Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, April 28, 1905, Page 7, Image 7

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"fake -an Unexpected Game
From the Tacoma
When the Fans Had About Given Up
tope of Seeing Portland "Win
Lmck Comes to the Aid
of Local Team.
Yesterday's Score.
Portland. 2; Tacoma, 1.
San Francisco, 4; Oakland, 1.
Seattle, 5; Los Angeles. 3.
Standing of the Teams.
Won.' Xost. r.C.
Tacoma. l 10 .015
Oakland 10. . 11 .KM
Pan FrancLo IS 12 .S50
lios Angeles 11. 13
Portland U !
Seattle 9 - 19 -333
Standing of the Team.
Won. Lost. P.C.
New Tork 8 2 .800
Chicago 0
Pittsburg I f
Cincinnati IS X. .500
Philadelphia 3 4 .429
Boston .400
Brooklvn 5 8 .385
St. Louis 3 0 .333
Standing of the Team.
"Won. Lot. r.C.
Philadelphia . 0 3 .606
New York 0 3 . 066
Detroit 5 3 .025
Cleveland R 5 .500
"TVaffolngton ..5 ,(! .455
St. Louis 4 ' 5 .444
Chicago 4 5 .444
Boston - 3 , 8 .273
You can. take off your hab to Jakey
Atz. The Flying Dutchman was a star
all in his own class yesterday afternoon,
for its two hits and quick -winging of a
ball to the home plato was what broke
up the hoodoo for the Portland bunch
and persuaded Mlque Fisher and his Tads
to leavo a game behind. It was a tight
fit. one of those uphill finishes the Ore
gonlans are compelled to make, but the
great and glorious fact is that the Web
footers won, 2 to L Paste that in your
hat and forget the rest. -
If Bert Jones was pitching the kind of
ball that wins, Brown, the man with a
common name, but an uncommon way
of sending the leather over the rubber,
was giving Just as good an article him
self, and hut for a lucky chance that
formed a connection between the free
passes and two of the three hits that were
made, there might have been another
There was a palpitating of the heart for
those same faithful fans, who go to every
game, when the third opened full" and
wide on the horizon, and there was rea
son for it. McLaughlin lifted the hall Just
high enough over TtUnkle for a hit and
Graham followed with a hot one to third
that was too hard to handle. Brown
succeeded in sacrificing, and with two
men on the bases and but one down,
conditions looked somewhat serious.
Doyle smashed toward Atz and it took a
one-handed catch and a quick return to
the home plate to put McLaughlin out of
the going. It was one of those plays over
which the fan gloats and well "worth the
hand that Atz received, when he finally
went "to the bench. Then Graham and
Doyle tried a double steal and a speedy
transference of the ball from Murphy
through Jonas to Kunkle, retired the side.
Murphy made the first run, in the same
inning. Brown, a trifle wild, gave him
four wide ones. Jones struck out and Atz
came through with a two-base hit that
brought the runner safely around the
bases and gave the scores a chance to
ring the bell for Portland. It was tied
by Xordyke In the next chapter. He se
cured transportation, with one down, and
when Bagan sent the ball to center, where
it was promptly dropped by Householder,
the Tiger first baseman was on third,
scoring on Casey's long fly to center.
The one tally that won the game came
in the eighth. Agaia Murphy walkeS.
Again Bert Jones went down on a fly,
and again Atz came to the rescue with
a hit between left and centerfleld, which
was enough for Murphy. The score:
Atz, fs 4 .0 2 2 1 0
Van Burun, If t 0 0 2 0 0
Householder, cf. ....... 3 0 0 4 0 1
Fchlafly. 2b . 3 0 0 0 1 0
McCredle, rf 3 0 0 8 1 0
McLean, 1V 3 0 0 11 0 0
Rtinkle. 3b 3 0 1 2 3 O
Murphy, o 1 2 0 3 4 0
Jone. p 3 0 0 0 2 0
Total i 26 .2 3 27 12 1
Doyle, rf . 4 0 1 0 1 0
HhcehAn. 3b . , 4 0 0 0 1 o
Nordyke, 'lb 3 1 0 9 0 0
Eagan, ss. 4 0 0 3 2 1
Casey, 2b 4 0 0 2 2 0
Lynch. cC 3 0 2 3 0 0
McLaughlin, If 3 0 1 2 0 0
Graham, c 3 01 4 1 0
Brown, p 10 0 14 0
Total 29 1 5 24 11 1
Tacoma . .0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1
Hits 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 r,
Portland ........0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 2
Hits 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 3
Struck out By Jones, 2; by Brown, 4.
