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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 5, 1905)
EHE MORKIKG OEEGOKIAK, MONDAY, JUNE 5, im
HITCH IN DEAL ON
Defect in Mortgage Will Delay
Issue, of Gould's New
TO SELL ONLY $15,000,000
Wall Street Criticises Plans and
Questions Whether Road Can
"Earn Interest Route Best
From Salt Lake.
NEW YORK, June 4. (Epeclal. A se
rious hitch has taken place In the flota
tion of the "Western Pacific bonds. When
the underwriters took the $50,000.00 Issue
a few weeks ago it was confidently ex
pected that they would offer them to the
public within a week. The offer has been
delayed. It Is stated, though not by the
"Western Pacific people or the under
writers, that the mortgage was faulty,
and It is believed that the lawyers of
the company are redrawing It. "When
this is completed it will be filed in all
the counties through which the road will
run. Particular care is being taken with
this instrument, because it Is recognized
that If there are legal or other faults in
it they would afford a loophole for Its
enemies to attack the company. The
enemies are both strong and determined.
The same kind of opposition that killed
the Colorado' & Southern plan for a Colo
rado holding company is lined up against
the Gould plan.
The bonds, therefore, are not likely
to Come out until July. Also it can be
stated authoritatively that only 515,000.
000 of them will be sold by the syndi
cate. The remainder. J35.O00.O00. will be
held by the people who underwrote them
until the syndicate dissolves. This will
probably be within a few months. The
people who took the bonds are holding
them in expectation that the Gould sit
uation will improve within the next year
to such an extent that the market for
them will broaden and strengthen.-
Critlclscd on Wall Street.
Criticism of this whole plan In Wall
street is rather bitter. It is pointed out
that the company has sold 550.000,000 of
bonds, upon which it mutt pay interest
from now on. The Interest will be 52,500,
000 a year. There Is not 100 miles of
road on the map to represent this bond
issue, and there arc no earnings. The
bonds are guaranteed as to Interest by
the Denver road. To pay this 52.500,000
a year out of the earnings of the Denver
& Rio Grande and the Rio Grande West
ern would make it necessary to cut out
the dividends on Denver preferred. If
this is not done the interest must be
paid out of the 545,000,000 received for
the bonds. It will be at least five years
before the .road can possibly earn " Its
interest. At the rate of 52.500.000 a year
It looks as though at least 55.000.000 out
of the 545.000.000 raised 'will go In the
payment of interest.
This is the current criticism. It is hot
altogether fair. The road might be built
by the capitalists, as is the usual way,
and then bonded when completed. But
this method always gives a big rake-off
to the builders. The present method is
intended to obviate this loss, and cer
tainly will, in part as least, do so. The
only point of criticism is that the pub
lic will be asked to take 550.000,000 of
bonds to secure which there are no as
sets at present, which is not guaranteed
as to principal by any corporation ex
cept the one which is to be created and
which has no earning capacity.
The road Itself, when completed, must
earn 52.500.000 net to meet charges. To
do this it must have very heavy traffic.
If it is only 1000 miles long it will be at
the rate of 52500 net per mile. This is
pretty heavy. A new mountain road will
not be able to operate at less than 75
per cent of gross. Therefore, the earn
ings must run about 510.000 per mile
gross. This is heavier than Union Pa
cific; In fact, it Is heavier than any other
railroad west of the Mississippi except
the Chicago & Alton. This looks like a
pretty big contract and one that will
test the resources of the Goulds and their
Must Earn Big Money.
The right of way is said to be excel
lentby far the best from Salt Lake to
thesea. On one stretch of less than 200
miles there will be over 40 tunnels.
Grades are light and curvatures also light.
Maximum curvature, is less than 10 per
cent, and grade less than 1 per cent
west-bound. The contour of the pro
jected line is like that of the Great
Northern main line through "Washington.
