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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1905)
THE MOBNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, APRUJ 27, 1905.
Tigers Play All Around the
Local Team on the
SCORE STANDS TEN TO FOUR,
Tacoma's Men Prove Too Strong for
the Portland Boys, Who Go -Down
to Certain Defeat When They
. Meet the 2orUicriicrs.
PACIFIC COAST XJJAGUE.
Taooma. 10; Portland. 4.
San Francisco, 5; Oakland, 0.
.Seattle. 4; Los Angeles, L
Standing of the Teams.
Won. Lost. P. C
Tacnmi 1 fl Jl
San Francisco ...... 14
Los AnsploB 11
Standing of the Teams.
Lost. P. C
New York .......... 1
Chicago .............. C
PI ttsburg .....,.... 5
St. Louis i... 3
Standing of the Teams.
Won. Lost. P. C
New York 5
St. Louis 4
Have you evor heard an explosion of
nitro-glycerlne and lyddite?
Well, if you have you know some
thins of tho noise it makes.
But shucks! The sound which
"Truck." Egan's bat made when it met
a waist-high bender that Ely Catos slid
over the pan In the fifth inning of yes
terday's matinee would have made such
an explosion sound as if it were af
flicted with nervous debility.
The big- ginger-whiskered shortstop
faced Ely Catos with three Tigers
roaring and clawing on the pillows.
Those in the land of Bleach and the
faithfuls in the grandstand sighed
deeply when they saw "Truok" ramble
to the plate. And merry well they had
a right to sigh, for tho mighty "Truck"
stepped into the speedy shoot which
Cates let go and met it squarely on
the nose. Up and out it flew over the
left gardon wall Into the Exposition
grounds, and four runs, as Juicy as a
currant roll, came skidding home.
Just before Egan got his homer two
other runs had been scored, making a
total of six for fliat inning. Doyle's
two-base hit, followed by Nordyke's
single, garnished one run for the
Tigers in the opening Inning, and in
the sixth they reaped another. In the
ninth three singles and a couple of
passes gave the visitors two more runs.
For those infant Giants of ours there
was not much doing. There were no
good-byes mixed up in their rep
ertoire of bingles. yet they managed t
drop into the game three swats which
were good for extra bases. In the "fifth
Inning Murphy was walked and went
to .second on a wild pitch, and Cates
scored him with a long straight hit to
center. In the eighth the Giants sat
up and assumed their natural size.
Householder singled and was forced to
second by Larry Schlafly. McLean
Fingled and Jakey Atz trumped and
followed suit with a two-bagger to
left. Runkle was lucky In getting a
drive out of the way of the outfield.
It counted for two stations and cleaned
the sacks, adding three runs to the ace
in the hole which Portland already had.
That's all. and here's the score:
AB. R. IB. PO. A. E.
...4 0 O 2 O 0
.. 5 0 1 5 0 0
.. 5 0 2 2 0 0
..5 il 2 4 1 0
..on 2 n o
..3 1 0 2 4 1
..3 0 1.06 0
.37 4 10 27 11 2
Van Baron, if
McCredlc. rf ,
Atz. ps. ...
Doyle, rf. ...
fheohan, Sh .
Eagan, sn. ..
Casey, 2b ...
Lynch, of. ..
HEADING PHOM RIGHT TO LEFT
Seven brothers, hale and hearty, dined together for the first time in 36 years yes
terday at the Imperial Hotel. They were here attending the session of the Oreson
Development League. Their two sisters were present at the dinner, and around the
table" tales of years were told, and old incidents recalled. Although the ages of the
"boys" range from 71 to 53 years, they were as playful and happy as children.
The brothers represent the Coopers, one of Oregon's most prominent families. All
are delegates to the Development League, from various towns in the state. TV. H.
Cooper is aged 71, and Is from Stayton, where he is engaged in the business of har
nossmaklng. D. J. halls from The Dalles. He is aged 09, and is a farmer.
J. S. Cooper, the well-known Independence banker. Is aged 64 and has the dis
tinction of being a member of the legislature. J. C. is aged 60 and Is a surveyor at
McMlnnville. R. D. is a hopgrower at Independence, aged 55. J. E. Is a stockman at
Albany. His age' is 53. E. W. is J. E.'s twin, and Is engaged in the mercantile busi
ness, at Independence.
