Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 09, 1905, Page 7, Image 7

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Jeffries Will Restore Honor to
.the Cornishman.
Desire, to "Whip Big cgro Bully
Started Jeffries to First Place in
Ring Admits Fitzslmnions
Is the Xext Best.
GHICAGO, May S. (Special.) James
J. Jeffries, champion heavyweight of
the -world and greatest fighter tnat
ever lived in .the opinion of all-who
have met him in the ring, today de
clared that on Saturday night, when
he retires from the ring, he will re
store the heivywheight championship
to Bob Fitzslmmons.
"FItz whipped them all," said Jef
fries. "I .am the, only man who whip
ped him, and he' gave me the hardest
fight I ever had. I am determined to
quit the ring after I have finished my
theatrical engagement here, and then
the Cornlshman may have his title
Jeffries hands arc affected by a se
vere case of muscular rheumatism.
"It was Just my desire to whip a big,
burly coon that brought me into the
ring," said Jeffries today. "I was about
17 years old when this happened. Yes,
it was Jn 1S92. We .were-ln Los An
geles then and I was a husky kid, be
tween a man and a boy. They had a
big picnic out there this day, and ev
eryone in town was there, I guess
Spaniards, coons, Mexicans and I don't
know what sort wasn't there. Well,
in the afternoon, during the dances, I
saw a big coon in a mixup with a bunch
of fellows, and right away I wanted
to get In and fight him. The cops, put
a stop to the fight, anyway, and Grif-r
fin that was the coon's name, Hank
Griffin was told that I was looking
for his head. He was an amateur
heavyweight fighter. Some of the boys
fixed up a fight- which was to take
place In two weeks.
"Nine days before that fight I had
never worn a boxing-glove, but I
started then and trained until the
night of the fight, and from that even
ing on Mr. Griffin was a dead one."
Hart Has Fun With Willie.
Hart, of Louisville, had the bettor of
a poor six-round bout with Joseph N.
"Uillle, of Chicago, tonight at the
"Washington Sporting Club. Hart was
the aggressor throughout, "hitting Wil
lie almost where he pleased, while the
Chicago man did little more than try
to avoid punishment. Only a small
crowd witnessed the bout.
Philadelphia 3, Washington 2.
WASHINGTON, May 8. Washing
ton's ragged fielding gave Philadelphia
today's game. Waddell had the local
team at his mercy. Attendance 7000.
H. IL .! R. IL E.
Washington 2 4 3JPhlladel ...3 S 2
Batteries Patten and Kittridgc;
Waddell and Schrcck.
New York 9, Boston 3.
, BOSTON. May S. Boston's errors
wrg' costly today, six of the visitors'
runs resulting directly from misplays
by the home team. Attendance 8000.
R.H.E.1 R.H.E.
New York.. 9 10 3Boston 3 10 5
Batteries Orth and Klelnway;
Young, Gibson and Crlger.
Chicago 6, Cleveland 3.
CLEVELAND. May, S. Cleveland lost
to Chicago today. Rain fell when Chi
cago, was at bat in the sixth and Hess
was unable to prevent the visitors
from hitting safely. Attendance 4000.
Jt. H. E.t Rl H. E.
Cleveland .3 10 liChlcago 6 14 1
Batteries Hess and Buelow; Smith
and McFarland.
Pittsburg 2, Cincinnati 1.
PITTSBURG. May S. A passed ball
and .an error gave Pittsburg one run
and the other was batted in. Cincin
nati's run was made with a hit, an out
and a steal home. Score:
It. H. E.I R. H. E.
Pittsburg .2 10 3plncinnati ..1 5 4
Batteries Phillppi and Carisch;
Overall and Schlel.
Umpires Emslie and- Bausjvine.
New York 9, Boston 1.
"NEW YORK. May S. Poor fielding
byBoston and heavy batting by New
York gave the local . team another vic
tory today. Score:
R.H.K.! R.H.E.
Boston .,..1 8 "pCew York. .9 11 1
Batteries Wilhelm and Needham;
Taylor and Bowerman.
Umpire O'Day.
Philadelphia 7, Brooklyn 2.
PHILADELPHIA. May ' 8. Despite
the numerous errors today, there was
some good fielding by both, teams. The
visitors' errors and the hits of the
locals were opportunely and Brooklyn
was again defeated. Attendance 2000.
Score: .
Brooklyn ..2 11 5Philadel ...7 13 4
Batteries Jones and Bergen; Cald
well and Dooin.
Umpire Johnstone.
South Bend Defeated at Football by
Flve-to-Naught Score.
ILWACO. Wash., May S.-(Spccial.)
Byai.score of 5 to 0 Jlwaco defeated South
Bend In a game of association football
'tm the South Bend grounds yesterday be
fore several hundred people. In the first
half three scores were piled up by the
llwaco team, and in the last two more
goals were kicked. South Bend was
clearly outclassed in the contest and at
no -time was she able to hold her own.
