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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 3, 1905)
THE MOBBING OSEGONIAN. -WEDNESDAY, MAY -3, 1905.
BURNS THE VICTOR
Chicago Lad Given Decision in
v ' .the Twentieth Round.
BARRY BADLY PUNISHED
Xong Reach and Superior Weight of
the -California'n Do Not .Win
4" for Him in Tacoma ' .
TACOMA. May 2. Tommy Burns, of
Chicago, was awarded the decision over
fDavo- Barry, of San Francisco, In a 30
'.round bout before the Tacoma Athletic
Club tonight. Barry was the heavier of
thfr two,' but Burns proved himself a fast
fighter and had Barry going at all times.
Tho Chicago boy had no trouble In over
coming Barry's longer reach and landed
at "will. Barry took the- punishment
gamely, "but was badly marked up at tho
In a preliminary bout "Chick" Hudson,
of Seattle, was given the decision ovr
Solly Stroup. of Pittsburg. In a. ten-round
po. The decision was received with cat
calls from the crowd. A large crowd wit
nessed the fight.
Rico and Flmicanc Fight Draw.
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.. May 2. Aurtin
Klce, of New London, Conn., and Bllly
yinucane. of Chicago, fought a ten-round
draw before the Olympla Athletic Club
Standford Defeats the Japanese.
' SAN FRANCISCO, May 2.-The second
game of baseball between the Japanese
jihte and Stanford 'varsity was won by
the latter by a score of S to 1.
HE STRIVES FOR PEACE
Diplomat at Tokio Credits Itooscrclt
LONDON. May 3. The Tokio corre
spondent of the Daily Telegraph says:
-The diplomatic representative of one
o( the great powers closely connected
with the war states that it is undeniably
true that President Roosevelt Is endeav
oring to make peace as soon as possible."
Tho imperial household ha? subscribed
510,000,000 toward the new internal loan.
jjlNTJEVITCII KISSES HIS MEN
Easter Salutation Fatesed Down Lines
GUNSHU PASS. May 2. A touching in
cident occurred during the Easter cele
.bration here. After the morning services
11 the troops in the region around the
headquarters were drawn up in line be
fore General Llnlevltch's tent and the
Commander-in-Chief came out. greeted
the troops and passed down the line, sa
luting each and every soldier with a
kiss. All the men were much moved and
many of thm wept. The Incident served
to, ipcreace their boundless worship of the
.'General Llnlevitch continues the reor
ganisation o the various departments of
"the armies. ' ,
- Staff Captain Shubersky. who has re
turned here after making a reconnais
sance on the Mongolian frontier, reports
that thousands of Chinese bandits, under
Japanese leaders, are beyond the border.
HARD FOR SHIP CAPTAINS.
Japanese Prize Court Acts Summar
ily Armies Are Concentrating.
VICTORIA, B. C. May The steamer
Pleiades" brought news today that pro
tests are being made by shipowners and
underwriters concerning the summary
proceedings of Japanese prize courts try
ing seized steamers! Captains have been
obliged" .to sign depositions In Japanese
which they could not understand, and
representatives of underwriters were re
fused a hearing.
Officers from the front tell Japanese
japera that the Russian armies are con
centrating and preparing for defense a
line between Changchun and Klrin. and
a light military railway. GO miles long,
is being built between the two places.
Six Japanese armies are advancing in a
widely extended form toward the Russian
China Will Hold Interned Ships.
WASHINGTON. May 2.-Chlna has in
formed the rnited States that she Is
using every effort to prevent the depart
ure from her waters of the Russian
cruiser Askold and tho Russian torpedo
boat destroyer now Interned at Shanghai.
The communication from Pekin was
transmitted to the State Department to
day by Sir Chen Tung Liang Cheng, the
Chinese Minister, and will be communi
cated to the Japanese Legation here by
Acting Secretary Loomls, to whom the
Japanese Minister recently expressed
concern about the reported preparations
for sea which were said to bo In progress
aboard the Russian warships.