McLaughlin, If. ..... 3 2 1 S 0 0
Graham, c '3 2 2 6 10
Fitzgerald, p '.3 1 0 0 1 0
Totals 34 10 11 27 10 2
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Portland ...O O 0 010030 4
Hits 0 1 O 1 1 1 0 4 210
Tacoma 1 O O O 6 1 0 0 210
Hits , 2 0 1 0 4 1 0 0 311
" Struck out By Fitzgerald. 5.
Bases on balls Off FiUgcrald. 4: off Catea, 4.
Two-base hits McLean, Atx, RunKle, Grah
Home run Eagan.
Double plays Atz to McLean: Runkle to
Left on bases Portland, 10; Tacoma. 5.
Sacrifice hits Graham. Fitzgerald.
Stolen .bases Schafly, 2; Nordyke, 3; Doyle,
Wild pitches Fitzgerald.
First base on errors Tacoma, 1; Portland, 1.
Time of game One hour and 50 minutes.
FISHER AS FIGHT REFEREE.
He Is Asked to Act at the Barry
Mique Fisher is all swelled up. Yester
day ho received a telegram from the
light promoters who are managing the
Barry-Burns mill, asking him to act as
referee. When Fisher was a Sacramento
copper, he was carded as the best referee
that ever handed down decisions In
rough and tumble street fights. Since tho
King heard so much about the fortune
that Eddy Graney has earned as official
in(the squared circle, he has been anxious
to' break into tho fighting gamo as ref
eree. Carroll, who is pulling off the Barry
Burns figliU wired Fisher, that he would
give him 1200 for his services as referee.
The Tacoma manager was Just about to
wire his acceptance of the terms when
Charley Doyle reminded him that Eddy
Graney, Jack Grant and the rest of the
top-notch ring judges received "3(0 for
officiating. Doyle threatened to tell
Happy Hogan and the "rest of the Tigers
that Fisher was going to referee a fight
below the union scale. This made the
King send tho following telegram:
Portland. Or., April 25.
"Jimmy Carroll, Taooma, Wash.
Hofuso to accept $200 to act as referee.
Will decide the fight which ever way you
have bet for $498.16.
"M. KING KIDDO FISHER."
DUG DALE WANTS BALD GAME
Tigers May Play the Bellingliam and
D. E. Dugdale. as youthful and as fat
as ever, dropped into Portland to see
Mique Fisher. Dugdale Is after Fisher
to play Monday and Tuesday at Belling
liam and Everett. The two fat moguls
got together on the proposition and unless
something happens the Tigers will hook
up with the North Washlngtons next
Dugdale still proclaims that he is out
of business and declares that he is rais
ing chickens that give jersey cream and
cows that lay eggs and husk corn. He
explains his presence in Portland by
saying that he was requested to come
here by the Washington League officials
in order to get Fisher to bring his cham
pions to Belllngham and Everett. Dug
dale saw the game from a front seat
high up In the grandstand and when
Truck Eagan slammed the ball over the
fence he smiled and exclaimed: "My,
my, but wasn't that a beauty? I have
heard some ona say that out West a
man's avoirdupois was his abstract of
title. If this also goes In baseball,
Eagan has his 'title clear."
Dugdale returned to 'his farm last night.
Hb will telegraph Fisher when he
reaches home the complete details of the
two exhibition games.
Seattle Los Angeles 1.
SEATTLE, April 26. Seattle out
played and outbatted Los Angeles to
day, winning by a score of 4 to 1.
Baum, pitching for Los Angeles, was
hit freely at times when hits were of
value. Charlie Hall pitched for the
local team and kept tho five hits he al
lowed well scattered. His support was
excellent. In the third Inning Baum
threw, tno ball wild to Urst after an
infield hit, letting In three runs. Not
withstanding that he was hit freely,
Baum struck out seven of the Seattle
team. Hall striking out only four.
Seattle 0-1300000 4 7 2
Los Angeles. 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 5 4
Batteries Hall and Frary; Baum and
Eager. Umpire Davis.