The contest attracted considerable at
tention, Inasmuch as the same teams will
participate, in the games to be held at the
Lewis and Clark Fair September 2S to
30 Inclusive. The llwaco club holds the
championship of the Northwest by virtue
of a victory over the Portland club a year
ago. The team Is now getting in shape
for -the games at the Fair. Teams from
Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, Victoria, Van
couver, San Francisco, South Bend and
llwaco will compete.
Senior Gymnasts Finish "Work.
The Multnomah senior gysaaasts fin-
ished their Winter's" work'last night with
a coapetitive exhibition. In the heavy
work, exercises on the apparatus, on the
parallel and horizontal bars, the spring
board and the high Jump, Rascb excelled
with 49 points, Brandon was second with
38, Bennett third with 34 and Smith
fourth with 28.
In the light work, exercises with the
dumbbells, flying rings, mat exercises,
etc, Jorgensen won with 54 points, KetZ
was second with 3, May third with 51,
Bennett fourth with 50.
Wednesday night the juniors will com
pete and there will be a general member
ship night.
Independence Driving, Club.
cial.) A driving club, with a member
ship of 60, has been organized here.
The officers electeil are:
W. W. Percival, provident; Homer
Hill, vice-president: J. E. KIrklanJ.
secretary; Asa Taylor, treasurer; boar!
of directors, E. M. Young. H. Hirsch
berg. J. R. Craven. R. D. Cooper. A. B.
Taylor. T. J. Gilpin, Dr. O. D. Butler,
Verd .Hill. Walter Lyon.
The club already has a good half
mile traok in condition for use and
will proceed to erept a grandstand and
stalls. Horses will be admitted to the
track for training purposes this week.
Races will be announced in the near
At Belmont Park.
NEW YORK, May 8. Belmont Park
Four and a half furloncn Battle Axwon,
Don Doege second, Voorhees third; "time,
Four and a half furlongs Astronomer won,
Mlntla second, Veribest third; time, :54 1-5.
SIX furlongs Prince Hamburg won, Ml
graln second, Sprakers third: -time. 1:12 1-5.
Handicap, fix furlongs Wild Man won,
Spring second, Sparkling Star third; time,
Seven furlongs Palette won. Tol San sec
ond. Zeala. third: time. 1:27 2-5.
Mile Rapid Water won. Dandelion second,
Right Royal third; time, 1:40 2-5.
At Kansas City.
KANSAS CITST, May S. Elwood race
Four and a half furlongs Hadur won,
Favorlta second, Parvo third; time, :55.
Seven furlongs John Carroll won. Lindsay
Gordon second, Schoolcraft third; time.
Mile Berry Hughes won, Adare second.
Arc Light third; time. 1:40.
Hurdle handicap, $1000 added Cardigan
won, Ruths Rattler second, Charawlnd third;
time. 2:48.
Mil, and a sixteenth Sin Leo won, Ara
eecond. Bryan third; tlma, 1:40.
Six furlongs Relic won. Silent Water sec
ond, Rag Tag third; time, 1:14.
At Lexington, Kentucky.
LEXINGTON, Ky., May 8. Results of
Five and a half furlongs Kate Zeltt won.
Enchanter - second. Geranium third: time,
Four and a half furlongs Molly Donohue
won. Valencia second, Stocssel third; time,
Mile Ben Heywood won, Lou M. second.
Tribe. Gentry third; time. 1:42.
Mlie Glen Echo won, White Plume second.
Pretension third: time. 1:40H.
Four and a half furlongs Vol won. Inter
light second. Mlckle third; time. :5C
Six furlongs Two Tenny won, Itasca sec
ond. Merino third; time. 1:10.
At St. Louis Fair Grounds.
ST. LOUIS, May 8. Fair grounds
race results:
Half mile Elizabeth F won, Frenchle's First
second, Sleyou third; time. :51.
Four and a halt furlongs Silver Sue won.
Carrie Francis second, Llebcr third; time,
:57 2-5.
Five furlongs Erla bee won. All Black sec
ond. Mm. Annie third: time. 1:03.
Six furlongs Our Llllle won. Howling Derv
ish second. Contentious third; time. 1:16.
Six furlongs WMIowden won. Follies Bergeres
second. Master third; time, 1:15 3-0.
Mile and a sixteenth Cornwall won. Colonel
Preston second. Dixie Lad third; time, 1:5-4-
Secures Decision That Street-Car
Franchise Has Expired.
CHICAGO, May 8. The city scored a
victory in traction litigation today, bring.
Ing municipal operation a step nearer.
Judge Grosscup iof the federal dietrict
court denied a motion on behalf of the
Union Traction Company to enjoin the
city from interfering with the use of the
so-called Adams-street line of the old
Chicago Passenger Railway Company
Judge Grosscup said that he had with
held the decision for a considerable time.
believing It would hinder rather than
help negotiations for an agreement be
tween the city and the traction interests,
but that as soon as he was officially no
tilled negotiations had been balked he
framed his decision. The court holds that
the franchise of the Chicago Passenger
Railway Company expired In April, 1901
With the way cleared by today's de
cision. It Is the Intention of the- city, ad
ministration to use the Adams-street line
as a - beginning for a municipal owner
ship street railway system.
Pleasure a Clog to Business.
