results were:-
Four furlongs Colonial Lady won, Paul
Deerlng second. Running Miss third; time,
;49 2-3. r
Mile By Play won, St. Resolute second,
Rudabek third; time. 1:44 1-3.
Sir furlongs Nellie Russell won. Lily
Brool: second. Orchestra third; time, 1:1B.
Mile and 70 yards Lurallghtor won. The
Messenger second. Little Giant third; time.
FIv furlongB Bn Mora won. Soundly
second. Gavin C. third; time. 1:014-5.
Six and a half furlongs Miss' Marconi
won. Earner second, Hobson's Choice third;
time, 1:21 2-3.
At St. Louis Fair Grounds.
ST. LOUIS. April 17 Fair Grounds
results were as follows:
Four furlongs Joe Colson won. Pinstickcr
second. Fargo third; time, :40 3-5.
"ve ana a halt turiongs our ume won.
time, 1:09 3-5.
Six furlongs Matador won. Fireball sec-
ond. Lucky Charm third; time, 1:13 3-5.
Mile Cornwall won. Miss Mae Day sec
ond. Little Scout third; time, 1:42.
Six furlongs Mary Glenn won, Cudon sec
ond. Joe Goss third; time, 1:15.
Mile and an eighth Wateroure won.
Grand Opera second. Second Mate third;
Results at Aqueduct.
NEW YORK, April' 17. The Aque
duct results follow:
Mile and a half Soeed&way won. Society
Bud second. Edna .Jaakson third: tlmo. 1:49.
Three-fourths of a mile Head. Dance wan,
Delcanta second. Virgo third; time. 1:15 2-3.
Five-eighths of a mile, handicap Hand-
zarra won, Rose Tint second. New Tork
third; time. 1:01 51-5.
The Orone stakes, half mile Anodyne
won. Just second. Dr. HeardUthlrd: time. :47.
Six and -a half furlongs Red Knight won.
Whlrler second. Florlzol third; time, 1:213-3.
Throe-quarters of a mile Koator won.
Drone second, Billy Roache third; time. 1:17.
At Montgomery Park.
MEMPHIS, April 17. Montgomery
Park results were as follows:
Six furlongs Hannibal Bey won, Vanness
second. Miss Gomez third; time. 1:15.
Four and a half furlongs wasteful wan.
Interiight second. Joe Coyne third; time. :57.
Five and a half furlongs Nannie Hodge
won. Old England second, Lapucelle third;
Membership stakes, Ave and a half fur
longs James Reddick won, KUngsar second.
Lady Navarre third; time. 1:0214.
Mile and an eighth Miss Doyle won.
Brooklyn second. Falernlan third; time. 1:58.
Mile Sanction won. Schoolcraft second.
Annie Alone third; time, l:44i.
Outlaw Rule Must Go First.
LEXINGTON, Ky., April 17. Edward
Corrigan, T. C McDowell, J. M. Wynn
and Captain S. S. Brown, of the Ameri
can Turf Association, new a meeting
here today concerning the proposed
conference between representatives of
the Western Jockey Club and the New
American Turf Association. It was de
cided not to treat with the Western
Jockey Club until the Jockey Club
should agree to rescind its outlaw rule.
TERRY LOSES HIS KEEPER
Pugilist Goes for Walk in Sanitar
ium Grounds and Escapes.
STAMFORD, Conn., April 17. Terry
McGovern. the pugilist, who was brought
to the Stamford Hall Sanitarium last
night escaped from a keeper this after
noon while taking a walk on the grounds
of the Institution. The keeper followed
McGovern, but was unable to overtake
Word was-sent immediately to the sani
tarium and a hunt- was made for Mc
Govern, but without success. Aside from
notifying the police a watch was kept
at the railroad station In the belief that
McGovern would board a train for New
McGovern. according to the sanitarium
physicians. Is suffering from nervous.
mental and physical exhaustion, and' it
was expocted that he "would stay here
NEW YORK, April 17. Terry McGov
em, who escaped from a sanitarium at
Stamford, Conn., today, is at his home
In Brooklyn, where he is "being cared
for by his wife. He will be kept there
for a week, when he will return to the
sanitarium. Immediately after, his escape
ho boarded a freight train and came di
rectly to this- city.