San Francisco 3, Oakland 0.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 26. Oak
land's inability to hit Pitcher Whalen
and advantage taken oT. a few costly er
rors, won tho game for San Francisco
today. The winning team did its first
scoring in the second on a pass, two
stolen bases and a hit by Murphy. The
San Franciscans secured their other two
runs in the sixth on Oakland's three
R. H. E.
San Fran 0 13 0 0 2 0 0 03 7 2
Oakland 3 0000000 00 3 6
Batteries Whalen and Shea: Schmidt
and Byrnes. Umpire Perrine.
PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Ogden 9, Boise 4.
BOISE. Idaho, April 26. The season
of the Pacific National League opened
here today. Ogden being the visiting
club. A crowd of 1500 turned out to
witness the game. Ogden was able to
SEVEN BROTHERS MEET FOR FIRST TIME IN THIRTY-SIX YEARS
ABJE THE SEVEN BROTHERS W. H. COOPER. AGED 71 YEARS; D. J. COOPER, AGED 63; J. S. COOPER. AGED 64; J. C.
AGED 55; J. E. COOPER, AGED 53, AND E. Vt COOPER, AGED 53.
bunch hits In the seventh and ninth
and defeated the home nine. Score:
Boise 10 0 0 10 11 04 13 5
Ogden 0 1 0 0 0 0 5 1 4 D 11 1
Batteries Dammann and Hanson;
Hastings and Hausen.
Spokane Loses Opening Game.
SPOKANE. April 26. Salt Lake had the
game well In hand after the third inning
today. In only one inning was the Spo
kane team dangerous. Durham pitched
a masterly game and was well supported,
while Gilpatrlck, in addition to being wild,
weakened when his team weakened and
the runs piled up against Spokane. A
parade in. automobiles before the game
was. a feature. Mayor Boyd threw the
first two balls over the plate. The score:
Spokane 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 02 5 4
Salt Lake 0 0 2 0 0 1 3 1 0-7 3 2
Batteries Gilpatrlck and Stanley; Dur
ham and Leahy.
Washington 2. Boston 1.
BOSTON. April 26. Washington won the
game today in the ninth Inning. With two
out, Cassldy hit to center field for three
bases and scored a moment later on Mul
len's sharp single. Both pitchers were
effective.. Attendance. 4700. The score:
Washington ..2 2 TiBoston 1 6 2
Batteries Jacob-son and Klttredge;
Young and McGovcrn.
New York 4, Philadelphia 3.
NEW YORK, April 26. In a finish which
was almost a duplicate of the one of the
day previous, when they beat out the
Washlngtons In the ninth Inning on Kee
ler's home run, the New York Americans
defeated the Philadelphias today. Attend
ance, 3500. The score:
New York ....4 3 1 Philadelphia ..3 5 3
Batteries Clarkson and McGulre; Coak
ley and Powers.
Detroit 5, Cleveland 0.
DETROIT, April 26. Kllllan's splendid
pitching and great support wore respon
sible for the third shut-out of the present
Detroit-Cleveland series. Joss was hit
hard, and the Cleveland team did not give
him the best of support. Attendance, 1200.
Detroit 5 12 ljClcvcland 0 5 0
Batteries Killlan and Sullivan; Joss,
Bcmls and Clark.
Chicago 2, Plttshnrg 1.
PITTSBURG. April 26. The remarkable
features of tho game were McCarthy's
three double plays from center field, each
retiring the side by catching runners com
ing in from third base. Attendance, 2600.
Pittsburg 1 7 2Chicago 2 S 0
Batteries Flaherty and Carrlsch; Pfeff
cr and O'Nell.
Umpires Klem and EmsJIe.
Brooklyn 3, New York 2.
BROOKLYN, April 26. In a spectacular
ni nth-Inning finish today, with two men
out, the Brooklyn team defeated the New
York National Champions by a score of
3 to 2. Attendance. 5500. The score:
New York ....2 6 6BrookIyn 3 7 0
Batteries McGinnlty and Bresnahan;
Mclntyre and Ritter.
Umpire H. Johnstone.
Boston 3, Philadelphia 3.
PHILADELPHIA. April 26. Three men
had batted for Boston in the eleventh
Inning today, when the game was called
on account of rain. The locals tied the
score In the seventh, and the game ended
without result. Attendance, 2500. The
Boston 32 3Philadelphia ...3 7 4
Batteries Frazer and Needham; Corrl
don and Dooin.