HARRIMAN DARE NOT GO AWAY
Must Stay at Home to Watch Ills
NEW YORK. June 4. (Special.)-One of
Mr. Harriman's associates was asked last
week why Mr. Harriman Is so decided
in his statement that he will not leave
the United States this Summer. The gen
tleman smiled as he answered:
"The last time Mr. Harriman went
abroad he came home to find that the
Rock Island crowd had swiped the Al
ton. Also, he discovered that the Slelcken
crowd had pretty nearly swiped the Kan
sas City Southern. Edwin Hawley had
turned against him, and there was not
a single railroad affair under the hand
of Harriman that had not gone distinct
ly wrong. Mr. Harriman decided thai
the best thing for him to do was to stay
where he could reach things easily. I
guess there is no other magnate in the
country who has less confidence In his
lieutenants and with better reason."
Carmen Pelted With Eggs.
SAGINAW. Mich.. June 4. The em
ploycs of the street railway systems of
Bagir-aw and Bay City and the interur-
ban line between . those cities, went oa
strike today. Several cars were sent out
manned by nonunion crews, but after run
ning a while were ordered back Into the
barns. Strike sympathizers pelted the
cars and nonunion crews with eggs and
To Discuss Reforms In Morocco.
TANGIER, June A. Mohammed El
Torres, the Foreign Minister, on behalf
of the Saltan, has invited the representa
tives of the powers to ask for an inter
national conference at Tangier for the
purpose of discussing reforms in Moroc
co. Tbo members of the Diplomatic
Corps have communicated, with -their re
spective governments requesting Instruc
tions in the premises.
TWO GAMES GO TO OAKLAND
Tigers Hit Hard In Afternoon, but
Get Only One Run.
PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE.
Portlsnd.Ees.tUe. do nme; rein.
OaUtsd, 3-5: Tacoma, 1-1.
Lew Anrelea, 5; San Francisco, 2.
SUadlag of the Te&ms.
Won. Lott. P.C
Tacoma. 83 20 .KB
Oakland 31 28 .S2S
Portland ........... 27 27 .500
Ism Angeles 28 28 .500
San Franelico ..... SO 3s
Seattle 22 32 ,07
SAX FRANCIRPO Junn 4 ftV1nnrt
won both games' today, Tacoma making
out one run in eacn. game to Oakland a
three in the morning- and five In the aft
ernoon contest. In the morning jane
Hogan kept his hits well scattered, while
uaxiana Duncned tneirs m the third and
seventh innings, which gave them three
Despite the fact that Tacoma fell on
ta -Graham for 11 Yiitu In tint nfrrmw-m
game, their only run was scored through
an error on the part of Kelley In the sev
enth inning. Oakland made five runs on
seven hits. A triDle nlav bv OnVlnnrf in
the fifth was a feature of the game. The
T u r
Tacoma 0 0000100 01 5 l
isaKiana u vzuooio "3 9 1
Batteries Keefe and Graharat Hann
Tacoma 0 0 0 0 O 0 1 0 01 11 S
uaKia.ua . vuiuoo: 3
Batteries Thomas and Graham: Gra
ham and Byrnes.
Umpires Bray and Pcrrinc.
ANGELS DO HEAVY STICK-WORK
Seals .Narrowly Escape Shut-Out in
LOS ANGELES. June 4. Los Angeles
batted Henley hard today and won hand
ily. Hall held San Francisco safe In all
but the eighth Inning, when a base on
balls, a single and Waldron'a triple gave
them two runs. Some fast fielding was
done by both teams, San Francisco mak
ing two double plays and the locals pull
ing off one that was lightning fast. To
man was injured while sliding to the plate
m tne eighth Inning and was roplaced at
short by Brashear. The score:
Los Angeles 0 0 10 0 0 0 4. 5 11 2
San Francisco 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 5 2
Batteries Hall and Spies: Henley and
PACIFIC NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Boise 2, Ogdcn 0.