French Admiral on Guard.
SAIGON. Cochln-China, May 2. Ttear
Admiral de Jonquleres. the French naval
commander here, sailed from Saigon to
day. His destination was not announced,
"but it Is presumed his departure is in
connection with the preservation of
SHE MADE HOCH TREMBLE
Woman's Charge or Murder Broke
CHICAGO, May 2. The strongest ' evi
dence given today against Johann Hoch.
on trial for murder, was that of Mrs.
Amelia Sauerbroche, who told of a quar
rel between Mrs. Emilie Fischer Hoch, a
sister of Mrs. Marie "welker Hoch, a'nd
Mrs. Bertha Sohn, a sister of both wo
men. Mrs. Sauerbroche left the women' while
they were quarreling, and as she was
going out met Hoch coming in. She told
him to keep away, as Mrs. Sohn was
accusing him of murder. Hoch turned
pale and trembled so greatly that he was
compelled to seize a chair to keep from
falling, the witness declared. That night
he left Chicago and nothing was heard
of him until he was arrested In New York.
t LAWSON SU1T ON TRIAL
Frenzied Financier Getj .Postpone
, ment of Coudert Claim,
BOSTON. May .2.- hearing- os the
, sutt-ifereught by Coudert Bros., of New
' -York,- against Thomas W. Lawsee to re
cover 36.00 for stock said te have beea
subscribed for by Lawsea, was epeaed to
day in the Massachusetts Supreme Court.
Counsel for the plaintiffs contended
that Lawson had erigiaally subscribed for
$366,000, but "that he had paid in only
$36.009.. When a second call for money,
amounting to 25 per cent, was made upon
Lawson, he refused to pay, counsel alleged.
The defendant subsequently wrote a let
ter to Coudert Bros, alleging that he had
been deceived In the entire matter.
After the opening arguments had been
made. Judge -Knowlton. took the case from
the jury, on the .ground .that there was a
possible error- In the pleading, which, ac
cording to the- counsel for the defendant,
would place their client at a disadvantage
in the trial. It is possible that the case
will not be heard now until Fall.
WHITE LABOR IS WANTED
Hestrlctions on Orientals Cause a
Shortage In Hawaii.
HONOLULU. April 3S.-(Via San Fran
cteco. May 2.) Governor Carter- has ap
pointed a Board of Immigration Commis
sioners,' as provided for by an act, ot
the present Legislature, to undertake a
solution of the labor problem here. The
act is a result of a suggestion made by
United States Commissioner-General Sar
gent, who Is said to have exprjessed the
opinion that Hawaii could get white labor
if the proper J?teps were taken. The Gov
ernor's appointees are A. L. C. Atkinson,
Secretary of the Territory of Hawaii: J.
Absconding Tax Collector Is
Found in St. Louis.
PHYSICAL WRECK, HE SAYS
Police Pounce on .Him as He Is
Boarding Train to Come West.
.Agrees to "Return Witli
ST. LOUIS. May 2. At the request of
the San- Francisco police. Edward J.
Smith, the former San Francisco tax
collector, who is wanted to answer a
charge of embezzling some $62,600. was
arrested at Union Station tonight
Night Chief of Police Glllaspy statetf
GETS DECISION IN TWENTIETH ROUND
TOMMY BURNS, YFHO DEFEATED DAVE BARRY.
J. Cardcn. J. P. Cooke, J. II. Craig and
13. D. Tcnney.
The new law is an effort to provide a
means of securing .a reliable labor sup
ply for the plantations. The shutting off
of the Chinese and reduction In arrivals
of Japanese and others, as well as the
departures of Japanese, have made the
labor question one to which the planters
have given considerable attention. The
Board will organize after the return of
Secretary Atkinson from Washington, for
which city he leaves today.