XO FIGHT DURING APRIL.
Yosemite Club Is Refused a Permit
SAN FRANCISCO. April 17. The Yo
semite Club this afternoon was refused
a permit to hold a fight during April
Thi3 -means that the Jimmy Britt
Jabez White fight, scheduled for this
month will not take place on the date
Locks Agent In, Calls Police.
Mrs. Mary Ogden, living at 627 East
Morrison street, yesterday morning locked
William J. Kane, a picture solicitor. In
her home and kept him a prisoner until
the arrival of a policeman. This was the
result of a dispute that led to a scuffle
over the original of a photograph which
tne. agqpt took to enlarge. The case Trill
come up before Municipal Judge Hogue
i ivt nea n us ixus morning. ivane is
Lcnarxe& with disorderly conduct.
Limoges Porcelain - Workers
Try to Release Friends.
BARRICADE THE STREETS
Dragoons Charge and Are Met by
Hall or Missiles Blood Is
Shed by the Fire .
LIMOGES. April IS, The strike of the
porcelain workers here is marked by groat
disorder. The strikers attacked the prison
late last night in an endeavor "to free
their companions, who were arrested yes
terday. They were trying vainly to break
BOTTLER WILL BOX FOR
BOTTLER. THE M. A. A. C. BONER.
With a difference of 13 pounds .n favor of its man. the Seattle Athletic Club
has agreed to accept Bottler, the M. A. A. C. boxer, as a competitor for Goodfellow.
This 'completes the details for the boxing and wrestling tournament to be held in
Seattle on -April 2S. but It' has only -been, done after several refusals to .aUow
Bottler to enter the. contest Seattle rtrst snterd Bennett, who met Frank in
contest held in tho local club, but with the provision that the M. A. A. C should
enter sme man other than fiattien.. Ax Multnomah lacked boxers at the stipulated
weight. 143. an attempt was made to get the Seattle club to withdraw its objec
tion to him. but this was refused. Bennett was taken elck shortly after, and later
the man who was entered In his place hart his arm In practice. This left Seattle
with only one man. and the dub wrote that If he could be matched size and
weight. 5 feet S inches and 15S pounds, they would enter Goodfellow. Edgar Frank
sent back a reply stating" that the M. A. A. C. had no such weight, but that the
club wouM waive the matter of jwelght and send up Bottler at 143 to go against
Good fellow. The Seattle club accepted this proposition by long-distance telephone
yesterday, bo that Bottler will now represent the M. A. A. C.
Bottler is an exceptionally clever and fast boxer, and even with a disadvan
tage of almost 15 pounds, his friend? do not doubt his ability to down the Seattle
man. Bettler has so far had little opportunity to show all he can do; in fact, he has
never been called on in the club to do his best, but what he has done has shown
that it is in him and he la a whirlwind. -
In wrestling, the Multnomah Club will be represented by Frank and Johnson,
who will meet Llndsey and Graham, respectively.
down the doors when a detachment of
dragoons arrived and charged the rioters
and scattered them for the time being. "
Later in the evening the mob rcgatherod
and tore down the railings of a fonce
around the square and held up a tramcar.
which they sought to overturn to make a
barricade. They did not succeed. They
raided neighboring residences, seizing fur
niture, with which they barricaded the
streets. They tied ropes and wires across
the thoroughfares to strengthen their bar
The dragoons wore reinforced and again
chargod the mob. Their horses stumbled
over the ropes and wires, and many of
the riders were thrown. The men behind
the barricade hailed stones and other mis
siles upon them.
The dragoons were then ordered to fire.
first with blank and afterward with ball
cartridges. It is believed that two men
were killed and several Wounded. The
soldiers made repeated charges, but were
always met with a torrent of missiles.