College Ball Games.
At Philadelphia Yale, 3; Pennsylva
WRIGHT , MAY STAY AT HOME
Only Three Americans to Compete
for International Tennis Cup.
NEW YORK, April 26. Beals C. Wright,
of Boston, the champion doubles lawn
tennis player, and partner of Holcombe
Ward, may not, according to the Times',
compete In the American challenging tour
nament In England for the Dwlght F.
Davis international cup, now held by the
Britons. The reason ia because of some
changes in the rules governing the com
petitions which the English Lawn Tennis
Association has formulated. These changes
make It advisable to piay only a three
man team for this country, at least in the
estimation of the challenging committee.
The four men had already been selected
by the committee, and the uartet In
cluded Hoicombe Ward, the National
champion in the singles; William A. Lar
ned, the ex-champion in the singles; Wil
liam J. Clothier, of Harvard, and Beals
Commissioners Coming With
Elaborate and Costly Ex
hibit in Custody.
DUE IN PORTLAND MAY 11
Exposition, Advised by Wire of Ar
rival in New York From
Rome of Royal "Rep
resentatives. With one of the finest art collections
and general exhibits which any country
will send to tho Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion. J. Zcgglo and P. Rossi. Italian
Commissioners to the Lewis and Clark
Exposition, have arrived In New Y'ork
direct from Rome and are now en route
to Portland. They will make several stops
at big cities on the way westward and
intend to reach the Exposition grounds
by May 11 to rush through the installa
tion of tho Italian exhibit.
President II. W. Goodo, of the Exposi
tion, was advised yesterday by wire of
the departure westward of the Italian
commissioners. Some anxiety had been
felt as it was not known they had left
Rome, their departure not having been
annpunced when they sailed. As tho
space'' awarded Italy totaled nearly 50.000
square feet, delay in their arrival would
have been a. sprious matter, especially as
some of the choicest works of art for the
Museum of Art arc billed from the Royal
Will Hnvc Notable Exhibit.
Tho two commissioners have been or
ganizing their exhibit for the past four
months, having returned to Italy for that
purpose Immediately after the close of
the St. Louis Exposition where they
served as commissioners for their coun
try. Reports which have been received
from Mr. Zegglo. commlssloner-ln-chlef.
show that they have been successful In
securing a strong representation of their
country's arts, sciences, and products.
The exhibit Is worth very close to ?1.
000,000. Fine Statuary Secured.
The space allotment takes up nearly a
half of the Foreign Exhibits building.
which is larger than the Oriental build
ing of which Japan has one-half. -Nearly
half of the space Is devoted to marblo
statuary In which Is Included several of
the famous groups of the Loggia at
Florence. In addition there arc figures
and busts from galleries and museums In
Naples. Rome, and Venice. The art
branch of the exhibit Includes famous
mosaics from "Venice and Genoa. Most
of these treasures will go in the Museum
of Arts. Included In the Italian booth
In the Foreign Exhibits building will be
j Florentine silver filigree work, art Jew
elry, hand-carved furniture, laces, dra
peries and tapestries, and embroidered
All of the statuary and paintings had
tr be especially prepared for shipment
and will be sent from New York In spe
cial express cars.
TO INSTALL ROOSEVELT CABIN
North Dakota Commissioner Arrives
in Charge of State's Exhibit.
To arrange for the suitable installa
tion of the Roosevelt cabin, State Com
missioner Steele, of North Dakota,
reached the Exposition grounds yester
day. Mr. Steele is as yet undecided
whether to place the famous cabin.
which sheltered the President many
years before hla bear hunts were
of the slightest interest to the
public, in the Agricultural build
ing or give It a special site. It
Is probable, however, that the cabin
will go in the booth with the agricul
tural exhibits, as It would thus be a
great drawing card to tne display from
that state. Mr. Steele will also look
after the Installation of a part of the
exhibit from his state. His ideas of
tho scenic beauty of, the Fair are the
usual ones. He expressed considerable
surprise at the size of the grounds and
buildings, saying he had not expected
half so much as he found.