Bases on ball Oft Brown. 3; off Jones. 2.
First base on errors Portland, 1; Ta
coma. 1. ,
Two-base hit Atz.
Left on bases Portland, 4; Tacoma, 4.
Sacrifice lilt Brown.
Stolen bases Householder, Murphy and
Time of game One hour and 30 minutes.
"Umpire Klopf.
Oakland Scores Saving: Run Only
Against Seals.
SAX FRANCISCO. April 27.-The locals
secured a grip on today's game in the
second inning, when a couple of hits
against Moskiman produced three runs.
Henley was go effective that Oakland was
blanked until its last turn at bat, when a
pair of hits saved a shut-out Score:
San Francisco 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 04 S 0
Oakland . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 5 2
Batteries Henley and "Wilson; Moski
man and Byrnes.
SI washes 'in Their Element Clinch
.Game Very Early.
SEATTLE. April 27. A heavy rain de
layed the game for a half hour this after
noon, and Los Angeles found it difficult
to play effective ball on muddy grounds.
The visiting team became rattled In the
first inning, and four stolen bases and
two errors by Eager let Seattle in for
three runs. Two more were added In the
third, and Los Angeles took three In the
third, Skel Roach, pitcher for the locals,
allowing hits that counted. Score:
Los Angeles 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 03 7 3
Seattle 3 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-5 7 2
Batterles-Goodwin and Eager; Roach,
and Dashwood.
Umpire "Davis.
Boston 2, "Washington 1.
BOSTON, April 27. Tannehill had the
game with Washington well in hand today
except in the seventh inning, when a pass
and a two-bagger scored the only run for
the visitors. Boston won in the eighth on
two singles and a sacrifice hit. The
score: .
R.H.E. R.H.E.
Boston 2 9 lWashlngton ...1 7 0
Batteries Tannehill and McGovern;
Wolf, Townsend and KIttridge.
New York I , Philadelphia 0.
NEW YORK, April 27. In a pitchers'
battle, with the honors slightly In favor
of Griffith, the New York American
League team again defeated Philadelphia
today. The score:
R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
-New Tork ....1 4 l Philadelphia ..0 4 2
Batteries Griffith and Klelnow; Plank
and Powers.
Celveland 2, Detroit 0.
DETROIT. April 27. Four shut-outs in
as many days, two for each team. Is the
record of the Detroit-Cleveland series,
just closed. Hess was too much for De
troit today, but three men only got to
first. The score:
R.H.E.J R.H.E.
Detroit 0 2 2jCieveland 2 1 0
Batteries Mullln and Wood; Hess and
"Chicago 4, SU Louis 3.
ST. LOUIS. April 27. Two runs In the
thirteenth, one by Holmes and the other
by Davis, won the game for Chicago to
day. The score:
R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
SL Louis 3 8 lChicago 4 11 1
Batteries Glade and Sugden; Smith and
New York 4, Brooklyn 0.
BROOKLYN, April 27. In return for the
defeat of yesterday, the New Yorks shut
out the Brooklyns today by a score of 4
to 0. The score:
R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
New Tork '....4 10 2Brooklyn .0 6 4
Batteries Ames and Brcsnahan and
Eason, JEtesllng and Bergen.
Umpire Johnstone.
Boise 7, Ogden 4.
BOISE, Idaho, April 27. McFarland
proved too much for the Ogden team to
day. While the playing of the home team
was more ragged than that of the visitors,
the latter did not get so many hits, and
lost. The score:
Boise 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 2 7 14 5
Ogden 0 30100000-492
Batteries McFarland and Hanson; Cas
tleton and Hausen.
Spokane 15, Salt Lake 4.
SPOKANE. April 27. A' three-bagger
with two men on bases, a fumble by
Shortstop Delmas, which allowed a batter
to reach second, and a single by Stanley
won for Spokane today In the ninth in
ning. The score:
Salt Lake 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 04 S 1
Spokane 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 45 9 2
Batteries Thomas and Leahy; Mclnnis
and Stanley.
Umpire McCrca.