WASHINGTON. May 8. Delegates to
the International Railway Congress are
finding it difficult to meet their social
demands an'd maintain the programme of
two sessions daily as originally planned.
Receptions at the German and French
Embassies today, with side trips to the
Treasury. War. State and Navy buildings,
Interfered with the afternoon session.
The live sections of the congress de
voted their morning hours to their re
spectlve problems today. No variation
from the section work will take place
until Thursday afternoon, when a general
meeting of the congress will be held at
which the conclusions reached by the.
various sections will be presented for ap
Holding Control of Eric Koad.
NEW TORK. May S. It was reported in
the financial district today that over 40'
per cent "of the common stock of the Erie
Railroad Company had been purchased
through J. P. Morgan & Co. and would
be turned over in equal parts to the Lake
Shore and to tho Baltimore & Ohio in or
der to assure the Erie control lying in
friendly hands. A similar report connect
ed with the Lake Shore loan was denied
by a banker supposed to be associated
with the transaction on Saturday, and no
official confirmation or denial of the story
could be obtained from New York Central
officers today. Pennsylvania interests
here said they had no .knowledge of such
a transaction.
Passenger Train dumps Track.
MONCTON. N. B May R. The Cana
dian Pacific express from Halifax. X. S...
over the tracks of the Inter-Colonlal
Railway for Montreal and Boston, was
derailed at Dorchester. 20 miles east of
here, today. Engineer White, of Moncton.
was seriously injured, but others of the
train crew and the passengers escaped
Collapse of
BELLINGHAM. Wash., May S. Eight
people narrowly escaped death Satur
day evening by the collapse of a boat
house at the head of the Whatcom
Creek waterway. Six men were working
on a launch in the second story and
a man and woman were Just putting a
boat in the water from, below. No one
was badly injured.
Any one can take Carter's Little" Liver
Pills, they arc so very small. No trouble
to swallow.. No, pain or gripiag after
Uncle Sam's High Expenses
Cause Big Deficit.
Only rosslblc Way Is on Postal Serv
ice and Congress Dare Not Touch
Rural Delivery, Which Is
Main Cause of Dcflclt.
ington. May 8. The big Treasury deficit
continues to alarm Administration offi
cials, as well as Republican leaders In
Congress, even though It la believed the
deficit will be reduced $5,009,000 or ?10,
000,000 in tho next two months. Secretary
Shaw has gono over the condition -of the
Treasury with his financial experts and
Is himself satisfied that the deficit on
July 1. the beginning of the new fiscal
year, will not exceed mOOO.000. It is now.
In round numbers. J30.0CO.OOO. Some of
Mr. Shaw's advisors, however, think the
reduction will range anywhere from
$3,090,000 to ?7.O0.000. thus making the
deficit S3.000.000 to $25,000,000 when the
new year opens.
On May I. IDOi. there was a surplus In
the Treasury of $3,000,000. The year closed
with a surplus of $13,000,000. In the cur
rent year, however, the receipts are very
little above those of? a year ..ago. while
the expenditures are much greater. The
expenditures so far for this fiscal year
have exceeded the same period of last
year" by $31,631,771. a monthly average of
$3,000,000, while the receipts have in
creased over last year by only $1,313,251,
or an average of less than $150,000 a
Drawing Money From Banks.
This Is the first time in seven years that
the Treasury is confronted" with a large
deficit, and it Is feared that unless some
thing is .done the dcflclt for the next year
will be even greater. The heavy deficit
cannot be charged to extraordinary ex
penditures. The only unusual expendi
tures this year have been on account of
the Panama Canal, and the aggregate
amount so far spent on work on the
isthmus is less than $3,000,000. Tho
dcflclt Is made up by the aggregate ex
cess of expenditures over receipts, and
the greatest portion has been created by
the Postofffcc Department, though other
departments have contributed. But for
the fact that the Government had made
large deposits with National banks. It
might today be seriously embarrassed by
reason of the Treasury deficit. As It Is,
the deposits with . National banks have
been reduced from $1TO0.000 one year
and a half ago to less than $50,000,000
at the present day. and a call is now
outstanding for $27,000,000 of tho remain
ing deposits. This will reduce the de
posits with National banks to less than
$53,000,000. and unless Congress comes to
the rescue there will be still further
Where Can Money Be Saved.
It Is apparent that this Treasury deficit
must receive the attention or congress
next Winter: something must bo done to
reduce expenditures or Increase tho reve
nues. . The present policy cannot con
tinue indefinitely. But It is going to
bo a serious thing to tell what remedy
to aDnly- Our Navy Is eating up mil
lions of dollars every year; far more
than many public men deem expedient In
time of peace; yet there are others who
believe with the President that the Navy
should be materially strengthened by
the addition of big ships. The Army.
though It is comparatively small, is ex
pensive, but It Is difficult to see how
the appropriations' for this arm of the
service can be cut. True, tnere will do
a saving In the next session by reason
of the fact that there will be no river
and harbor bill, but this will be offset
by the clamor for and the probable pas
sage of an omnibus public building bill.