PRESIDENT 3LAY NOT OPEN FAIR
No Arrangements Made for Him to
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 26. unless dennlte arrange
ments are made very soon. President
Roosevelt will not open the Lewis and
Clark Exposition. It Is not positively
known where he will be on June 1, but It
is believed that, unless he changes his
present plans, he will be In Washington
Inquiry at the White House today dis
closes the fact that no preparations are
being made for the Installation of instru-
All of the brothers are blest with excellent health, and arc enjoying life to the
fullest extent. They have lived in Oregon for from 37 to 42 years. Of five sisters born
but two survive. They are Miss Patience Cooper of Portland and Mrs.vS. J. Glldow
of Sllverton. The parents are buried at Zena, Or. t
Frederick Cooper, great-grandfather of the brothers and slaters who met here yes
. terday. fought with General Washington through five enlistments, being with the
army at the surrender of Cornwallis. "W. H., D. J. and J. E. served in the Union Army
during the rebellion. J. C. has held the office or department commander of the G.
A. R.- of Oregon.
"We had a great time at luncheon today," said J. C Cooper, spokesman for
the brothers, after the group was photographed. 'The family had not been together
before for thirty-six years. That wis a long time ago, when father and mother vcjtte
alive. We met then at Salem. "We have all been moderately successful in business, -and
none of us have ever been In the penitentiary. J. S. came the nearest to it when
he was a member of the lower house in the legislature."
ments by which the President can press
tne button and set tne macninery in
motion. Tn fa ft Wh!t T4niise officials
aeclare they have heard nothing of any
It was understood last Winter that at
the nrnrpp tlmn thn President would be
fnrmnllv rfmiefr tn nrwn tb "Transi
tion and that he had already signified his
willingness to do so, if Portiana wouiu
BOSTON ORDERED TO COME.
Cruiser Will Join In Opening Cere
monies at Fair.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 26. The cruiser Boston, now
at Honolulu, Is under orders to sail for
Portland in time for the opening of the
Lewis and Clark Exposition. The Boston
will anchor In the Willamette opposite
the Fair grounds and will be open to
visitors each day. Later on, other ves
sels will be sent to relieve her. but be
cause of the scarcity of ships, It is not
thought other warships can participate
in the opening.
Traveling Men's Day.
Traveling men's day at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition will be on Saturday.
June 10. and It will be one of the great
est events of the big show. Attendance
from Seattle and Tacoma will reach at
least 2000 and from other points large
numbers are expected. The Seattle and
Tacoma travelers have sent a request to
be met at the depot with three bands of
music, and everything else connected with
the affair Is to bo on the same large scale.
H. N. Smith, chairman, and Chester A.
Whitcmorc. secretary of the committee
of the United Commercial Travelers and
Travelers' Protective Association, have
called a meeting at the parlors In tne
Portland Hotel Sunday next at 11 o'clock
to arrange for a parade, and other mat
ters fitting for the celebration. A large
attendance Is requested of all traveling
men whether they are members of any of
the associations or not. Railroad men
are requested to come and insurance trav
eling men, in fact, everyone who travels.
The desire is to boom traveling men's
day In every possible manner.
Merchants' Day at Fair.
Thiirsrlav Jnlv 20 has been set by the
Lewis and Clark Exnos .ion management
as Portland Merchants' Day, and it is
expected that this will be one or tne Dig
days. of the Fair.
The Exposition people yesterday gave
the day Into the chargo of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce, the executive
board of which will prepare for' the ob
servance of the occasion. As yet no plans
have heen outlined but It Is thoucht that
the day will be generally observed
throughout the city by tne closing 01 au
the business houses for the afternoon.
An elaborate programme will be pre
pared, prominent speakers will be chosen
and efforts will be made on the part of
the Portland merchants to make the day
one of the most notable In the course of
Exposition Guards From Eugene.-
EUGENE. Or.. April 26. (Special.)
From the two National Guard companies
located In Eugene the following have
been selected to be detailed for duty as
guards at the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion: Walter Baker. William Crabtree, Clar
ence Henderson. Matt Hughes. Donald
Prton and Roseoe Rilev. ComDanv A:
Thomas McCormick. Allen Mathersbaugh.
Fred Kerr. Glenn Farrow. Meivm Lamo,
Walter Stafford and D. E. Marshall.