BOISE. Idaho. June 4. Stetz hri ihr
Ocden men at his merev todav. Hf al
lowed them only five hits, and they never
had but once chance to get a man across
tne plate, ana did not Improve that. Hoon
was hit freely, but the hits were well
scattered. The score:
TtnlcA T ic rv
Ogdcn 0 0000000 0-0 5 2
Batteries Stetz and Hanson: Hoon and
Salt Lake G, Spokane 1.
SPOKANE. Juno 4. Tozier's pitching
for Salt Lake held Spokane safe all the
way, and but for slow playing on the
part of Salt Lake's second baseman In the
first Inning would have registered a shut
out. Three home runs were made. Leahy's
terrinc batting was a feature. The day
was raw and chilly, but 1200 people saw
the game. The score:
Spokane 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 6 2
Salt Lake 2 0000022 06 10 0
Batteries-Gllpatrick and Stanley: To
iler and Leahy.
Guss Klopf, who has been umpiring
tne past couple of series la Portland.
bas resigned and his resignation took
effect yesterday. Klopf has had enough
of the umpiring business and last
Thursday he wired his resignation to
President Bert. His road lias been a
rough one ever since the season began
and after giving the work a thorough
test be has made up his mind that he
is not thick skinned enough to stand
the continuous round of abuse from
the players and public
Klopf Is one of the "best-known ball
players In the Northwest. He has al
ways been an aggressive player, one
who always gave the umpires a lot of
trouble. When President Bert gave
him tne berth, players and fans, who
knew him. said that Guss would not
stand the gaff. Klopf might not have
been the best umpire In the business.
but one thing Is sure, he Is absolutely
honest. He has not decided upon any
future plans. He has several offers to
play ball, but before deciding what
he will do, Klopf will, remain in Port
land several days. While here he will
spend several hours each day at the
ball park gcttlng""lnto condition. "Wen
French will work with him.
Rain Prevents Game.
Rain and too much mud prevented
the Giants from playing the last game
of the home series with Seattle yester
day afternoon and in consequence eev
eral hundred fans were disappointed.
Since the Exposition people "fixed
the diamond at the ball park, the club
has lost in the neighborhood of 5(000.
Last night the team left lor Los An
geles where they play a week. After
this series they will play a week at
San Francisco and then home. By the
time the team returns It Is hoped
that the Vaughn-street grounds will
be in proper condition for playing.
Aberdeen Wins Two Games.
OLTMPIA. Wash.. June (Special.)
Olympla shut out Aberdeen in the morn
ing game, 5 to 0. and won the afternoon
game. 6 to 5. Morning frame
Olympla S S 3lAberdeen 0 5 S
Batteries Porter and Edwards: Cook
Olympla 6 7 S;Aberdeen 5 7 4
Batteries Quick and Edwards; Phll
brick and Whalen.
O'Brien to Fight at Dawson.
PHILADELPHIA, June 4. (Special.)
Philadelphia Jack O'Brien, the pugil
ist, has left for the Klondike, -where he
will take part in one or more fights.
O'Brien was made an offer to go to the
Northwest, and today made his decis
ion. A Dawson City club made the of
fer, offering him a large sum to meet
.the .best man that can bt found. His
first appearance in a fight Dawson
will probably be July 4.
HO WAS HUFFY
Prevented Settlement of the
Strike, Says Mayer.
CONFERENCES AT AN END
Teamsters' President Says Employers
Are Losing Every Day and "Will
Soon Be Glad to Make
Terms "With the Men.
CHICAGO. June An adjustment of
the teamsters' strike by mediation seems
as remote tonight as It did two months
ago. Peace negotiations begun last week.
which-promised to brim; about an amica
ble adjustment of the difficulty, have been
abandoned for the present, at least, and
PIONEER AND WAR VETERAN PASSES AWAY
The late John McCue. of Astoria.
gress aad Cumberland were sank, and
later aa far up the river as Port Darling. At the close of the war he was dis
charged and re-enlisted and was a member of the crew of the U. S. 5. Hartford
on the visit of that vessel to China.