But even economy on public buildings
and the fact that there will be no river
and harbor bill will not, in the opinion
of Treasury experts, meet the condition
that exists. These men are of the opin
Ion that Congress must curtail the ap
propriations for rural free delivery- But
will Congress take the same view oi
this subject? It Is very much to be
doubted. It is a fact that the abandon
ment of the rural free delivery would go
a long way towards wiping out the deficit.
The rural free delivery service will cost
the Government $21,000,00!) for the present
year. Six years ago It started as an
experiment with an appropriation of a
few hundred thousand dollars. If the
present programme is carried out rural
free delivery will cost at least $25,000,-
000 next year. The expenditures of the
Postofllce Department exceed the reve
nues by between $15,000,000 and $16,000;
000 a year. It is officially stated that
but for rural free delivery there would
be no postal deficit, and the department
would be self-sustaining.
Dare Xot Touch Rural Delivery.
Notwithstanding this, it Is very much
to be questioned If Congress will ever
, abolish or even curtail rural free dellv
ery. It has proven to be-a great boon
for tne rural districts, and no congress
man with a rural district Is willing to
have rural free delivery sacrificed. Judg
ing by the clamor for this service. It Is
more sought after than any other favor
the Government departments can bestow.
In some Congressional districts there are
from 300 to 400 rural routes. These routes
mean much to the voters of those dls
trlcts, and any Congressman who votes
against rural free dcllvgry need expect
aeieat at tne next election.
It may be that Congress will look Into
the postal service to see If some way. can
be devised to make it self-sustaining. Al
most from the start it has been run at
a , loss, even before there was rural free
delivery. There may be means of chanjr
ing this order of things. If so. .it will
help a long way towards wiping out the
treasury deficit. But as for discontinu
ing rural free delivery, that is out of
the question.
A forest fire Is burning near Plymouth,
iiass., destroying mucn valuable timber.
. Theodore Quinby has resigned as man
aging editor of the Detroit Free Press and
will move to Colorado.
R. R. West, Deputy Auditor of' the Pan
ama Canal, died of yellow fever at Pan
ama on Sunday, agea 45 years. He was a
native of Lancaster, Ky.
The parents of young Leo FIcIschman.
who after a small fortune had been spent
in an effort to locate him, was found en
listed as a naval apprentice, have decided
not to take him out of tne Navy.
In a swamp near Mount Holly'. N. J
two dead dogs have been found where
they perished from starvation while keep
ing vigil over their master, who had sud
denly lost his mind and wandcrev. Irom
home. Th man. Amos Willets. was still
alive, but in the last stages of exhaustion
from hunger and thirst.
In an accident on the Elgin & Chicago
Third Ball Electric Line, near Wayne, six
miles south of Elgin, one man was fatally
Injured, two were seriously hurt and a
score of passengers were badly bruised
and shaken 'today. William Murphy, at
one time a pitcher in a professional base
ball league, te the aost seriously lajurcd.
He ay sot survive. The motoraaa re
ceived serious injuries-ia joeping.
A dozen prominent shipping firms in
.New York interested la- the export and
Import trade with Argentina. Uruguay
and Paraguay, have taken steps to launth
a movement looking to the forraatlea of
the River Plate Association, to aid the
healthy growth and development of ex
port and import trade between the United
States and the River Plate countries.
As the Italian liner Cltta. dl Napoll.
from the Mediterranean, was about to be
docked at New York, two young men
leaped to the port railing, jumped Into
the water, swam ashore and disappeared.
Both were stowaways, and unless they
are captured tho Government will Impose
a fine of $1000 on the line for permitting
their escape.
Governor Gives Presents From Presi
dent and Chief Bcpllcs.
TUTUIT1LA. Samoa. April 25, via. San
Francisco. May S. Or. April 10 Com
mander C B. T. Moore, U. S. N., with
his officials went to the Islands of Manua
In the United States steamship Adams.
They returned on April 14 to Pago Pago.
The chiefs and leading people of tho three
islands of Manua assembled in large num
bers on the Island of Tau, where the com
mander delivered to them diplomas,
medals and watches from President
Roosevelt In recognition of their volun
tary act In ceding the islands to the
United States In. July of last year.
Commander Moore made an address to
tho Samoans concerning the advantages
and privileges they would now obtain by
this closer connection with the united
States. High Chief Tuimanua replied, ex
pressing the gratitude of himself and his
people to the United States government
for the help and protection a fiord ed to
them in the past The medals and pres
ents were handed to the Tcclplents by
Mrs. Moore, wife of the commander. The
people are wholly loyal to" the United
Struck hy Flying Saw.
BELLINGHAM. Wash., May 8. His
left leg cut off, his . shoulder-blade
nearly severed, his collar-bone dislo
cated and himself thrown a distance of
12 feet through - a partition of Inch
lumber. Floyd Dcsloyer. 14 years old.
died "Saturday evening a few minutes
after being struck by a buzz saw flying
from Its arbor in a shingle mill owned
by the father ef the boy at Goshen.
C R Davie?. San FranMra C D Stlmson.