Colorado Commissioner Due Today.
Limon White, commissioner to the
Lewis and Clark Exposition from Col
orado. Is due in Portland today or to
morrow to arrange for the Installation
of the big mining exhibit provided for
by his state. The exhibit cost 515,000,
and shows completely the mineral re
sources of Colorado. It will be housed
In the main Mining building in compe
tition with the mineral exhibits sent
by other states.
Linn Exhibit Is Ready.
ALBANY. Or.. April 26.-(SpecIal.)-The
Linn County exhibit of fruit, vegetables
and cereals for the Lewis. and Clark Fair
Is now ready for shipment, and will go
to Portland next Friday in charge of W.
E. Eastburn. who got It together. There
are 30 boxes of stuff, beside grain In
sacks. In addition to this, fruits and
vegetables will be sent down In season
as rapidly aB they come on.
Illinois Relics for the Farr.
SPRINGFIELD, III., April 26. A reso
lution was adopted In the Illinois Senate
today authorizing the State Historical
Library to turn over to the Illinois Com
missloners to the Lewis and Clark Expo
sltion such relics, articles, and documents
In Its possession as are necessary to com
plete Its proposed exhibit.
Winner of City and Suburban.
LONDON. April 26. The City and Sub
urban Handicap of 20CO sovereigns was
won by Pharisee. Ambition second and
Swift third. Pharisee, ridden by Maher,
the American Jockey, started the favorite
in the betting at 11 to 2 against, with
Ambition 20 to 1 against and Dean Swift
100 to 14 against.
The Denver & Rio Grande scenery la
; even more beautiful In Winter than Sum-
j mer. Travel tast via that una and spend
a aay in salt iaKe city.
COOPER. AGED 0; R. D. COOrER,
FIGHT FOR II HOTEL
Partners Disagree and the
Law Is Invoked.
BONIFACE DIETZ ON STAND
Tells How He Was Ejected by Ste
phenson and Relates Their Finan
cial Transactions at Some
Length to the Court.
An interested crowd listened to1 the
evidence In Judge Sears court yester
day afternoon at the trial of the suit of
A. DIetz against H. L. Stephenson and
the Scott Hotel Company to be declared
a half-owner in the Hotel Scott. Dietz
related on the witness stand how he
was put out of tho hotel by Stephen- j
son and others on February 11 last, ana t
Charles A. Malarkey, one of the own-
era of the .hotel building, said It was a
case of rough house, In which Stephen- .
son enacted the principal role, and had
able assistants. Mr. Malarkey said he
was not present at the final perform
ance, which took place at 11 o clock at
night, because he had gone to bed.
Diets' story was that he purcnased a
ouarter Interest In the hotel In Novem
ber. 1904, for $4000, paying $1760 cash.
and he had a written agreement to pay
in part of his salary as manager on tne
purchase price, and also a share of any
profits. The agreement also provided
that he was to be entitled to buy a
second one-quarter Interest February
1, 1005, for 54000, paying 52000 cash and
the balance later. He said he was
thrown out without cause on February
11 without a cent, and afterwards tne
defendants caused noles to be drilled
Into the safe to get into it. On cross-
examination by J. M. Long, attorney.
Dietz admitted, that all the money In
the safe except 525 belonged to guests
of the hotel, and he. Dietz. had refused
to open It and give them their money.
There was also evidence that ho cashed
checks given to him by guests, which
the defendants paid after he had been
removed from the hotel. Dietz. how
ever, contended that he credited these
amounts In the name of Dietz &
Stephenson, although he admitted that
no such entries appeared on the books.
He said he was always In a position to
make .the checks good to the owners
The passages between Mr. Long and
Dietz were at times pretty sharp, but
they managed to finish the scene with
out any trouble.
C. A. Malarkey, who evidently does
not like Stephenson, the lessee of the
hotel, testified that the management of
the hotel by Dietz was the best.
The defense has not reached Its side
of the case, but, according to pleadings.
testimony will be offered to show that
the management of the hotel by Dietz
was a losing one for Stephenson; that
he ran the hotel In debt, which
Stephenson was compelled to pay. and
drank to excess, although he repre
sented to Stephenson when they first
met that he was not a drinking man.
The trial will be resumed today.
Indictments Are Dismissed.
