The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, February 02, 1904, Page 3, Image 3

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Tommy Ryan may now retire from
the fighting game. He will if he lis
tens to the advice of his most Intimate
friends in Chicago. He successfully
withstood Jack O'Brien's hid, for the
middleweight championship in Philadel
phia laat week. He nearly had O'Brien
out In the fifth, the bell alone saving
the Easterner. And at that Ryan was
not in the shape he would have him
self. It is kiiown that Ryan's friends dis
cussed the O'Brien fight for some time
before tho match was closed and almost
made the champion promise to retire
from the game after this bout The
only break in these plans wiit'oa-mai
Ryan, having made such a strong show
ing, may find It Impossible to force him
self down and out of the game he is
the master of after many years of fight
lng. One part of the plan talked f Is to
have him give over the title .to some
strong young fellow like Hugo Kelly,
who fought Jack O'Brien a draw in
Kansas City. Kelly is young and a
comer and while lacking a Ryan head,
is a tough middleweight customer. If
. . jr a 11 uiu 1 1 tiw
vclop Kelly. .
After Ryan boxed six rounds with
xwuy livip lie wa r ' - - j
and said to the writert
"Six rounds real fighting won't be as
hard as this."
It wasn't, for he finished strong
enough ,to accomplish what he set out
tO dO. . . " ' '
One thing which speaks against the
retirement proposition was the fact that
apparently Ryan let O'Brien stay in the
sixth.- Why did he do this? Did O'Brien
come back strong? "Or was there .in
mind a 20-round fight with this same
man? Or was Ryan tired himself?
Ryan's plan of battle was to cover
up for three or four rounds and then
come hard. - He did this. O'Brien sent
him down for the count In the fifth with
a right-hand lead to the stomach. It
is asked if this sting" didn't mean that
O'Brien lost v sight of a longer fight
possibility and tried to land the cham
pionship by the double-oross route. If
he did it was to his undoing, Just as
Eddie Santry is alleged to have failed
with Terry McOovern here. It looks as
though Ryan simply followed out his
plan of battle and cut loose In the fifth.
He had two rounds to go and eould
afford to work it fast.' He had strength
enough for that. O'Brien copped him a
lucky one. It stung Ryan to fight and
the picture of O'Brien hanging' on, pray
ing for the bell at the end of the fifth,
was the result. " .
Ryan drew down $2,500 as his share
of the fight . O'Brien -probably got no
share of the purse, being declared In on
the club, it is tnougnr-
Notwithstanding all the talk regard
ing the retirement of Ryan, the dis
patches state that a 20-round match has
been arranged between the two fighters,
to take place before the Tosemite club
of Ban Francisco this month.- Such a
contest "would be a star attraction and
every! effort la Jxlng -put forth tocllnch
the deal.'. V :'.;' .1 I, ',
." The entries for J. L. McCarthy A
Bon's sale of blooded horses closed yes
terday and the dates of sale are the
first three days of March. Fully 160
head of high bred stock have been con
signed. Some of tha prominent horses
are: .' :' - " ''
Monroe 8, MSViJ McBriar, 2:14;
Chlco, 2:1,4, Portia Knight 2:1614;
Alta Norte, 2:16; Halite ' Hinges,
2:18 V, Harry Marvin, 2:22; Delia
Norte. 2:24.
Some of the prominent consignors are:
Mayview stock farm (W. I. Whltmore,
oroprietor).' Garfield county, Wash.,40
head; Richardson ,& Stetson, Boise,.
Idaho, 10 head; A. T. Van de Vanter,
Seattle, Wash.; estate of Thomas H.
Tongue. HUlsboro, Or.; Fred Brooker,
North Yajclma, Wash.; Thomas 8. Grif
fith. Spokane, Wash.; N. K. West, La
Grande. Or.: R. C. Klger, Corvallls, Or.;
A. R. Diamond, president Multmonab
Tivi ttu.lotlnn Pnrtlanri. Or.! T. Ztm
merman, president- Riverside Driving
club, Portland, Or., and many other well
known breeders and horsemen through
out the Northwest ;
(Journal Special Set floe.)
St. Louis, Feb. 2. Abe Attel of San
Francisco, after being practically beaten
succeeded In knocking out his opponent,
Harry Forbes, of ; Chicago In the fifth
round. Forbes had decidedly the best
of the contest up to the time when Attel
landed the blow that put, him hora Ue
A Helping Hand Extended to Many
Old People in Portland.
Be considerate of the aged; lend them
a helping hand.
Make life easy for them.
The Infirmities of age are many.
Most old people have a bad back. ' .
The kidneys are weak;
Are worn out with years of work.
Backache makes days of misery;
Urinary troubles, nights of unrest.