The new order of the Jepanese gov
ernment regarding Immlgatlon of Japan
ese here from their nattve land Is said
tby Hawaii Shlmpo, a local Japanese
daily, to be to .the effect that only 100
men may, come at a time and that they
must all be accompanied by their wives.
The United States tug Iroquois will
leave here soon after May 1 for Midway,
taking cable station supplies. While she
is there. Captain Nlblack, of the local
naval station, will make surveys of Wells
Harbor for the Federal Government. It
Is understood to be the intention to
dredge go that the water willbe a safe
harbor and anchorage. The place may
also be fortified.
Governor Carter has vetoed a bill to
amend the leprosy laws by providing for
court inquiries In the cases of persons
suspected of leprosy and up for deporta
tion to the leper settlement and In other
ways loosening the principal laws on the
Plans are being made by the National
Guard here to send a team of riflemen to
the National competition to be held at
Sea Girt, N. J., next July. The Federal
Government has agreed' to furnish trans
portation. On April 20. the 5th anniversary of
the landing here of the .first Amer
ican missionaries, a " tablet was dedi
cated in the Oahu College grounds in
honor of the "Rev. Hiram Bingham, tho
first jot the missionaries, who landed here
on April 20. 1820.
M. A. Rego, a former Postmaster of
Koloa, who is under indictment 'for em
bezzlements aggregating 527.000, has
pleaded guilty to one ot the Indictments.
The shortage has been made good.
SIGNAL AROUND WORLD.
Electric Flashy Will Mark Opening
bf Railroad Congress.
WASHINGTON, May 2. (Spccial.)-As a
preliminary to the opening of the International-Railway
Congress Thursday, the
American appliance -exhibit will be for
mally opened at noon tomorrow. Secre
tary 'Tart, George Westlnghouse, Stuy
vesant Fish and others will deliver ad
dresses. Members of the Cabinet and
of the diplomatic corps are among the
notables invited to be present.
At raid-day a signal will be flashed
around the world by the official connect
ed with the National observatory, x huge
map. showing the entire world, the prin
cipal cities being marked by red electric
lights, will show the visitors the progress
of the signal-as it is flashed from point to
Flag Day Proclaimed In Idaho.
BOISE, Ida., May 2. (Special.) Gover
nor Gooding today issued a proclamation
designating June 1 as Flag Day and re
questing all citizens to display the Na
tional banner oa that day from all school
homes, church m. hudaeM houses- and
private rakkcs. K
that Smith admits his Identity, and an
nounces his willingness to return to
San Francisco without requisition pa
pers. Smith had been In St. Louis for two
days. He registered at the Jefferson
Hotel as II. Smith, and nfter his ar
rest stated thai he had been waiting
for some friends who wore to join him
hore, and with whom he was going: to
Los Angeles, where he said he was go
ing to communicate with relatives and
the authorities in 'San Francisco. The
friends did not arrive today as expect
ed, and Smith told the police that he
then decided to pro West by himself.
He was arrested as he was boarding a
'Frisco train at Union Station.
Assistant Chief of Police Keeler and
two officers, with a circular description
of Smith, had been watching Union Sta
tion for several days. As Smith board
ed the train, he was accosted by Keeley
and at first denied his Identity. Almost
Immediately afterward, however, he
admitted that he was the man for
whom the police were watching, and
stated that he would go with them
while they arranged for taking him to
San Francisco. lie told the police that
he would ko back without formal de
mand by. the California authorities.
He was taken to the local police
headquarters, and a telegram was sent
to San Francisco, notifying the police
there of the arrest.
Smith says that he spent several
weeks in a sanitarium In New York
City, and that he Is a physical wreck.
He ran away with a woman named
Lena Brooks from San Francisco, but
refuses to state her whereabouts. Seventy-five
dollars was found In his" pock
ets at the time of arrest.
BLAMES ANTI-TRUST ACT
Railroad Man on Consolidation.
' Bryan's Platform Safe.