Home Team for Ccntralla.
CENTRALIA, Wash., April 27. (Spe
cial.) The Centralia baseball players met
last evening and organized for the com
ing season. As Centralia Is to be out of
the Southwest League, it was decided to
have nothing but amateur ball, and that
only by players now residing In Cen
tralia. George Ingraham, at one time
considered the best second baseman in
this part of the country, was made chair
man of the meeting. A. EL Sloan was
elected secretary, and was later made
manager and secretary of the team. He
refused to handle the money of the team,
and W. A. Butcher, a local business man,
was made treasurer.
California College Crews Favor the
Exposition Contests.
27. (Special.) Student Treasurer Barrett
has concluded negotiations with the Uni
versities of California and Washington
for two, throe-cornered rowing contests,
to be held on Lake Washington, Seattle,
May 30. The regatta will be held in the
afternoon of the last day of May, the
morning being occupied with a track meet
between the University of Washington
and the University of California. The
course will be a distance of two miles.
Each university will be represented by
two crews, a 'varsity and a freshman
crew. Stanford's 'varsity will be: Dole,
stroke; Zimmerman, No. 3; Bryan, No. 2:
Butterfield, bow; Turner, coxswain. This
crew Is an experienced one, and pulls
well together. Zimmerman is well known
In Portland, being a graduate of the High
School. He has also several times pulled
an oar under the colors of the Portland
Rowing Club. He is a sophomore In col
lege and rowed on last year's freshman
crew. He is considered one of the best
men in the boat.
At the close of the Washington regatta,
the Stanford crews will probably go to
Portland, where they will participate in
the Exposition races, under the auspices
of the Portland Rowing Club. Both Stan
ford and California have been invited to
enter these races, and the sentiment here
is strongly In favor of the proposal.
Washingtonians Are Already Tough
ening Their Muscles for Autumn.
Seattle, April 27. (Special.) For the past
few days Coach Cutts has had the foot
ball squad out on the athletic field giving
the boys the preliminary work for the
Spring practice. The work up to the
present time has merely consisted In
catching punts, falling on the ball and
the like. Later on they will be told a
few of the Harvard tactics and the men
will be given a great deal of signal
practice. .
It is the first time that the local col
legians have tried the scheme of giving
the -candidates practice work the season
before the actual work begins.
Another Important consideration Is the
fact that the Washington football year
begins at so late a date that it is Impos
sible for the team to be in shape so that
games may be pulled off with Stanford
or the University of California in October.
It is also hoped by the practice, which Is
now being conducted to develop a few
rood uuntcrs. This feature has htoa cat
of Washington's weak-points even when
her teams have won all of their games.
It . has been impossible for the coach,
within the short time he is allowed to
work the team Into shape, to devote much
of his time to the kicking part of the
"Wins Another Race, Which Is
Marred hy Accident.
though played at 12 to 1, Follow Me
proved to be a repeater and won the
second race, which was highly excit
ing. The start in this race was in
front of the grandstand, and the race
goers witnessed another accident when
Chestnut stumbled and threw Jockey
Smith. The second race was marred by
Jackfull. one of the favorites, taking a
tumble just after the barrier was re
leased. Jockey F. Sullivan escaped
without injury and the horse ran
around the track riderless. Results:
Four furlongs Dangerous Girl -won, Mld
mont second, Rey del Mundo third; time,
Seven furlongs Laura F. M. won. Warte
Nlcht fecond. HI Gaul Cap third; time, 1:27.
Mile and a sixteenth Flaunt won, Poiart
second, Tannhauser third; time. 1:47.
One mile Follow Me won, Edgecltffe sec
ond: Cotillion third; time, l:41tf.
One mile Redmont won. Hindoo Princess
second. Circus third; time, 1:42.
One mile Lucrece won. Ralph Young sec
ond; Forest King third; time, 1:41.
At Cumberland Park.
NASHVILLE. April 27. Cumberland
Park race results:
Six furlongs Miss Jo$a won. Layson sec
ond. Mcllvaln third; time, 1:16.
Four and a half furlongs Helena. C. won,
Velour second, Polly Prim third; time, 0:55$;.
One Mile Benvollo won; Postmaster Wright
second, Bugler third; time, 1:44;.
Avondale stakes, five furlongs Charlie East
man won. Romola second, Hyperion II third;
time, 1:02H.