11 Doiie. New York Seattle
Mrs G W Hall. S JoseC H Lynbcrjr. X York
Mrs II S Orr. AlamdalT B Kail. Chicago
Miss F Orr. do
F It Bates. Seattle
H E Brlestlen. Balti
W G Hughe. Los A!
J I S Howe and wile,
Norris & Rovre
L C Scott. Chicago
A Seiner. Phlladclph
J E Archer and wife;
E. E Clark. C Rapids
Mini E Clark, do
Miss F Clark, do
Houston. Tex
Mrs H S RISK. Arix I
H Maxwell and 'wife.
Mrs W Whitehead, do
Cedar Ranlds. Ia
H M Hamilton. Ala
meda. Cal
Li McDevltt. San Fran
J M Gamble. N York
Mrs F I Ellis. Seasidelj A Shaughnessy, St
H Wise. Astoria
E W Marrcott and W O Stuart, Chicago
wife. Cleveland. O
B E Devoy. N York
S II Steele. Seattle
M E Crocker, wife
and child, Boston
G H Hartke. Boston
U Franke. New York
II B Hall. San Fran
G Gumpetry. N York
IJ W Fordney. Mich
J W yiagulre. San Fl
A H Emerson. Hoqm
F C Smith. Detroit
II F Gee. St Louis
F M Kendcll. Vt
C F White and wife.
II L Allison. N York
Mifs ML White, do
W K Stewart, Indpls!
C B Lastreto. San Fl
J W Throckmorton.
E R Day. Wallace
wife, daughter. Ky
W II La Salle and
wlf, Superior, Wis
Miss H Fleming. Wis
F Wortman. McMlnnv
C C Springer. Chicago
Ij George. San Fran
E M Garnett. Salt L
J W A Coolldge. S F
E W Sargent. Flttsbg
T Judell. San Fran
W L Eckert. N York
Li A Fenger, San Fran
C K Henry. HUlsboro;
II A Bromlelgh.
Washington. D C
H Icvey. Chicago
W Swain. Pullman
T Oliver. Colfax
J B Emmctt, Texas
Mrs JB Em'mett. do
G T Galloway, Texas
Mrs Galloway, do
H W Lowery
Mrs H W Lowery
H L Van Wycke.
C B TulL Seattle
G A Candler. N Y
Mrs G A Candler, do
T Vicar?. Spokane
J W Gllboy. St Paul
Mrs Gllboy. do
II X Powers, St rani
Mrs Powers, do
J A Laird. Minn
Mrs Laird, do
G A Waggoner. Crvlls
L Goodrich. St raul
Mrs L. Jones. Baker C
Miss Jones, do
G S Lyle. Tacoma
J Fitzslmmons. do
D Corwln. HUlsboro
V Elsenbus. Tacoma
T M Lugue. Ohio
T Wakefield. N C
Ducal Cree. iiinnepis
S J Mossman. Tacoma
V George. New York
C M Dunlap. Wallula
W L Ray. Pittsburg
R Ramaker. Seattle
L G Steltx. MilwaukiG Ramaker. do
W H-Wehrung. Hllls-jW G Teasdale, Texas
boro I Mrs Teasdale. do
Mrs Emily HawklnsMrs F L Cuykendall,
Mrs Ethel Hawkins,
Mrs Smith. Centralia
E A Plnney. N M
Mrs E A Pinner, do
S C Horn. Monet. Mo
A Seiner. Phlladclph
Mrs S C Horn, do
S D Headv. N W
J E Roper. St Faui
Mrs J E Roper, do
M C Gregory. KoseDg
R W Harrold. Newbg
D Rydsirom. xacoma
J A O'Shaughncssy,
St Paul
J A Scott. Spokane
N A Leach, walla w
J II Wyman. Berkclyi
W II Eccles. Hood R
Axel Snangley. do
J C Ferguson. Ne
J K Klrschberg. S Fl
vada. Mo
D J Hill. Castle tl
B J RlersenJ Bakers-
J P Anderson. T.acom!
G Spiegel. Bolte
G. G Bingham. SalemR P Currlc. Wash. D C
C R Hervey. Spokane
L F Schneider, Olymp
C M Coe, Seattle
A J Gibson. Pendletn
G W Hendricks. N Y
J M Walker. Washn
lngton. D C
Mrs J M Walker, do
Mrs R P Currle. do
D Blanchard. Rainier
II W Whltacre, Omha
W F McGregor. Astra
C H Cusslck. Jeffersnl
G T Doane, Spokane
W L Robb. Astoria
IJ C Sullivan. Ohio
Mrs E Covlne. Rchstr
A Burrows, vancouvr
R W J McCormack.