"While a yeanr man be enlisted in the British navy and participated In the
last of the Crimean "War, and later In several expeditions oa the River Igoa. on
the west coast of Africa, against the natives, and received a medal for d&etin
ralshed service from the British government.
During the Civil War be was a member of the crew of the vessel from which
Lieutenant Cuihing selected hln men for his expedition against the ram Albe
marle, having vetnsteered for the expedition, bnt not being one of the men ae- x
He was born In Galway. Ireland, being nearly 74 years of age at the time of his
death. He leaven a v. Iff, two children, Mrs. A. A. Cook, of this city, and John
C MeCne. Deputy Collector of Customs, or Astoria Or. He leaves a host of
friends to meurn few loss. He will be buried Tuesday, the Interment being at
the strike will be allowed to take Its nat- :
ural course, according to President Shea. !
of the Teamsters' Union. A natural course
means one of two things, cither a spread
of the strike or defeat for the union, as
all business firms now Involved in the
trouble absolutely refuse to concede any
thing further In the controversy, or to
bring about a settlement.
Peace negotiations are off for all time."
said Levy Mayer, chlof counsel for the
employers, tonight. "We absolutely arc
finished with all conferences with the
strikers. The only thing that prevented &
settlement of the whole trouble last night
was pique on the part of President Shea
because he had been slighted in the con
ferences, and was angered on account of
his arrest. The only way that a settle
ment can be reached now Is for the strik
ers to acknowledge defeat.
The employers blocked a settlement
last night," said President Shea today.
Their objection to the men wearing
union buttons and a refusal to agree not
to discriminate against the strikers was
all that prevented the calling off of the
strike. We feel that our position Is as
strong as it was a month ago, and we
are not going to give in now, that we
believe we have the struggle practically
"Those business firms Involved In the
strike arc losing money every day, and
they are getting tired of 1U They will
soon be willing to come to us and sue for
peace. Our men are perfectly satisfied
with matters as they are, and we are not
going to accept any proposition from the
employers which will In any way affect
the standing of the Teamsters' Union."
The spread of the strike depends upon
a meeting to be held tomorrow between
the Chicago Teamowners' Association and
the Commission Merchants Team Asso
ciation, for the purpose of deciding wheth
er the two associations will make deliv
eries to the strike-bound houses. The two
organisations have been anxious all along
for this question to be left to arbitration,
and at a meeting of the Chicago team
owners last week, the teamsters were
given five days In which to come to a
conclusion In the matter. The teamsters.
In turn, put the question up to the Truck
drivers' Union for a referendum vote, as
the greater portion of the employes of the
Chicago teamowners belong to this organ
ization. This vote is scheduled to be taken
Tomorrow's meeting between the com
mission men and the Chicago Teamown
ers Association is for the purpose of
making arrangements to meet any emer
gency that may arise in case the vote of
the truckdrlvers Is against the proposition
of making deliveries Irrespective of
whether firms are involved In the strike
The majority of the members of these
two teaming organizations is said to be
in favor of making deliveries to the boy
cotted houses, and should their drivers
refuse to do so, it Is the general belief
that all of these men will go on strike.
Should they do so It would bring several
thousand more workmen into the strike.
Albert Toung. ex-president of the Team
sters Union, for -whom a capias was Is
sued yesterday, has not yet been found.
are cared by
By desfaoyinj; germs, they as
sist nature to accomplish a cure.
Send thirty-five cents topay ex
rn'CMiir on FrttTrM Settle.
UU gy ueUiat -yt
gcacta main Ubc! ban sy tiguavt.
62M PxteM Street. N. Y.
The cUs was loaned for Tour as x re
sult of a suit filed by Robert J. Thorn In
the Superior Court, which asks 523,000
damages on the grounds of the alleged
slandering- of the complainant.
TREP0FF IS MADE DICTATOR
Czar Takes Bold Stand in Pace or
ST. PETERSBURG, June 5.-42:10 A.