The indictments against Mrs. M. L.
Sauve and Captain D. E. Buchanan charg
ing them with having leased their property
at Alder and Fifth streets to the Portland
Club for gambling purposes were dis
missed yesterday morning by Judge Fra
zer on motion of Deputy District-Attorney
Moser. The Indictments were re
turned In December, 1D04, when the last
County grand Jury was in session, and
soon after the crusade and prosecution
of the gambllngc-house proprietors by
Sheriff Word and District-Attorney Man
Mr. Moser made a statement that a con-
viction of Mrs. Sauve would not be prob- !
able in the event of her trial because '
there was no evidence showing guilty
knowledge on her part. Counsel also
stated that there had been no gambling
In the building for a long time prior to
the time the indictment was brought,
and there was none going on there now.
The property wag used only for saldon
In the Buchanan case a like statement
was made, and that a trial would only
result In expense to the taxpayers. The
Buchanan property where the gambling
rooms were located has been converted
Into a lodging-house.
Executors Must File Keports.
Executors, of wills and administrators
of estates must make reports or Judge
"Webster will know the reason of their
delinquency and proceed against them
according to law. Yesterday an order
was made in the County Court requiring
the following persons to appear on or
before May 8 next and show cause why
they should not be removed:
Dr. J. K. Locke, executor of the will of
Man E. Ledman, appointed January 3.
Laura Lapsky. appointed administra
trix of the estate of Ellen B. Thompson
on November 17, 1503.
Lizzie Christian, appointed administra
trix of the estate of Luther Cole on
August 14. 1S03.
L. H. Knapp, administrator of the es
tate of James W. Reld. deceased, ap
pointed December 22, 1S02.
There have been no reports filed In any
of these cases, although the statute re
quires a report every six months. There
are other neglected estates which the
court will take notice of soon.
Will Place Ferry Boat on Run.
The Alblna ferryboat Lionel R. Webs
ter will be placed on the route on May 1.
This was decided upon yesterday by
Judge Webster and Coupty Commission
ers Barnes and Lightnor. The members
of the County Court are not satisfied with
the boat, but have concluded to make the
best of what they call a poor Job. Neces
sary repairs and additions will be made
as found necessary. Captain W. H.
Foster, an experienced ferryboat man.
has been appointed master, John Sheen
engineer, W. J. Stipe deckhand, and J.
Nash, fireman. Another fireman, an as
sistant engineer, and a mate are yet to
Brother Appointed Guardian.
H. H. Newhall was appointed In the
county Court yesterday guardian of
Mary A. Bane, an insane person, on
petition of her brother, Milton Hager.
Mrs. Bane imagines she Is worth a great
deal of money aid that she owns prop
erty worth J100.000. Recently she has
mortgaged and transferred some prop
erty which she does own. She thinks
various persons are endeavoring to get
her property away from her.-
Divorce Complaint Served.
A complaint In & divorce suit filed in
Benton County by Edith M. Howard
against "Victor Howard, was served by
Deputy "Sheriff Grussi yesterday.
Sent to Insane Asylum.
H. A. Suddc. a commercial traveler, 44
years old. has been committed to the
Insane asylum. The indications are that
lia ia afflicted -with paresis.
Why We Recommend Orrine
to Cure Drunkenness.
In taking the agency for Orrinr. the
liquor habit cure, we thoroughly satlfft-d
ourselves that it was an article of genuine
merit, and that the company, whleh is lo
cated In Washington. D. C. tleaU sqnrdy
and lives up strictly to the guarantee. "If
the cure Is not made the money will he
Since selling Orrine numerous eaes have
come to our knowledge that have h-Ti
cured of the horrible liquar habit hy thi
meritorious article, whleh strengthen th
nervous system and destroys the craving
for whiskey, beer or other alcoholic trn
ulanta. Orrine is prepared in two form
No. 1 should be given t care the Mlt-n:
without his knowledge. It can be pttt into
coffee or food, as It la tasteleee. color t-s
Wc think that when the excessive drinker
is approached properly he will be willinc to
be cured. If he consents, purchase Orrjne
No. 2, which is put up in pill form. Kith-r
form sells at $t per package. Sten mo
our store and receive full informatloR r
garding Orrine, the remedy that reai v
cures the liquor habit. If you will -ri
to the Orrine Company, Inc.. Washington.