Six furlonga Mo San and Ice Water ran a
dead heat; Mabel Winn third; time. 1:15.
Purse divided.
One mile Glendon won, Mlzzenmast second.
The Trlfler third; time, 1:44.
At St. Louis Fair Grounds.
ST. LOUIS, April 27. Fair grounds
race results:
Six furlonga Sir Carter won. Torlo second.
Bishop Wex third; time, 1:21 3-5.
Half mile Rustic Lady won, Baishol second, third; time. 0:54.
Six furlongs Lone Wolf won. Bavarian sec
ond. Mrdella third; time, 1:22.
Seven furlongs Ralnland won. Matador sec
ond. Floral Wreath third; time, 1:331."
Six furlongs Our Lilly won. Sorrel Top
second, Bone Brake third; time. 1:22.
Mile and a. quarter George Vivian won.
Never Such second. Velos third; time. 2:23 1-5.
At Kansas City.
KANSAS CITYv Mo., April 27. Elm
Ridge race results:
Mile and 70 yards Trinity Bell won, Del
Carina second. Gus Strauss third; time. 1:54 Vi-
Mile and a quarter, steeplechase Creolln
won, John E. second. Collegian third; time,
Five furlongs Lady Navarre won, Hadur
second, Jurist third time. 1:03.
Seven furlonga Harpoon won. Leader sec
ond. Era third; time, 1:33?.
Six furlongs Royal Legion won. Graphite
second, Darius third; time. l:lSVi.
Five furlongs Kahoka won. Ada Rebarda
second. Durbar third; time. 1:04 Vi.
At New York Aqueduct Track.
NEW YORK, April 27. Aqueduct re
sults: Four and a half furlongs Deux Temps won.
Bantam second, Tarlac third; time, 0:56 2-5.
Five and a half furlongs, handicap Bur
lelgn won, Toscan second. New York third;
time. 1:083-5.
Six furlongs Bohemia won. Teacreso second.
Belle Strome third; time, 1:15.
Six furlongs, the Columbus stakes Czara
phlne won. Escutcheon second. Gold Fleur
third; Ume. 1:15 2-5.
Mile and 70 yards Lord Badge won. King
Pepper second; Arsenal third; time. 1:47.
Four and a half furlongs Phidias won. Ve
ronez second, Sidney F. third; time, 0:55 3-5.
No Horses Wanted at Chicago.
NASHVILLE, April 27. The follow
ing was posted on the track bulletin
board today:
"Chicago, April 27. E. S. Brasley.
Race Track, Nashville: Prevent the
horsemen from coming here. George
A. Gibbs."
Mr. Gibbs is president of the Worth
Jockey Club.
Multnomah Club Sends Its Cham
pions to the Sound City.
A delegation of Multnomah Club mem
bers left last night for Seattle, where they
go to witness the return meeting of wres
tlers and boxers from the Multnomah
Club, who will pit their strength and abil
ity against wrestlers and boxers of the
Seattle Athletic Club. The events Warded
are between Franks and Large, Johnson
and Graham. Bottler, of Multnomah, will
don the padded gloves with Plumber.
When the Seattle athletes came to the
Multnomah Club some time ago, the local
clubmen carried off the honors. Seattle
had to be content with winning the box
ing bout This time the Multnomah boys
feel confident that they will bring home
a victory in each contest.
Among those of the local club who will
visit Seattle and root for the home ath
letes are Frank Watklns and wife, Bert
Kerrigan, L. Herdman, Charles Brandan.
J. C. Beyers, Henry Metzger, Hood But
ler, Ed Johnson, Fred Rennick, Newton
Atherton and Ed Franks.
H. 31. A. Versus P. H. S.
. This afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, the cadets
of the Hill Military Academy will line up
against the High School on the Multno
mah Field for the fourth game of the
Academic League. As all three teams are
tied at the .500 mark, the outcome of this
game means that one team will go to the
top and one- to the bottom of the list.
For this reason, both teams have been
practicing hard, and the game promises
to be hotly contested. Ed Rankin will
umpire. Following Is the way the teams
wjll line up:
H. M. A. p. H. S.
McCoy ........ C. Goddell
Clifford (CapU). ..JP.; Newell
Stackpole IB Ganong
Smith ...2B Ott (Capt.)