M.) The Russian government has shown
that It has not weakened In this hour of
disaster. Instead of yielding to the
stormy demands which the radicals
hoped Admiral Rojestvensky's defeat
would force the government to grant,
the Emperor Issued, a ukase Sunday con
ferring greatly Increased powers on Governor-General
Trepoff, making him As
sistant Minister of the Interior hi place
of Major-General Rydsefsky, who ls.made
a Senator; also Chief of the Department
of Police and commander of the corps
of the gendarmerie.
General Trepoff is given the right by
the ukase to close all assemblies and
congresses, to suspend indefinitely all
societies, leagues and other bodies mani
festing pernicious activity and to take
all other steps necessary to preserve or
der so as to prevent interfering with the
established regime and to suppress the
This ukase, which entrusts almost dic
tatorial, powers to the head of the im-
Joan McCue, of Astoria, an cld
tiaie resident aad feeoortd sad re
spected cttlses. (M yesterday morn
ing at th boeae oi. bis dtustter, Mr.
A. A. Cock. 684 Talrd street. Mr.
McCa, who bad bees vHltiruc -vita
hi canr&ter. tcretser with Mr. Me
Cue. for the past tire months, was
ttrickcn about St weeks ago with
as at tick of typhoid malaria, and
slowly became worse, until the end
ycittnJsr mortal nx. Ho was an old
and honored member of Cushttx
Prat. G. A. R,. of Astoria, harlot;
served Ihrouxbont lb CtrU War In
the Navy, callstlnr at the Brooklyn
Navy-yard early In lSdl at one of the
Cnst calls for volunteers. He eenred
In the Peninsula campaign, partici
pating In the encasements on the
James River and In the vicinity oC
Newport News, belor wwinded twice
!n "action, for which he received a
pension frost the Government. He
was present In the memorable battle
between the Merrtroac and Monitor,
and the days preceding when the Con
perial police to control the agitation now
almost peremptorily demanding a con
stitution, a representative government
and the surrender of the vital principles
of the autocracy, and to put down the
disorders with which the revolutionists
are threatening the country, makes him
responsible to the Emperor.
The document Is of the deepest Im
portance In the present state of Russia,
and explains that the government, while
steadily proceeding In its preparations
for the fulfillment of the Imperial prom
ises contained In the rescript of March 3,
Is determined not to be swerved from
Its purpose by the pressure of military
and naval disasters, but In Its own time
and as speedily as possible to give the
nation the legislative body on which the
Boullgan commission has been working.
In it may perhaps also be read, the lnti
ma lion that the war will continue and
that the question of peace will not be
submitted to a Zemaky Sobor.
According to the Russ, the result of
the labors of the Boullgan commission.
which has now been printed and sub
mitted to the commicsioners, does not
embody a definite plan for the organlza
tlon and functions of a new governmental
body, but rather a collection and class!
flcatlon of the necessary data for the
formation of an assembly giving alterna
tlve views of the various points in dis
pute and leaving the final difference In
the hands of the ministers. The material
gathered by the commission has been
grouped under six heads.
First A historical survey of the forms
assumed by popular representation in
Russia from the fifth to the sixth cen
Second Consideration of the effect of
the summoning of a popular assembly on
the country under present circumstances.
Third The extent to which suffrage
shall be granted, whether on universal.
educational or property-qualifications, and
whether classes and occupations should
Fourth The extent of the assembly's
right to Interpellate Ministers.
Fifth The extent of the assembly's
right over the budget.
Sixth "What provinces of government
should be removed to the competency
of the assembly.
Thus nothing regarding the "imperial
douma" has been predetermined. Minis
ter Boullgan reserving the right to give
his opinion to his co-Mlnlsters.
Tho Prohibition Latch-String Out.
PORTLAND. Or.. June C To the Editor.)