With much difficulty they , ultimately
cleared the square, driving the rioters
Into the surrounding streets. More trou
ble Is feared and additional troops have
been ordered to the scene.
CLAUSES IN FARM CASES.
Hungarians Preparing for Inde
pendent Customs Tariff.
BUDAPEST, April 17. Since the move
ment to establish an Independent National
customs tariff for Hungary assumed its
present Importance, all agricultural
leases contain a clause providing that In
the event of a tariff being established the
leases are void or will continue at a re
duced rental, in order to enable the farm
ers better to meet tho expenses of the
first years under the Independent tariff.
The Associated Press understands that
representatives of the Hungarian Minis
tries of Commerce. Finance' and Agricul
ture will leave' for Vienna this week to
open negotiations with the Austrian Min
istry regarding commercial treatlos with
Russia, Switzerland and th.e Balkan
States. It is understood that the author
ities at Vienna consented to the postpone
meht of the commission here for an In
Venice to Own Her Gas.
NEW YORK, April 17. The Hunlcl-
pal .Council has decided to buy out the
company which has charge of gas II
lumlnation and to take the depart
ment under the direct control and
ownership of the city,- says a World
dispatch from Venice. The same move
ment is now on foot m other Italian
Hold to Open-Door Principle.
WASHINGTON, April 17. Sir Mortimer
Durand, the British Ambassador, today
discussed with Acting Secretary Loomis
the Moroccan situation, and gave fresh
assurances that It was not the intention
of either Great Britain or France when
the agreement between them of April 9,
l&M, respecting Egypt and Morocco Tas
signed In London, injuriously to affect
the commercial rights .df other nations
in Morocco. . To show that the principle
of the "open door1 was fully recognized
at that time, article 4 of that agreement
was cited,, as follows: -
"The two countries being equally at
tached to the principle, of commercial lib
erty, both for Egypt and Morocco, de
clared that they will not in those coun
tries countenance any inequality cither in
the imposition of customs duties . or
through taxes or of railway and transport
Antwerp's. Port to Be Greater.
ANTWERP, April IS. The Chamber of
Commerce today unanimously voted ap
proval of the government scheme for a
vast extension which will make Antwerp
the largest port in the world, and the cost
of which will be $10,000,000. This assures
the success of the project which will,
speedily be submitted to .Parliament.
Problen Before Deputies.
PARIS, April II. Little progress Is be
ing made by the Cfiajnbcr of Deputies In
the matter of the bill of tjv separation of
church and state. The debate orr handing
over the church establishments to the
newly formed disreliglous association Is
calling forth strong arguments on both
sides. The Socialists proposed the sale
of all church property, the proceeds to
be applied to workmen's pensions; but the
Chamber rejected this proposition by
vote of 520 to 51.
Another motion demanding the appoint
ment of trustees to prevent the alienation
of church property for other than religious
purposes was also negatived on the assur
ance of M. Blenvu Martin. Minister of
Public Instruction, that precautions would
he taken against such a possibility,
Change Is Not Announced.
BERLIN, April 17." The Deutsche
Tages Zeltung, organ of the Agrarians,
which has been demanding that the gov
ernment terminate the most-favored-nation
treaty with the United States, says
today without reservation, that the
treaty, soon will be denounced. Efforts
made by the -Associated Press to obtain
a declaration from the Chancellor, or
some member of the Cabinet, on the sub
ject have been met by replies thaj: the
government is not yet ready to say any
thing regarding the United states and
the trade conditions created by the new
commercial treaties betweon Germany
and the six continental states.
The Impression is that Germany wishes
to avoid trade hostilities and that no
step Is In immediate prospect to exclude
the United States from the most-favored-nation
Schreck Puts Out Gardner.