Stanton 3B Reed
Holman SS.- Oakes
Merchant LF.." Magne.s
Fulton CF Masters
Brown RF Healy
Will Play Cricket Game.
The first practice cricket game of
the season by the Portlands -will take
place tomorrow afternoon at . 2:30
o'clock on the, club's new grounds.
Thirty-ninth street, between Belmont
street and Base-Line road. The grounds
can be reached by the Sunnyside and
Mount Tabor trolley-cars, leaving
Third and Yamhill streets. All inter
ested in the game. ,and especially new
players, are cordially invited to at
tend, as the Portlands wish to organ
ize a strong eleven to play at the Ex
position cricket games.
Thomas O'Brien, Jockey, Dead.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 27. Thomas
O'Brien, formerly a successful Jockey,
died at St. Joseph's Hospital from apo
plexy, thought to have been brought on
by a fall from a horse while racing In
New Orleans two years ago. His collar
bone was broken and he received internal
Injuries from which ha never, entirely re-
L covered
Portland Made Headquarters
. for Woodcraft.
Convention Carried by Clever 31a-
nipulation of Votes and Surprise
Sprung oh Other Cities
Which "Were Left Out.
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. April 27.
(SpeclaL) Portland won the honor of
becoming the permanent headquarters
of the Pacific jurisdiction of the
Women of Woodcraft late this after
noon, after the convention was thought
to be hopelessly deadlocked through
the action of Denver supporters, who
declared they would win or no decis
ion would be made this session.
But the Portland contingent had the
best strategists and the best card up
its sleeve, although up to noon those
outside the magic circle fondly sup
posed the fight lay between Denver.
Oakland and Los Angeles, with the
odds with the latter two.
At noon the Portland supporters
made a combination which almost ab
sorbed the entire Los Angeles vote,
ate up the Boise City contingent and
made a great hole In the Oakland cir
cle. It proved a grand officers' slate,
aso successful earlier In the session. Th.e
skillfully acquired support proved to
be needed.
It was supposed a two-thirds vote
was necessary to decide. Acting upon
this firm belief, the convention bal
loted twice.
First ballot Portland 160. Denver
118, Oakland 118, Leadville 29. Los An
geles 27. Salt Lake City, offering an
alleged $15,000 site, received nine votes.
Second ballot Portland 205, Denver
115. Oakland 50, Leadville 19.. .
Denver and Leadville and more than
a score of Oakland supporters refused
to give ground, and controlled more
than the fatal one-third of the convention-.
Then Portland's big card was
sprung in the shape of a section of the
constitution which seemed to call for
a majority vote only to decide on a
headquarters. Grand Guardian 'Van
Orsdal. of Oregon,, held that view of
the section, and upon appeal a big ma
jority of the convention sustained her
Although Portland had a bare ma
jority on the second ballot, the grand
guardian graciously called f&r another
vote, with a result as follows:
Portland 246. Denver 110. Oakland
and Leadville 29 each: total vote; 414.
Dr. Klrkendall gave notice that he
would raise the question of the Inter
pretation of the question tomorrow,
but Portland has the decision officially
Snspected 3Iurderers of Old 3Ilner
Held on a Boy's Testimony.
GRANT'S PASS, Or.. April 27. (Special.)
There appears to be a reasonable cer
tainty that the murderers of William Dun
lap are two men now in Jail, charged with
the crime, which was committed In March.
1903. Dunlap, who was an old soldier, a
native of Pennsylvania, lived by himself
at Louse Creek, six miles from Grant's
Pass, where he had worked 26 years on a
rich placer mine. He was shot In the
breast and instantly killed as he was ap
proaching his house with an armful of
Neighbors found the body several days
afterward, and found that the house had
been robbed by persons searching for
gold the old man was supposed to have.
Though the authorities made an effort to
find the murderers, no trace could be
Monday, a telephone message was re
ceived here by Sheriff George. Lewis from
Lloyd Ingram, at the Monumental mine,
in .Del Norte County, California, stating
that he could tell who killed Dunlap.
Lloyd is 17 years old, a son of Andrew
Ingram, a former residence of Grant's
Pass, but lately of Crescent City, Cal.
At Sheriff Lewis' request, the boy came
at once by stage to Grant's Pass, arriving
here last night. Here he told that his
father and Esley Dodson killed Mr. Dun
lap, (and that he was with them, and
was made to help search the house. In
which they got $12 in money. How much
gold he did not know.