L E Bontx.Sacrmnto
R E Lynch. Walla W
Eva M Connor, do
F W Flnlayson, Can
yon City
John Flnlayson. do
Mrs C II Luce. Bak
IJ H Petherlck. Seattle
lF S Just. Chicago
F C Van Schalck. S FJ
S K. Barnes, Aberdeen
Mrs Barnes, do
C II Race, New York
F E Alley. Roseburc
Robt orbs. Aberdeen
F H Cogswell. Illinois
A II Grlgsbr. san r
Mr a H Grizsbv. do Mrs CogswelL do
W II White. Seattle" J McCabe, Kansas
R L Lincoln, La GrndiMrs J McCabe, do
II G Van Dusen, AstrlT J Mallory. Madras
D W Clancey, LcwstnlMrs Mallory. do
Miss Ella Clancey, dole B Simmons. T Dalls
R M Hoover. HoustoniK s Roberts. Seattle
Mrs R M Hoover, do
W H Hendrlck. Tacm
J C Ferguson. Mo 1
C J Plerson. Bakrstld
T Clifton:-Chicago 1
B P Waldron. Aberdn
U M McLean. Wash
A F Parker. Grangvll
Mrs A F , Parker, do
Mrs M Barnes. Albny
A Sharp. Rossland
Mrs E La Forrest, do
LJ Lambest. Scrmhto
Mrs Lambest. do
Mrs A Sharp, do
Brace White. Nelson
Geo B Bent. Chicago
IJ E Shorbrldge. do
G W Wright. Texas
Geo Dysert. Centralia
H L Markers. Telma
Mrs Markers, do
Mrs Shorbrldge. do
Joe Baaler. Pendleton
Mrs Joe Basler. do
Mrs Z N Seelye. Cen
J Jolllffe- Astoria
A B Dentel. Aurora
(Mrs Dentel. do
K D Crandall. H&B
Roy Hasklns. U S A
E H Lynch. Warren
T O'Brien. San Fran,
M J Ramsay. City
J A McKlnney
B McKlnney
D Edwards
L y Esrey
Robert E Darnell
Jt Lansing. Spokane
A W Cralk. City
G Henderson. Kalama
A J Nichols. Minn
T J Do lan. do
Gust Johnson
Dan aicCoy. Woodlnd
(John Reed. Astoria
It It Miller
C M James. F Grove
E E Aumour. Colo
W F Adklns. Hlllsbor
Mrs Aumour. do'
Ed Warner, do
Miss Aumour. do
Geo Wilson. San FranMrs E Prettyman.
E J Rowland. -Wash
C M Plowman, Or C
II E Buck. Stella
F L Gore. Sherwood
V W Lwls. City
A Shultz
G W Stenbron, Clay
Center. Neb
J Mordaunt. Ogden
Mrs J Mordaunt. do
Geo Card. Qulncy
,G W Barnes. Qulncy
Miss B Prettyman, do
Peter Wicks
G IHUesen
G Nessllng, Dallas
O P Brtgham. Mont
B Schmidt. Llttell
H W Hagar
M R Carlow
F M Manning. Salem
U, Brown. Forest G
P Lugar. do
A II Rohde, Astoria
Robt 'Rice. Ostrander
Mrs A Anderson,
II Body. Downs. Kas
Mrs II Body, do
Maud Dixon
F Wlcst. Stella
Mrs F Wlest. do
B Jones
II W Stevens. Albany
M Egger. Astoria
D Vaugban. do
A C Dodrill
G C Thompson. Crltn
Clara Erlon. Orient
F P Moody, Wash
Geo Hoak
Elmer Imus. Dsadee
W Teou. Rainier
Gee A G Ashe!,
teria '
S W Seelye. Centralia!
Tacoma HtoteL Tare ma.
American plan. Kates. U and up.
Hetel XteaaeH?, Tacmww,
Firsi-ciasB restsairant la coaMcUea.
sun it mm
Transport From Portland
Crosses Pacific.
Passage of 32 Days Included Short
Stop at Honolulu, and Consumed
More Time Than Was Ex
pected by Officers.
After a passage of 32 days from the
Columbia River, the Army transport
Buford has reached Manila from Port-,
News was received in this city yes
terday that the Buford arrived at
Manila May . E. Tho intelligence was
somehow delayed along tho. cables. Tho
transpose carrying 850 members of the
Nineteenth Infantry, left down from
Portland at noon. April 1. It was the
afternoon of April 3 before she crossed
out to sea. after a brief stop at As
toria. After an uneventful but rather slow
passage, the Buford reached Honolulu
April 15 and departed for Manila the
same day. The entire voyage has con
sumed rather more time than was ex
pected. Practically every soldier on board
the Buford is known In Portland or in
Vancouver Barracks. The girls who
stood on the wharf and waved their
handkerchiefs as the khaki-clad sol
diers sang "Good-Bye, tittle Girl,'
Good-Bye," havo been growing anx
ious as the day for the Buford's ar
rival at Manila passed with no news
of her since leaving -Honolulu, but their
"minds may now be set at rest.
The Buford was In command of Cap
tain Frank HalL Captain Jewell wa3
the Quartermaster on board, and Colo
nel Joseph Huston, well known "In
Portland through, his long stay in Van
couver, was tho ranking officer of the
Settle Dispute Between Unions After
One Day or Idleness.
Not a sack of wheat was loaded on the
steamship Fcrndenc yesterday, because
of a dispute between the Longshoremen
and Gralnbandlers Unions. Late yester
day afternoon, however, Taylor, Young &
Co., the consignees of the vessel, patched
up the differences, and this morning the
chutes will be as busy as ever.