D. C. they will send you free -a book i
"Drunkenness." in a plain paper wrapp
We have great confidence that Orri"
cures the drink habit, and highly rec"--mend
it to you. Woodard. Clarke & .i ,
with Ilarfina Soap, SkinHealtb. (oint
ment) and SkinHealtb. Tablets. A psl
tlre and speedy cure for eTery tt'-hlng. burning.
Bcaly. bleeding, crusted, pimply and Motehy
humor, with low of hair. Produces clear, bril
liant, healthy Blcln and pure, rich, red blood.
fcP- Treatment 75o
eeptlc: SkInIIcaltb.(olnt..5c..toVm gra.
heal the skin, and SkinHealtb. Tableta,
25c, to expel humor germs. All druggists.
Ilarfina Soap for the- Complexion
for plmplea. blackheads, redness, roughness, chaf
ing, chapping, rough hands. Nothing will giro
such a speedy cure. S5c; 3 cakes, 05c.
Send 3c. postage for Free Samples aatl
booklets to PHILO HAT CO., NEWARK. N. J.
WOODARD. CLARKE & CO,
Fourth and Woahlnston SU.
"Curts While Tou Sleep."
Confidence can bo placed in a Teraedy.wb.ieh
for a quarter of a century has earned unqaan
fledTraise. Ask your physician about it.
is a boon t
Sd poitilfor d
ptle Thrt Th
1ft fei t l-Tt-tt4
jour dntgcttt f
from nt. 19c id
The Vapo-Gresolens Co. 180 Fulton St. N.Y.
The Great Chinese Doctor
CiUied great becauaa
his wonderful cures
are so well known
throughout tha United
States asd beeauae
many people ar
thankful to hint for
saving their lives iron
lie treats any and atl
diseases with powerful
Chinese herbs, roots,
buds, bark and vege
tables that are entlr
ly unknown to medical
5ji"5C5Vfti science m ts coumry.
ti through tUo use of these harmless remt
d?.. Thla famous doctor knows th. actios
di Z. floo different remedies that he haa
Vefn, used in different diseases. H
.ucceasfully useo , n asthma, lun
euaranieea to W calnervousneas. stom.
troubles. T fcmala trouble and all
ach. Uver '-Seds of testimonial
r5:rac:mcd1rateHCanil and se. him.
Patients out of the city write for blank and
circular. Inclose stamp. Addres
THE C. GEE WO
CHINESE MEDICINE CO.
253 Alder Street
Mention this paper. Portland, Or.
Stairway of 2314 Alder leading to my office.
Is especially valuable during tha
Summer season, when outdoor oc
cupations and sports are most Us
GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS
and CALLOUS SPOTS
field to it, and it is particularly
agreeable when used in the bath
liter violent exercise.
-L GROCERS AND DH11GQ1STX
RiU r.Kfr-fni. n.i.. p.m.,. , . ..
atnre, layigorator and nenr.rie. The most vonderfal
aphrodisiac and special tonic for the sexsal organs
of both sexes. The Mexican remedy for diseases of
the lidneys and b'adder. Sells on its own merits.
N'AHKR. ALF-S A- WPTIXTV a .
323 Market St., San Francisco. Send for omi'
Frr sale by all druggists or liqnor dealers.
Is tno worst disease oa
earth, yet the easiest
to cure WHEN YOU
KNOW WHAT TO DO.
Mnnv have Titfnnt.,
I spots on the skin, sores
in tno iiiouLa. uicers.
falling hair. bona
pains, catarrh, and
uuu i 4k i a
BLOOD POISON. Send to DR. BROWN. 035
Arch st Philadelphia. Pa., for BROWN"3
BLOOD CURE. $2-00 per bottle; lasts on
SQoath. gold in Portland only by FRANK
XAV. Portland Hotel Pharmacy.
ftoTllU Cured to atay Cured.
AS T H Hi A ForFREETESTtreatmectpre
nw III ITl si pared foryoa send full descrip
tion of yoax case and names of two asthmatla
sufferers. FRANK WHETZEL. M.D.,
OtL4. 4mrl8n Express SIdgu Ch!ct