Dodson, who was working In a local
livery stable, was arrested today and
placed In jail. He denies the crime. He
has been about Grant's Pass for the past
three years, coming from Texas, where
he was a cowboy. Here he has been min
ing and cutting wood, and has, borne an
average reputation.
Ingram was arrested today .at Crescent
City by the Sheriff of Del Norte, County
on a telegraphic order from Sheriff Lewis,
and "is now In Jail there, awaiting the
coming of the Sheriff from here with a
requisition for nan from the Governor of
Ingram's wife left him several years
ago. He and the boy have lived In Grant's
Pass with Ingram's father. Ingram's
reputation is not of the best. The boy
states that the reason he Informed on his
father and Dodson was that he feared
they would kill him. His father had been
cross to him of late, so he left him and
came to the Monumental mine last week.
The Circuit Court Is now in session,
but Judge Hanna has the docket so
cleaned that he will probably adjourn
court Saturday, though If sufficient evi
dence is had at once to warrant trial, he
will likely hold an adjourned term now
to hear the cases of Ingram and Dodson;
otherwise, their trials will not take place
until the regular July term.
Rev. Daniel Bagley.
SEATTLE. Wash., April 27. (Special.)
Rev. Daniel Bagley, who died here today,
was a pioneer missionary, with headquar
ters at Salem, Or., and Jurisdiction over
the Willamette Valley from 1832 to 1SG0.
He came to Seattle In I860, and was chair
man of the commission that established
Washington's State University. In Ore
gon, his labors extended from the Ump
qua, 'on the south, to the Columbia River
on the north, and It was rare for him
to remain at home 20 days In succession.
A large part of his eight years In Oregon
was employed in itinerant work, traveling
through heat and dust, rain, snow, mud
and floods, by days and night, nearly en
tirely on horseback.
The original engagement with his board
of missions was for a term of five years,
with (the munificent salary of $600 per an
num.V He filled the contract to the letter,
but after the first 18 months all remit
tances from the board were stopped. He
then added to his labors the sale of the
American Tract Society books, and was
thus enabled to eke out a bare living for
himself and family.
He was an anti-slavery leader before
coming West.
Ira Hutsori.
OREGON ClXt, Ou.Ajjxi 21. -Special.)
Ira. Hutson. aged S3 years and a vet
eran of the Civil War, died of paralysis
at his home in this city today. The de
ceased was an Inventor of some promi
nence, having patented a number of his
best inventions. For many years he was
a locomotive engineer. He is survived by
a wife and two children.
Few Pardoned by Mead.
OLYMPIA, Wash.. April 27. (Spe
cial.) The application for the pardon
of Paul Underwood, a young Chehalls
County shlngleweaver. who was con
victed of murdering his Infant child
with chloroform, was denied by Gov
ernor Mead today. The Governor also
denied the application for the pardon
of Frank Zennon, who was the first
person convicted under the law making
It a felony to live off the earnings of
fallen women; of A. J. Symes, under
sentence from Whitman County for 16
years for manslaughter, and of SIgur
Paulson, convicted In Snohomish Coun
ty of burglary.
In the case of Renwlck McCammon,
sent up from Spokane County for bur
glary, the Governor denied the pardon,
but expressed a willingness to parole
the prisoner if the approval of the Su
perintendent of the Penitentiary could
be secured. The same decision was
rendered in the application for the
pardon of A. Quillar Justas. sent up
from Chehalls County for robbery.
The Governor has agreed to pardon
Fred Hoyt and Charles E. Clark, con
victed In Lewis County of assault with
intent to commit robbery, provided the
trial Judge and Prosecuting Attorney
will sign their applications.
Turns Weapon on Herself. '
BUTTE. Mont., April 27.-rA special to
the Record from Billings says Mrs. Rob
ert Bruce, wife of a railroad man. died
today from a self-inflicted bullet wound
In the right lung. Bruce, her husband. Is
said to have returned home unexpectedly
last night and to have found a young man
named Jesse Coppcnhavcr, of Livingston,
In a compromising position with his wife.
He attacked, Coppenhaver, who fled. Mrs.