WASHINGTON, May 2. Hugh L. Bond,
of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, today
continued his statement before the Senate
Committee on Interstate Commerce.
Asked as to what caused the consolida
tion, of railroads, Mr. Bond answered:
"The anti-trust act'
He explained that there was no method
of preventing weaker lines from cutting
rates. The weaker lines were taken In,
so as to prevent demoralization of rates.'
Robert Mather, chairman of the execu
tive committee of the Chicago. Rock
Island & Pacific Railroad Company, was
next ""heard. During his statement Mr.
Mather alluded to thef assertion that, if
the Government did not take hold of rate
making, there would be a demand for
government ownership of railroads. "It
may be." he continued, "the policy of the
Republicans to try to steal Mr. Bryan's
platform from under him, but I very
much doubt it."
Bowes Did Net Await Aaswer.
WASHINGTON. May The Cable
Company has explained the departure
from Caracas yesterday of Minister
Bowen after the State Department had
cabled permission todelay sailing .until
May H by Informing the Department to
day tliat the Minister had sailed before
the Department's last message containing
this information could be delivered to
CanH Step PsyKeat ler CaaaL
WASHINGTON. May 2. The Court of
Appeals of the District of Columbia 4-
C;cWed te4&y that the Secretary ot the
Treasury cannot be enjoined from paying
the J-.8C,006 appropriated by Congress
for the purchase of -the Panama canal .
Wireless Telegraph to Panama.
WASHINGTON, May 2. The compre
hensive "system of wireless telegrapn
service being established by the Biireafr
of Equipment of the. Navy Department
contemplates connecting New Orleans
and Panama. This will necessitate the
installation at New Oneans of a power
ful station, as tho distance between that
city and 'Panama Is about 1300 miles.
There Is" a clear seaway across the Gulf
of Mexico and the Caribbean Sea. with
out land obstruction between the ob
We Arc:Soie Agemt for Youhi Famous $3 Hats for Men,
Standard Guajcc Kada for Inlanda.
WASHINGTON. May 2.-J. J. Hill had
a long conference with Secretary Taft
respecting the formulation of the pros
pectus of the proposed railroad extension
In the Philippines. He spoke InUhe ca
pacity of an expert solely, for Mr. Hill
does not purpose to enter Into the com
petition. He strongly advised that the
new roads should be standard guage in
stead of narrow, as Secretary Taft at
THE DAY'S DEATH RECORD
"Commodore'' A. B. Stockwcll. .
NEW YORK. May 1. A. p. Stockwcll.
once one of 'the leading finariciers of the
country. !s dead at his home here. He
was 72 years old.
Stockwell was the son of a liveryman
in Cleveland. O. He began his carter as
a purser on a Lake Krie ateamboat. and
while thas employed met and married a
daughter of Ellas Howe, the inventor.
His wife, Inherited a fortune of $2,000,000
on the death of her father, and the pur
ser then became a financier. In 1S71 he
was elected president of the Pacific Mall
Steamship Company and attempted to
bull Its stock. He carried It from 15 to 107.
then it broke and In two days went back
to the starting' point.. Stockwell went
Into bankruptcy and disappeared.
31 rs. Nettle lu Craven.
WASHINGTON. la.. May 2. Mrs. Nettle
L. Craven, who professed to be the com
mon law wife of Senator Fair, of Califor
nia, Is dead at Mount Pleasant Hospital.
She was brought to the hospital recently
from Burlington, deranged mentally. Mrs.
Craven leaves several sisters and brothers.
BRIEF TELEGRAPHIC NEWS
Thirteen delegates, representing the
state rail way of Holland, arrived In New
York yesterday to attend the .Interna
tional Railway Congress, which begins at
Washington this week.
The price of all meat has risen 15 to 33
per cent in Germany since February, fol
lowing an advance in the price of hogs
caused by the drouth of 1904. The im
portation of wornout horses for food Is
Chicago police are seeking an autoist
whose machine smashed the carriage of
J. C. Clifford Lottls on Monday night and
inflicted injuries which may prove fatal.