In a letter published In an evening? papr
of this city on the 30th inat.. Dr. E. P. Hill
says of the coming municipal election: "We
are about to place the stamp of approval or
disapproval upon certain thine. We are to
decide whether or not the ealoon power shall
dominate this city." He goe on to assort
his readers that whether the Republican or
Democratic ticket wins, the saloon will re
main. We are crtatly pleased to have our
dlstlnruiahed ftllowcltlxen make such a loc
leal arrument for every voter who Is op
posed to the saloon as a factor In oar social,
commercial and political affairs to vote the
Prohibition ticket In the election on next
Monday. "We are glad to know that the sa
loon ta up for approval or disapproval. The
Prohlbltloauo have contended that this Is
one of th Issues of every election and that
a vote tor a party which will continue the
saloon In bueinnrs for a license feo Is a rota
of approval of the liquor holiness. Our view
of the matter belns substantially confirmed
by Dr. Hlu. we Invite him aad all other con
sclentlooe foes of the retail liquor trade to
vote the Prohibition ticket at the coming
election. T. S. M"DANIEL.
. Arabs at the Grand.
Though the Grand this -week has a sal
ary list that is appalling the old admis
sion price of 10 cents, with a few front
seats on the lower floor at 20 cents for
evening shows, will prevail. The greatest
thing In vaudeville, the Hadji T. Ben Mo
hammed Arabs, the veritable whirlwinds
of the desert, will appear at each and
every performance during the week, be
ginning with this afternoon. The Renee
Family of five, with three clever chil
dren: Doaglass and Ford, cossedlans; Ed
die Ernie, the asonopede: the Metzler Sis
ters: Miss Trade Morrow, operatic solo
ist: Joe Bonner. In a new illustrated song;
the Grandlscope. with the funny "Biga
mist." will round out a bill that has
never been surpassed in Western vaude
ville. The dally matinees, with a seat
anywhere In the house for 10 cents, are
Tseeemmg more popular all the time. The
bouse la very cool and comfortable, even
oa tM WJLimait aava.
COMMITTEE OF SEVENTY DE-
CIiAJlES ITS PREVCEPIiES.
Calls on the Citizens to Organize
Under the Name of the
PHILADELPHIA. June 4. The execu
tive committee of the Committee of Sev
enty, the reform organization which took
a prominent part in the gas lease fight,
and which has" a ticket known as the
"City Party" In the fieM. at the last
city election Issued its declaration of
principles tonight for the costing local
political campaign. It says:
"The main end which this committee
has in view Is the good government of
our city, by the people and for the people.
To accomplish this result It proposes to
devote Its best efforts as follows:
First To the election of honest, capa
ble and disinterested officials, and to this
end it will aid the constituted authorities
by every means in Its power in. purging
the Assessor's list and In the honest en
forcement of the election laws.
"Second In advocating personal regis
tration in obedience to the mandate of
the people, which the recast Legislature
so openly disobeyed.
Third In advocating the repeal of the
amendments to the Bullitt bill, which.
serve to mutilate the best charter we ever
had. (The recent Legislature amended
the city charter so that after Mayor
"Weaver's term expires Coancfls and not
the Mayor shall have the power of ap
pointing and removing the directors of the
departments of public safety and pubOo
"Fourth In insisting upon the following
principles in the administration of city
affairs: That the police shall be entirely
disassociated from politics: that tenure of
office in city departments shall not be
dependent upon political contributions;
that all contracts and proposals tor the
use or disposition of the city's franchises
shall be given the largest publicity and
ample time for consideration."
The declaration urges all citizens to or
ganize under the platform of the "City
Party." and continuing, says: 'The com
mittee Is not advocating municipal or
private ownership, free silver or gold
standard. Socialism or aristocracy, tariff
or free trade, or anything else except
honest officials, fair elections, the repeal
of the Ripper oil's, and & 'square deal for
Cincinnati 8-1, St. Louis 1-2.