SALT LAKE CITY. April 17. Mike
Schreck. of Cincinnati, knocked out
George Gardner, of Lowell, Mass., In tho
latter part of the 20th round of a furious
20-round contest tonight. The knock
out blow was an overhand right swing
to the neck. Gardner rose before the
tenth count, but was so weak that' the
roferee stopped the fight to save him
The fight was a slashing, walloping
contest from start to finish. Neither man
had any use for science, and the battle
became merely a tes of endurance. Blood
flowed freely from both the fighters, and
It was give and take In about equal dis
tribution until the final round, when
Schreck's superior staying qualities won
him the fight.
Boston Nationals. Is Sold.
BOSTON, April 17. The Boston National
League baseball team was sold today to
Frank H. Dunn, of New York and Bos
ton, for a sum said to exceed $300,000. A.
H. Soden, president of the club, declined
to make public the amount of money In
volved in the sale. The grounds owned
by the club are assessed at $260,000.
Mr. Dunn's purchase Includes players,
grounds, franchise and buildings, but the
new owner will not take possession until
the first of November next, Mr. Dunn is
Interested In theaters In this city. New
York and Philadelphia, and Is also the
owner of mining property In Alaska.
Parr Resorts to Fouling.
ST. PAUL. Minn., April 17. After win
ning one fall from Jim Parr, of England.
In 16 minutes 24 seconds, Fred Peels,' of
WfsQonsln, -was tonight given the match
on a foul. Parr repeatedly attempted to
use the strangle hold, which had been
Third Trial of Nan Patterson
LETTERS ARE GIVEN BACK
Taken From Actress' Sister by the
District Attorney Smiths May
Not Be Called as "Wit
nesses After All.
NEW YORK. April 17. There were
two developments In the Nan Patter
son case today, and another postpone
ment of the trial of the actress until
tomorrow was made, and the surrender
by the District Attorney of letters and
other effects whose recent seizure from
the trunk of Mrs. J. Morgan Smith, Nan
Patterson's sister, caused widespread
The bundle of letters, after consid
erable legal sparring, was finally re
turned to Mrs. Smith's counsel. Mr. Lini-
burrer, this afternoon and was opened
by hira before newspaper men. It con
tained, ' beside the letters. Insurance
papers and some personal effects of
Mr. LImburger declared he believed
that he had got everything seized by
Mr. Rand, and added that this is Just
the beginning df the case, which will
be argued Wednesday. Mr. Jerome salj
he did not see nny need of the Wednes
day proceeding as "the case had been
given up so far as he knew."
The trial of Nan Patterson for the
murder of Caesar Young, which' was
postponed from last Monday, was again
postponed today when the case was
called In the Court of General Sessions.
Tho delay this time, however, probably
wilt be only for 24 hours, since
the only thing awaited In the final
ruling by Justice Gaynor on a motion
asking that District Attorney Jerome be
ordered to surrender the papere confiscat
ed when J. Morgan Smith and his wife
were arrested at Cincinnati.
The first trial was Interrupted by the
illness of a Juror, when it was about
half finished, and In the second trial the
Jury was unable to agree. A few days
before the date set for the third trial. J.
Morgan Smith and his wife, MIsa Patter
son's sister, who had been sought by the
prosecution for months as witnesses
against the young woman, were located
In Clncinnath The grand Jury Indicted
them on a charge of conspiracy In con
nection with the Patterson case and they
were arrested and held for extradition.
Their refusal to tome to New York vol
untarily resulted In a postponement of
the trial until today. In the meantime
the Smiths gave up the fight against ex
tradition, and they are now in the Tombs.
Since their return from" Cincinnati, it has
been said that they may not be called as
witnesses after all.
It Is expected that the third trial will
develop some features that were alto
gether lacking when the case was in the
courts before. Rumors of new witnesses
and of promised sensations by both prose
cution and .the defease were plentiful to
day. District Attorney Jerome and Assist
ant District Attorney Rand were served
with the order of Justice- Gaynor to
surrender the Smiths' letters during
the day. Accompanying; the order was
a letter from Mr. LImburger, "making
a formal demand Sor the Smith letters.
A package was given to the clerk who
3erved the order.