The longshoremen considered that they
were entitled to the work of trucking the
wheat from the big plies on the dock to
the chutes. At Montgomery No. 2, where
the Fcrndene is lying, the gralnhandlcrs
have always done this. Yesterday morn
ing there was an Incipient strike, and no
work was done all day. The longshore
men have special privileges .on the so
called "China liners." and they considered
the Fcrndene, which Is loadlns for Japan,
to belong to that category-
Webster Successfully Operated at
Lower Alblna Without Cable.
Yesterday closed the first week of serv
ice of the new lower Alblna ferryboat
Lionel B. Webster. Not a mishap has
occurred since the ferryboat went on
regular duty, and she has been making
schedule time across the river all week.
Captain Foster has found no. difficulty In
bringing the boat Into her slips, although
the Webster, unlike the other Alblna
ferryboat Mason, has no cable to guide
her and the winds and currents have at
times been hard to overcome.
Before the Webster was accepted by the
County Commissioners it was declared
that a cable-free boat could not make the
diagonal trip across the river, but Fred
A. Ballin, the designer, and Mayor Will-
lams, pointed to her record while on the
Vancouver run and overcame the Com
mlssloners' objections.
R. D. Hume Wants $5000 for the
Wrecked Del Norte.
Hume, who owned the schooner Del
Norte that was sunk in a collision with
the steamer Sea Foam April 21 off
Coqullle River, today libelled the steamer
for $5000 damages.
The Sea Foam Is owned by Beadle
Bros,, of San Francisco, but was bull op
uray s -naroor ana was equipped in .fort
land. It was on her first passage down
the coast that the collision occurred.
Toledo Begins New Run.
The steamer Toledo started late last
night on tho first of her trips to Gray's
Harbor. She reached her dock here early
yesterday morning, and the freight await
ing her was hurried on board. The To
ledo Is in need of cleaning, and will go
on the marine ways at Aberdeen this
week. When she comes off with a clean
bottom it Is expected that she will be
Correct Clothes for Hen
Prince Albert
Those identified by this
Makers tvyoRK
are the extreme of. sim
ple elegance,- following
every dictate of fashion
withinj the limits of
good taste.
The maker'- guarantee, and ours,
with every garment. We are ex
clusive agents here.
311 Motaaa Suopp. &e PotfXMEce
When your child is ill
dislike to make it take
tasting medicine. Hence
well to know that Ayer's.i
Cherry Pectoral is very
pleasant. But it is a
medicine, a .strong
Time and time again we have published the
formula of this cough medicine in the principal
Medical Journals of this country and Europe,
and have mailed it to nearly every physician in
the United States.
So it follows that when your doctor orders it
for coughs, colds, bronchitis, or consumption,
he knows 'precisely what he is giving.
Physicians recommend their families to keep 1
it on hand.
able to make much better time. A week
and a day were consumed on the passage
up from- San Francisco, but she bucked a
strong head wind much of the way, and
at Coos Bay was unable to obtain a good
quality of steam coal. .
. Johan. Poulscn's Jfamesakc.
' Johan Poulsen, secretary and treas
urer of the Inman-Poulsen Lumber
Company, of Portland, will soon be
honored by having a steam schooner
named for him. At the White yard3 at
Everett, Wash., yesterday the keel-of
the Poulsen was laid. Tne vessel will
cost, when completed, about $110,000,
and will have a uniform speed often
knots an hour, loaded. Sne will be of
24 feet beam and 200 feet' over all. She
will enter the coastwise trade as soon
as completed, probably In October.
Captain White, who is building the
Poulsen, Is making models of a num
ber of vessels for exhibition at the
.Lewis and Clark Exposition. '
Testimony In Dollar Casc.
ASTORIA. Or., May S. (Special.) An
attorney representing the ' O. R. & N.
Company has been In the city during the
past few days taking tho depositions "of
tugboatmen and others in the salvage
case of the company against the owners
of tho steam schooner Grace Dollar.
which was oft the mouth of the river
several months ago in a disabled condi
tion,' and was towed into port by the bar
tug Wallula.
Cotton Afire on Pleiades.
SEATTLE. May S. Fire broke out In
the cotton cargo of the steamship
Pleiades, operated by the Boston Steam
ship Company, at her dock nere today.
It Is feared that most of the 700 bales
of cotton In the lower hold are badly
damaged. It will require several days
to ascertain the loss, which Is known
now to be at less than $5300.
"Willi Iiumbcr for South America.
The British bark Lonsdale, which has
been loading lumber at the North Pacific
mills, finished loading yesterday after
noon and moved into the stream. She
will leave down tomorrow morning,
bound for the west coast of South
America. The Henriette, which has been
lying in the stream waiting for the Lons
dale to finish, moved into the vacated
berth at once. v
Cable Repairs Await "Weather.
ASTORIA, Or., May 8.-(SpeciaI.)-DIs-
trlct Forecaster Beals arrived in the city
yesterday from Portland, intending to
leave on the lighthouse tender Manzanlta
this morning to repair the Government
weather bureau cable at the mouth of
the river. Owing to the storm, the work
has been postponed until the weather
conditions are more favorable.