ST. LOUIS, June 4. St. Louis and Cin
cinnati broke even in a double-header here
today. Cincinnati won the first contest
by batting McFarland freely, Seymour
carrying off the honors by doubling with
two men on bases and making a home
run -with one man on base. Thielman held
Cincinnati at his mercy In the second
game, allowing three scattered hits, and
won his game In the fifth Inning on a
Umpire Johnstone was overcome by heat
and Kellum of St. Louis and Steinfeldt of
Cincinnati umpired the second game. The
attendance was 13.000. The score:
3J. Louis 1 10 2 (Cincinnati ... 8 10 0
uaitenes aictanana ana warner;
Hahn and Phelps. Umpire Johnstone.
Bt. Louis..... 2 8 2 Cincinnati ... 1 3 1
Batteries Thielman and Zearfoss; Ew
Ing and Schlel. Umpires Steinfeldt and
Pittsburg 8-5, Chicago 2-4.
CHICAGO, June 4. Chicago was out
classed In all departments today and lost
both games. Tho Ant was a hard-hitting
contest. Pittsburg won the second by
hitting Lundgren at will la the three in
nings he pitched. Peltz made a record
by getting seven hits out of eight times
up. Catcher Carisch will be out of the
game several days as the result of a
split hand. The attendance was 14.600.
Chicago 2 11 3 Pittsburg .... S IS 1
Batteries Wicker. Brown and Kling;
Flatherty, Carisch and Peltz.
Chicago 4 8 2 Pittsburg .... 6 10 0
Batteries Lundgren. Pfeffer and O'Neill;
Case and Pletx. Umpire Emslle.
SU Louis 9, Detroit 0.
St. Louis. June 4. Kitson gave four
bases on balls and was bit safely three
times before he was taken out in the
first Inning of today's game. Ford also
started off poorly and St. Louis cinched
the game by scoring nine runs In the
first three Innings. The attendance was
2300. The score:
St. Louis .... 9 12 0 (Detroit 0 5 0
Batteries Howell. Buchanan and Sue
den; Kitson, Ford and Drill.
Cleveland 1, Chicago 2.
CHICAGO. June 4. Cleveland defeated
Chicago today In a 15-Innlng, hard-fought
game. Cleveland bunched hits In tne
last Inning and won the game. The at
icnoancc nrua ii.tw. lire cvvii m
Chicago 2 9 0 Cleveland .... 4 13 1
Batteries Altrock and McFarland; Jess.
Buelow and Bemls.
Jenv Arragncmcnt With Venezuela.
LONDON. June 4. In regard to PresI
dent Castro's recent message to the
Congress of Venezuela, tho British Gov
ernment adheres to Its position regard
ing the agreement with the foreign bond
holders. The British bondholders are now
negotiating a new arrangement with
Venezuela, the details of wlch are not
Pears' Soap is not med
icated: just good, pure
soap. Contains no free
alkali to injure the deli
cate texture of the skin.
Matchless for the com
plexion. Established 1739.
Today's your chance
Second Ward Voters
to elect a Councilman
you'll be proud of
J Vote for
. Hugh W. Wallace. ,
N'S APPAREL ST
The one store where you can get fine quality and correct
style. The CKESTEEITELD SUITS we have exclusive sale of
for the State of Oregon are the finest ready-for-wear clothing
produced in America. Any Chesterfield Suit which loses shape
in one year's wear will be replaced with a new suit free. Priced
20 to $40.
Our HABERDASHERY DEPARTMENT contains every
new style conceit in SHIRTS, NECKWEAR, HALF-HOSI,
HATS STETSON'S, 4 to 12. Guyer, 3.50 to 4.
Roland, 3.. Panamas, 5 to 10. Pleased to show you
any article you may wish to see. Buy them if you are pleased.
R. M. GRAY
DeHgatfallr fragraKt. Cool! fa
The ORIGINAL resacdy that
GOIN&l GOING-"! GONE!!!