Bruce grabbed a pistol and threatened to
shoot Bruce and her brother, F. Wheeler,
who accompanied him. She was dissuad
ed and then turned the weapon upon her
self. Bruce. Wheeler and Coppenhaver
have been arrested pending the outcome
of the inquest, being held this afternoon.
Albany Outgrows Its Limits.
ALBANY. Or., April 27. (Special.) The
official census of the city of Albany,
taken under the statutory provision that
the county should have an official enu
meration of Its Inhabitants every ten
years, was completed by Deputy Assessor
Earl Fisher today. It shows a total pop
ulation of 3523 within the incorporated
portion of Albany. This number Is dis
tributed as follows: Price Precinct. 451;
Albany, S36; West Albany. 1057. and East
Albany, 1184. The Incorporated limits of
Albany have not been changed for years,
and it Is estimated that fully 2fa) people
residing along the outer edge of the city
are not Included in this enumeration.
Editor Sues for Libel.
BOISE, Idaho. April 27. (Special.)-C. H.
Fisher, until lately editor of the Capital
News of this city, today filed a libel suit
against that paper for $10,000. The case Is
based on an editorial article that appeared
In the News after Fisher had been de
posed as editor. In which the statement
was made that he had entered into a con
spiracy with J. H. Brady. Republican
state chairman, to wreck the paper, re
sorting to misrepresentation and fraud to
accomplish his purpose.
Benefit for "Kid" Sullivan.
Tommy Tracey, who is always lend
ing a helping hand to the needy boxer,
has finally urranged a big benefit for
"Kid" Sullivan, the local boxer, who
lost his foot In a railroad accident
some time ago. The benefit will be
given at Merrill's Hall tonight, and In
addition to three four-round boxing
matches on the part of six of the clev
erest boxers that Tracey could evenly
match, there will be a vaudeville pro
gramme. The boxing matches will be between
Young Mowatt and Perkins. The lads
will put a fast four-round mill, anG
this will be followed by a mlx-up for
the same number of rounds between
"Kid" Freeman, of Oregon City, and
"Kid" Swanson. Brown and Mike Ken
ney will furnish the last bout. The
money which Sullivan will derive from
the benefit will be used to purchase an
artificial foot.
Local sports, who have seen Sullivan
box most of his amateur fights, have
expressed a willingness to give a help
ing hand. The real fun of the even
ing's entertainment will te furnished
by Mysterious Billle Smith and Jimmy
Rellly. This pair will also box four
rounds. This bout will be sure to be
full of fun and action and will be
worth the price of admission alone.
Kid 3IcCoys House Raided.
NEW YORK. April 27. Detectives made
a raid early today on the rathskeller In
the Hotel Delavan. Fortieth street and
Broadway, and a saloon across the street
known as "Kid" McCoy's. Proprietor
Thomas O'Rourke, of the Delavan, a well
known sporting man. was. arrested. He
gave ball to answer charges of conducting
a disorderly house. Similar charges were
made against the manager of McCoy's.
In O'Rourke's eight women also were ar
rested. Gives Reading at College.
vllle. Or.. April 27. (Special.) Last night
In the college chapel Mrs. H. Wyse Jones,
a popular dramatic reader, rendered a
reading of "The Lost World." under the
auspices of the Y. W. C. A.
Are Equally Nourished, Invig
orated and Strengthened
When Winter Chills have Weakened
When Overwork has Exhausted your
Brain and Nerve Cells,
When Kidney and Liver are on Strike
and refuse to Arbitrate,
When Life seems all wrong and every
thing Is out of gear.
You Need
To Wind Up. so to speak, your Internal
Machinery, -which you have allowed to
Run Down.
And when Run Down, Blue and Miser
able, Many Dangerous Diseases are likely to
take occasion to get a footing In your
Ozomulslon will Prevent and Cure
Coughs, Colds. La Grippe. Pneumonia,
Consumption, Catarrh, Bronchitis, Weak
ness of Lungs and Chest and Throat
Trouble. It is the greatest Recuperative
for those recovering from Wasting Dis
eases. Sold by all Druggists Two sizes. 8 oz.
and 16 oz. bottles.
Will be sent by us to any reader of The
Portland Oregonlan on request, so that
sufferers In every walk In life can test it
for themselves and see what Ozomulslon
will do for them. Send us your name
and complete address, mentioning this
paper, and the sample free bottle will at
once be sent to you by mall, prepaid.