The chauffeur put on full speed and
The United Shoe Machinery Company
hau been incorporated In New Jersey with
CO.O00.O00 capital to deal In all kinds or
tools, machinery, Implements and me
chanical devices and contrivances In
7 77 - Cathirtii
After-dinner pill; purely recetablei prompt and
Ironlze the Hood. fed tie nerrei and brain, tont
fha stomach, and the reitfal jleep. Xc. or tU
Drniu or mall. C I. Hood Co., Lowell, iU.
til JHado ay Hood ZV Good.
ITT; 9i : J&1Zmr?ysnPPt&m
Exposition, St. Louis.
Paris 1900, Buffalo 1901,
149 THIRD ST.
For. These Celebrated Shoes
Exquisite Novelty Fancy Silks
Real Value $1.25, $1.35, Q e
R1J?0. Yniirnhnicetndsv SJ
Most lirely Silk Selling all day yesterday,; a "big, generons?assortment of these Temarka
fele silk bargains are piled higk on our silk counters today; buy all yon want at 95
Great May White Sale
May Sale Linens
In the. LINEN STORE ENTIRE STOCK. RE-.
DUCED IN PRICE for this sale-several
r$l Linen Table Damask
65c Linen Table Damask.......
$2 Dozen Linen Napkins ......
$1.75 Dozen Linen Napkins
15c Heavy Huck Towels
25c Turkish Towels
$1 Crochet Bedspread
White Goods Sale
ENTIRE STOCK OF WHITE WASH GOODS
. reduced in price for this sale.
J25c India Linen at 19c
20c India Linen at 16c
20c Dotted Swiss at 15c
White Suiting Sale
20c,Oxford Suiting at 16c
20c Plain Duck at 17c
20c German Suiting at 16c
ALL OUR MUSLIN UNDERWEAR AT REDUCED PRICES
All $.75 Gowns... $ .56 All $1.00 Skirts.. .79 $..25 special Drawers. 32
All $1.00 Gowns.. S .76 Alt $1.25 Skirts S '.98 .50 special Drawers. 39
ah 1 o $.65 special Drawers. 49
-35 uowns.... .wo $1.00 spcclal Drawers 68(J
All St.ic fiftumc S1.2Q All rn SHrtc S5f PJ
All $2.00 Gowns ?1.59 All $3.00 Skirts $2.39 Corset Covers
All $2.50 Gowns.. .1.95 All $3.50 Skirts 2.'59 '
All $3.00 Gowns.... $2.39 All $4.00 Skirts $3.19 joe Corset Covers. . ..26
All $3.50 Gowns.... S2.59 All $5.00 Skirts S3.98 ?5C Corset Covers 49
Better grades also less. Better grades also less. Better grades also less.
May Sale Entire Stock of White Lace Curtains
Irish -Point, Grand Duchess, Battenberg. Renaissance, Nottingham, Brussels eifects, lc.
Ponnitnr r.nn 41 Art o I- 7Q T?nrrl.iT- nrlfO S' ."lft of
Regular price .$1.50, at 98 Regular price $4.00, at $3.10
Regular price $2.00, at $1.49 Regular price $o.00, at $3.85
Regular price $2.50, at V 51.98 Regular price $6.50, at...
Regular price $3.00, at....' S2.19 Regular price $730, at $5.75
More New Tan Covert Jackets
Received by express yesterday Will place' on sale today 100 latest)
un-to-date Tan Covert Jackets Great Bargains. wt
A tfT fZf A4 C?1 A A 10 CA IW
Ml TM j 1 1 J Ml 11 111 MI 1I ZJ.lllf
lJrpmanWol-fe & Co.
A Strong Fortification.