Assistant District Attorney Rand said
late today that he was In readiness for
the trial of Nan Patterson tomorrow
and that the case would proceed unless
opposing counsel put some legal ob
stacle In his way.
Although the so-called Smith letters
were returned by the District Attorney to
the counsel for Mr. and Mrs. I. Morgan
Smith today, the fight for their permanent
possession Is not ended. Soon after the
papers had been served on the District
Attorney and Mr. Rand. Deputy Assistant
District Attorney Sanford was dispatched
to Flushing to secure a modification of
the court's order, which restrained the
DIetrict Attorney from keeping the let
ters taken from the Smiths.
As the result of Mr. Sanford's mission,
Justice Gaynor made an Indorsement on
the order, which gives the District At
torney opportunity to show why he has
a right to keep them.
COST OF STRIKE IS HEAVY
Santa Fo Machinists Have Spent
Thousands So Far.
TOPEKA, Kan., April 17.- J. R.
Buckalew, third vice-president of the
International Association of Machin
ists, who is one of the leaders direct
ing the 3trlke of the union machinists
against the Santa Fe Railroad, Is in
Topeka. He states that the machinists
have spent upwards of $350,000 in the
strike against the Santa Fe during the
The announcement is now made at
the strike headquarters that unless the
demands, of the machinists and the
bollermakers are adjusted at once, a
strike of the blacksmiths will next bo
General Manager H. U. Mudge, of the
Santa Fe, stated today that of the 1000
bollermakers In the company's service,
but 137 were out and that the road Is
not affected by the strike in the least.
In this city the shops arc running as
Ready for MajVDay Strike.
NEW YORK, April 17. Union rock
men and excavators in this city have
decided to tie up all work in their line
May 1 unless a demand for a new wage
schedule is granted before that date.
Men to the number of about 26,000 will
be involved. The demands are for 25
cents an hour for rockmen. with 30
cents an hour for ovortimo, and 20
cents an hour for excavators. Notice
of the desired change was served on
the contractors two months ago, hut
no reply has been received.
The present wages of the rockmen is
52.25 a day, and they work nine and
10 hours. The objection of the em
ployers to tha terms Is mainly against
signing an agreement, and thereby
recognizing- a union of unskilled men.
A similar strike of those workmen
in the building: industry occurred
about two years. ago. The men re
mained idle some time and were beat
en. Their union was broken up then,
but has been reorganized on new lines,
and its officials declare they have now
no fear of failure to enforce their de
Victoria Was Dunsmulr's Home.
VICTORIA. B. C, April 17. The doml
die of Alexander Dunsnluir was held to
have been Victoria, not San Francisco
by defendants counsel in the Hopper
Dunsmuir will case today. A. P. Luxton
for defendant, said Dunsmuir always
spoke of returning to Victoria, and con
tended that he was a Britisher. He reg
istered at hotels as Alexander Dunsmuir
Victoria. The San Leandro Home was
HUNGARIAN NATURAL APERIENT WATER,
For occasional or habitual constipation.
As a safe, ordinary, and gentle laxative.
To relieve the kidneys.
In "bilious attacks and disorders of the
For improving the complexion.
JFor persons inclined to inflammation,
congestion, and gouty or rheumatic
In fatty degeneration of various organs.
Against undue deposition of fat in gen
eral, and the evil consequences of
indiscretion in eating or drinking.
A Wineglassful before Breakfast.
Cheap, Effective, Palatable.
always spoken of as built for Mrs.
As to statements aspersing the rela
tions between Mrs. Wallace and Duns
muir before marriage, and that she was
an associate before marriage, but in no
sense a partner. Mr. Bodwell. for the
plaintiff, said they were always regarded
by others as man and wife, and were af
Dedicate New City Hall.
BAKER CITY, Or.. April 17. (Special.)