Clotlies of Gentility
Attertliry Clothes kave no standing
on a bargain counter. Tney'are'too nigh
priced for that. Yetthey are the cheapest
to he had in the sense that the test is always
the cheapest in the end. The clothes are so
aptly described by the title "The Clothes; of
Gentility," that we advertise solely to. induce
you to examine them. After that they will
conduct their own sale.
Attettwry Sy LiWr m Girawa
AatKrixsi AcsU a All Cri
AfterWy Suits
110-112 Fifm Avenue, New York
My style book
Arm Yens St my In a Ua
Night with th& Baby? 1
His it some distressing slcln affection 7 o
seed of it. HosU of aappj- mothers dally nsa )
Harfina Soap1
in btby'i batb. Ellis diabase naraslte. '
Speedily allays irritatloa of scalp and skin.
Induces restful sleep. Keeps babr sweet and
healthy. For rashes, cbaOn;, eczema, scrofula,
ltchlnp. all skin sorecess, UARFIKA SOAP
is truly wonderful. What it does for baby It
will do for yon. It's the. most soothing and
satisfying of toilet, bath and nursery soaps.
No animal fats. Medicated. Antiseptic. B
odorlzlsg. Refreshing. Healing, Fragrant.
"ABfeath of PIic Balsas la Every Cake."
Try it. Yoo'll be con-rinced. Larga 36c
cakes. Box, 3 calces, 65c IragKlsts'.
Manufactured by PHILO HAY SPECIAL
TIES CO.. NEWARK. 3. J. Refuse anything
offered without this signature:
rp onoutsldft
CT SDst&&C pCi. wrapper.
Fourth aa IVasblagrtoa.
Longest established,
i most successful and
reliable specialist
la diseases of men,
as medical diplomas,
licenses and newspa
per records nhow.
Stricture, Varicocele, Nervous Debility, Blood
Poison, Recta!, Kidney and Urinary Diseases"
And all diseases and -weaknesses due to Inheritance, evil habits, excesses
or the result of upccitlc diseases.
Office Hours: 8 A. M. to 8 P. 31.) Sundays, 10 to 12 only.
St. Louis sueSnd Dispensary
Car. Second and Yamhill Streets, Portland, Or.
and Overcoats
to $40
My top-coats are a bit English
you know broad, full and neatly
$10.00 to $30.00.
You can tell them.
Tell the good dealers, too by
my mark.
J Mark
is a guide to correct dress.
Rosenwald & Weil
Kmpt Hit
lose their
because gray!
flairs maica
dressing for men and women. Not s dye.
Gentlemea At 40 my hair was gray. AE.B.
friend lost his Job because gray hair made him
look old. Profiting by bis experience I used
Hay's Hairfeealth, and hare the same
dark brown hair that I had at 21. Hold my
position, though younger men, whose only
fault was gray hair, hare been dismissed. I
thank you for my position. R. R. Conductor.
Large 50c. bottles, druggists'. Take nothing
rtjmuut oizoaiure rauo nay spec kjo.
Frte Soap Offer SSffif
25C Cake
Sign this, take to anr of followinr druseista
and get 50c. bottle Halrhealth and 25c cake
Harflna Soap, medicated, both for 60c; regu
lar price 75c; or sent by Phllo Hay Co.,
Newark, N. J., prepaid, for 60c and this sdT.
Free aoap not giyen by druggist without thia
entire adT. and 60c tor Haixhealta.
Fourth and Washington tits-
Above ail other thinjrM, ire strive to save the thou
sands of young and middle-aged men who are plung
ing toward the grave, tortured by the woes of nervous
debility. We have evolved a special treatment for
Xervous Debility and special weakness that is uni
formly successful in cases where success was before
and by other doctors deemed impossible. It does not
stimulate temporarily, but restores permanently. 1 It
allays irritations of the delicate tissues surrounding
the lax and unduly expanded glands, contracting them
to their normal condition, which prevents lost vitality.
It tones up and strengthens the blood vessels tnat
carry nourishment. The patient realizes a great blight
has been lifted from his life
We want all MEN WHO ARE SUFFERING from any
disease or special weakness to feel that theyan come
to our office freely for examination and explanation
of their condition FREE OF CHARGE, without being
bound by any obligation whatever to take treatment
unless they so desire. We cure