It Is the dutr of aome wires to patch and
Aim the liaitlys wearing appare. but
when the natural coTertns; oa hubby's
crown wears throush, It shows that the
"stitch la time" was neglected. Brwry
wife should be "scalp Inspector" to the
Irex State, KM. Shi lie., slsap, k KEIPKME M., HfL H. Mrait, Kick., tr a Saafd.,
AppIIcatloas at Prsatlaeat Barber Sheps.
most seccesafol and
la diseases of men;
as medical diplomas,
H ceases and newspe;
er records show.
Stricture, Varicocele, Nervous Debility, Blood
Poison, Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases .
And all diseases aad tt cake ess ca dae to Inheritance, evil habits, excesses
or the result of apeclfle diseases.
CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE m2uxF3 ciS "
Otace Hearst 8 A. M. to 8 P. M.j Sundaya, 10 to 12 oaly.
St. Louis Sand Dispensary
Cor. Sccend aad Yamhill Streets, Portland, Or.
IN A WEEK
We guarantee a cure to every case
tton free. Letters connaenuai. ijuw.u.
'"wecure the worst cases of piles In two or three treatments, without operation.
If you cannot call at office, write for question blank. Home treatment successful.
Of flea hours. 3 to 5 and 1 to 8. Sundays and holidays. 10 to 12.
DR. W. NORTON DAVIS & GO.
Office in Van-Noy Hotel. 62 Third St..
cor. Pine. Portland, Or.
naarBKk.)4 wm f m aiuuu uiauui
t?oroiWcurd. No failure.
potency iooruu)(uij fciu. ... i-v,-
e&- .a .i mi
teWutasl rsion to Vocleti" wifich dTprtve you of your manhood.
YODDllGS.Xwborcm excesses and strains have lost their
HnnDASD SKEr DISEASES, Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody arms.
DK1rS Walkers methoefguSd scientific He uses no patent no
trernyaV vTVtionl but cures the disease by t taorowsh medical
wL.t HI, New Paranhlet on Private Diseases sent free to all men who de
treatment. Mis ew -l" 2 cured .t home. Terms reasonable. All letters
alered'TnTla confidential. Call
ea er addrew
DR. WALKER, 181 First Street, Owner Ysmhlll. PorOind, Or.
iKafe. Steps Hehbur tesiastlr.
"kills the Dandruff Gerss."
family, beoanse dandrnIC is a contagious
disease. First is infection, then after
weeks or months, dandruff appears, fol
lowed by itching scalp and falling hair.
Newbros Rerpicide kills the rerm aad
cares every- stage of this disease except
chronio baldness. Marvelous results fol
low its use. An exquisite hair dressing.
"Above all other things, tto 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
Vleblllty. We have evolved a special treatment for
Nervous Debility and special weakness that is uni
formly successful in cases where success was before
and by other doctors deemed Impossible. It dqes not
stimulate temporarily, but restores permanently. 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 that
carry nourishment. The patient realizes a great blight
has been lifted from his life
We want all MEJT WHO AUG SUFFEiUJfQ from any
disease or special weakness to feel that they can 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
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 IS
We stop drains, the result of sclf-abuss,
immediately. Wo can restore the sexual
vigor of any man under 60 by means of
local -treatment peculiar to ourselves.
We Cure Gonorrhoea
In a Week
The doctors of this Institute are all
reguiar graduates, have had many years
experience, have been known In Portland
for 15 years, have a reputation to main
tain tM will undertake no case unless
certain cure can be effected.
we undertake or charge notjColU-
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver,
kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diar
rhoea, dropsical swellings. Bright's disease, etc.
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, mtlk7 or
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases of the Rectum
? i. - - nMacr TiatiilH flxjiiirn it!r.irH.lon. TnUCOUS and
bloody discharges, cured without the knife,, pain or
Diseases of Men
btwui, ae,.AwtuA, --
Cure guaranteed. , , ,
.miocit .irnamn. vhauatinsr drains.