At a meetlnir of the Citv Council to
night It was determined to dedicate the J
new city hall at the next regular Coun
cil meeting, which will occur on Mon
day. May 1. The Council was made a
committee of the whole, with the Mayor
as chairman, to make arrangements. It
will be an elaborate affair. The structure
Is an Imposing one for a city of this
size, and much local pride Is felt re
It is much easier for a woman to confide
in the average man than in the average
woman. She knows that the man will re
spect her confidences and keep them tc
himself. He is stronsr. has more experience
of the world and can help the woman who
needs aavlce. There, is every reason why
women should not trust their delicate
constitutions in the hands of unskilled
persons. It requires a thorough medical
education to appreciate and understand
the womanly organism. When a woman
has ills and pains that she cannot bear
when life seems dark for every woman,
she should confide her troubles to a
physician of standing- in the community,
or one who has a national reputation. Cer
tainly it would not be the part of wisdom
to confide in an ignorant person without
medical education simply because she was
a zcoman. There is every reason why 6he
should write to some great specialist, one
who has made the diseases of women a
specialty for a third of a century, like Dr.
K. V. Pierce, founder of the Invalids' Hotel
and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y.
All his correspondence is held sacredly con
fidential, and he gives his advice free and
So uniformly successful has Dr. Pierce's
Pavorite Prescription proven in all forms
of Female Weakness, Prolapsus, or Falling
of Womb, and Leucorrhea, that, after curing
the worst cases of these distressing and
debilitating ailments. Dr. Pierce now feels
fully warranted in offering to pay $500 in
cash for any case of these diseases which
he cannot cure.
Dr. Pierce'6 Pleasant Pellets should be
used with "Favorite Prescription when
ever a laxative is required.
Is the worst disease on
earth, yet the easiest
to cure WHEN YOU
KNOW WHAT TO DO.
Many have pimples,
spots on the skin, sores
in tne mouio. uicers.
falling hair, bone
pains, catarrh, and
don't know it la
BLOOD POISON. Send to DR. BROWN. 835
Arci at- Philadelphia. Pa., for BBOWNS
BLOOD CURE. $2.00 per bottle; lasts one
Best. Eold ia Portland only by FRANK
XATJ. Pflrtland Bfttti Pharmacy,.
Swings. Bah Fttti
I personally request young gen
tlemen who appreciate smartly
designed Peg Top trousers to ask
their dealer for my mark.
$3.50 to $8.00.
book is an index to the correct Spring
styles. Sent on request
Rosen wald & Weil
Chicago New York
The best for all occa
sions. Patterns exclusive;
$1.50 and more
CLUETT, PEA30DY & CO.,
kersof Clurttfind Ajrrntr Collar.
The Great Chinese Doctor
Is called great becaus
his wonderful cur's
are ao well known
throughout tha United
States and because so
many people ar
thankful to him for
saving their lives from
He treats any and ail
diseases with powerful
Chlnebe herbs, roots.
bud9. bark and vege
tables that are eat re
ly unknown to medical
and SToctoV k'iowB the action
dies. SbX . Vemedies that he has
of over 300 different diseases. Ha
.uccessfully used " rrh. asthma, lune
guarantees xo';,-. nervousness, atom
troubles, rbe'Vma!,, trouble and alt
tch. liver. kldey?Tundrcds of testimonials,
private disease . and ECO Mm
patient, out of the city write for blank and
circular. Inclose stamp. Addres
THE C. GEE WO
CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
253 Alder Street
thi. r,r. Portland, Or.
231 H Alder leading to my oEce.
I Dig me 1 auu-w"v
remedy for Gonorrhea,
IPrrrau cataston. uon 01 mucous-.
THeEvABS QheMCALCO. branos. Non-astringent
kO!ciaan.o.ri ao1" m- "tu5ii
tJ.S-A. y. 1 or sent in plain wrsprj.
by express, prepaiu.
ai.0O. or 3 bottles, 12.1
iSrenlar wesoa mace
A. , a - cured to Stay Cured.
QT4 U A ForFREETESTtreatmentprft
W I n Iwr4parediory0aSendfalldescr:p
tlon of your case and names of two asthmatk
sufferers. FRANK WHETZEL, M. D.,