Fortify the Body against disease
by Tutts Liver Pills, an abso
lute cure for sickheadache, dys
pepsia, sour stomach, malaria,
constipation, jaundice, bilious
ness and all kindred troubles
"The Fly-Wheel of Life"
Dr.Tutt; Your Liver Pills are
the fly-wheel of life. I shall ever
be grateful for the accident that
brought them to my notice. Ifeel
as if I had a. new lease of life.
J. Fairleigh, Platte Cannon, Col.
Tutt's Liver Pills
connection with the manufacture of boots,
shoes and footwear.
The 51300 prize offered for the best
laboratory research and investigation has
been awarded to Dr. Xettle . Maria
Stevens, of California, Th. D.. of Bryn
Mawr College, by the Association for
Maintaining the American Woman's Table
at the Zoological. Station at Naples, and
for promoting scientific research by
John Xorth" Theatrical Company,
headed by L R. Stockwell and Charle3
Erin Verner. disbanded here today. The
company began lt tour several weeks
ago in California, but Its business has
not been good.
North Company Disbands.
SEATTLE. Waah.. May 2. "The Hon.
Bankers to Arrange Convention.
NEW YORK, May 2. Bankers from va
rious parts of the country are gathering
here to attend, the annual meeting of the
executive council of the American Bank
ers" Association, at which time place for
the next convention of the association
will be chosen. It is stated that "Wash
ington will be the selection. The sessions
will begin tomorrow. F. G. Blgelow's
name appears on the printed lists of. members-
of the executive council. One of the
members stated, however, that the former
Milwaukee banker Is no longer a member
of the association.
Sugar Beet Factory Burns.
MINNEAPOLIS, May i Fire today .de
stroyed the sugar beet factory at St
Sale of Spring' Suits
Our finest Shepherd's Plaid Suits, strictly man-tailored, tight-fitting, strapped
Jackets, with leg-o '-mutton sleeves, collar and cuffs trimmed wjth fine taffeta
silk; jackets lined throughout with 'taffeta; skirts are full tucked and most
fashionably tailored; regular $32.50 and $35.00 $21 G5
Beautiful Novelty Suits of Broadcloth and Panama Cloth in an assortment of
beautiful colors, stylish Eton Jackets with fancy vest effects, lined with silk
and trimmed with silk braid. The skirts are the latest full C'i
ilaitd style; regular $45.00 and $47.50 suits I.vJvJ
Handsome Black Suits of all-wool Serge and Panama Cloth, of a light weight
for Spring and Summer wear. The jackets are in both the full back and tight
fitting styles, with beautuuf .girdle belts and silk reveres, new leg-o'-mutton,
sleeves and tucked cuffs. The skirts are the fashionable plaited COfi
styles; regular $37.50 and $40.00 suits pU. Ivl
Our Corset Department
On the third floor, carries .large and complete lines of all the leading popular makes, including the "Royal
Duchess," "Anita," "Odette" and the "E. and G." In charge of our corset department, we have a a oat
expert demoastrator who takes mere care i& fitting a customer than were she buying the corset herself. Our
corsets are fully guaranteed and we will cheerfully replace any pair that doesvnot give entire satisfaction.
Note the display of all the latest styles in our Forth-Street Window.
The Newest Millhier
Is always to be found in our department, asi by keeping our stock .up.on all Eastern'-style -ideas we have,
won the nane this Spring season of "Portland's Leading Milliners." We will be more. than pleased' to have
you call and. examine our feats and compare or prices with those of our competitors, as any comparison of
styles or prices will be ack to our advantage.
' a - .
WE STORE, CLEAN, REMODEL AND REPAIR FUR GARMENTS
We have -the mesi facilitie for reaedeliag and repairing fur garaeak and do so daring tke Suuier
raestke xt .reduced price. ' We alM cesiact. a ceapleie cold-storage plant for the care of fers during tkt
warBwea&er: Oamemtc repaired ty m will la 3 stored, free of c&arge fer the Summer. See ear
Peiirlh-etreet wiadew fee' frtat'targau in Ike fn. r