Hough Weather Delays Shipping.
ASTORIA. Or., May 8. (Special.) A
strong northwest wind has been blowing
I, by tss J. C. Ayar C-., rwsU. Hau. g
aim aatsa&eturers of g
ATBR'S EAIR YIG08-7or ths hair. JLTER'S PIIXS For eonstlMtiM. S
ttt in .oca wa
lion free. Letters confidentlai: Instructive BOOK FOR MEN mailed free In plain
We cure the worst cases of piles in two or three treatments, without operation.
Cure guaranteed.
If you cannot call at office, write for questlbn blank. Home treatment successful.
Office hours. 9 to 5 and 7 to 8." Sundays and holidays, 10 to 12.
Offices In Van-Noy Hotel. oVA Third st.
cor. Pine. Portland. Or:
Such as piles,
potency tnorougnly cured. ro raliure. cure guaranteed.
' YOUNG 3iKN troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains,
bashfulness, aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood, UNFIT
MIDDLE-AGKD HEX, who from excesses and strains have lost their
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES, Sypnllis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine,
Gleet, Stricture, Enlarged Prostate, Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele. Kid
ney and Liver troubles cured without MERCURY OR OTHER POISONING
DRUGS. Catarrh and rheumatism CURED.
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific He uses no patent nos
trums or ready-made preparations, but cures the 'disease by thorough medical
treatment. His New Pamphlet on Prlvata Diseases sent free to all men who 'de
scribe their trouble. PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters
answered in plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential. Call
ob or address
DR. WALKER, 181 First Sfreet, Corner YwnhHI, Portland, Or,
it is
off the mouth of the river today and the
bar Is very rough, no vessels passing
either in or out. No damage has re
sulted, but the water in the lower harbor
Is so rough it has interfered materially
with fishing operations.
Lumber for Great Britain.
The French bark La Fontaine will soon
begin taking on a cargo of lumber for
Great Britain. She is under charter to
Balfour, Guthrie &. Co., to whom
her inward cargo of cement was con
signed. This is the first lumber to be
shipped directly to, England for several
years. La Fontaine will probably take
out over 1,000,000 feet.
Portland's April Exports.
According to the summary for April
just issued by Collector of Customs Pat
terson, the exports from Portland during
that month were valued at $637,403. This
is somewhat lower than the amount for
March. The value of goods received here
amounted to $36,630, also less than the
March figures.
Lumber From South Bend.
SOUTH BEND. Wash.. May S. (Spe
cial.) The barkentlne Echo arrived here
today from San Francisco. She will load
lumber at the Simpson mills.
Marine Sfotcs.
The steamer Alliance went on the dry
dock yesterday, but will be oft today.
It was announced yesterday that the
steamer Bee would soon leave San Fran
cisco for this port to load lumber at the
Portland mills.
The schooner Alvena, loaded with lum
ber from the Portland Lumber Company
for San Pedro, cleared at the custom
house yesterday afternoon.
The American barkentlne Tam O'Shan
tcr, an old-timer along tho coast, wa3
yesterday placed upon the Portland
bound list. She comes from San Fran
cisco. In a few days the American bark Hecla,
a lumber drogher, will begin taking on
a cargo at the Eastern and Western mill.
She arrived in port yesterday from San
Loaded with crude oil, the steamer
Whlttier, towing the ocean barge Santa
Paula, arrived at the Portsmouth oil sta
tion yesterday morning. The Whlttier
quickly discharged her cargo and left
down, bound for Port Harford, Cal.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, May S. Condition of the bar at
Z, P. M., smooth: wind northwest, weather
cloudy. No shipping moving.
San Francisco, May S. Arrived at 10 A. M.
Steamer Roanoke, from Portland. Arrived
May 6 Acme, from Portland.
Manila, May 5. Arrived Buford, from
Tortland. Sailed Steamer Henry Wilson, for
Gray's Harbor.
South Bend, May S. Arrived Barkentins
Echo, from San Francisco.
Shanghai. May 8. Arrived previously
Hyades. from Tacoma, via Yokohama, for
We treat successfully all private ner
vous and chronic diseases of men, also
blood, stomach, heart, liver, kidney and
throat troubles. We cure SYPHILIS
(without mercury) to stay cured forever.
In 30 to 60 days. We remove STRIC
TURE, without operation or pain. In 15
We stop drains, the result of self-abuse,
immediately. We can restore the sexual
vigor of any man under 50 by means of
local treatment peculiar to ourselves.
We Cure Gonorrhoea
In a Week
The doctors of this institute are all
regular graduates, have had many years'
experience, have been known In Portland
tor 15 years, have a reputation to main
tain and will undertake no case unless
certain cure can be effected.
undertake or charge no fee. Consults-
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic 'diseases, such a3 liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diar
rhoea, dropsical swellings. Brighfs disease, etc
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, mllk7 or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and
. Diooay aiscnargea, uuicu niwuui me luiue, pain or
Diseases of Men
Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural .losses, im-