There' a ray,, of sunshine , for the
Doan's Kidney Pills will make life
eauter. " -
They are doing so ror old and young.
Portland people are learning this.
Many are testifying to It ..
Read the following local endorsement:
Mrs. J. D. Kennedy, 70 years old, who
resides at 780 Corbett street, says: . "I
have been afflicted with kidney trouble
for thirty years and for the past twenty
years I have never been entirely free
from it in some form or other. I suf
fered terribly from backache and could
hardly stoop over and get up again.
Trouble from the kidney secretions ex
isted. At times I was greatly bloated,
my feet swelled to twice their natural
lie and I was seldom without a plas
ter on my back to ease the pain. I doc
tored a great deal and used more medi
cines than any one person could carry.
I had read so much about Doan's Kid
ney Pills that I concluded to give them
a trial and got a box at the Laue-Davls
Drug Co.'s store, corner of Yamhill and
Third streets. I was a good subject,
with a rase of such long standing, and
I thought If they helped me I could
'safely recommend them to others. I
used them , faithfully and the results
were satisfactory in every way. Doan's
Kidney Pills are a -wonder. They did me
more good than any other remedy I ever
uaed. 4 vv
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
rents. ' Mailed by Foster-Mllburn Co.,
Buffalo. N. Y., sole agents for the
Vnlted States. ,
Remember the name Poan's-r-and
take do other, - -(.
: Edited by J.
. . (Jouraal Special. ScrTlce.) ' - Vs .
Eugene, Or., ' Feb. 2.Manager F,' In
Du. Shane- of the Eugene baseball team
of the Oregon State league, has signed
up all his men for this season, as fol
lows; White, catcher; Somers, Scho
fleld, Romer, McFarland, pitchers; Rad
ford, first base and catcher: O'Day, sec
ond base; -Ordway, shortstop; Waters,
third base; Harper, left field; Du Shane,
center field; Schofleld and Somers, alter
nating at : rlghf field. ' One t more man,
an ex-National leaguer, is being corre
sponded with 'and may be secured for
second base, one of the other infielders
to be transferred, to the outfield. .
"Manager Du Shane thinks he has a
whining team. All the men are expe
rienced and tried players and nearly' all
have played In the smaller leagues for
a number of years.
Catcher White played with Roseburg
last year. , He is reliable and steady
and was known as the hardest hitter in
the Willamette Valley league last year.
' Somers pitched for Roseburg and Eu
gene last year. He throws a swift ball
and fields his position perfectly. The
Eugene fans are glad to know that he
will be back this year. - He was con
ceded to be the best pitcher in the league
last season.
Schofleld Is a big, husky left-handed
twlrler, with good' curves and good
control. He played In the California
State league last year. .,
Romer pitched last year. for Areata, in
the Humboldt league. He Is also left
handed. ' . ' .
McFarland is an amateur, residing at
Lebanon, Or., who pitched for Albany
several times last year. He. promises
to develop Into a splendid pitcher under
competent coaching. .
Radford caught for Petaluma, In the
California State league last year. He Is
a good thrower and a fine hitter.
O'Day was with Eugene last year. He
fields his position well and was known
as one of the surest batters In the
Ordway was also on the Eugene team
and is a splendid shortstop.
Waters is a youth of 20 years, but
weighs 179 pounds. He played with Eu
reka, in the Humboldt league, last year
and led the third basemen in batting,
his average being 845. -
Harper was one of Eugene's craok out
fielders last season. - He is the youngest
man on the team, but made a remark
able showing last year, especially in his
batting. '
Manager Du Shane Is a ball player of
ten years' experience. He has played In
the following leagues: Interstate, West
ern association, Three-I league, Texas,
Michigan, Indiana, Texas Southern, Cal
ifornia and Missouri Valley. He has a
splendid record as ' fielder and batter.
A yoang poet'iiamed Potter-of Phila
delphia,; courted the pugilistic muse last
week and suddenly burst into . rhyme,
making Jack O'Brien and Tommy Ryan
the subjects of his story. Verily, when
prlxo fighters can Inaplrejnen to poetry
the art should be encouraged and care
fully fostered. The lines are full of
sentiment and runneth thus:
Come all ye gallant pugilists,
"le coves wot loves a mill;" . ,
Hie now to. Philadelphia
To see both Jack and Gill.
-: . - . II.- ...
The scrap will be a sweet one,
Just like a donkey's trot.
Months and years will pass away
And will not be forgot. y
The good old town of Phllly, '
By some considered slow, -..
Has proved to be a fast one
In a pugilistic go. -
These scientific boxers, .
Now long been known to fame.
Will boom the art of- self-defense,
Uphold the manly game. -V.
If the most suspicious sire
8hould take his son along
His morals won't get ruffled
When he hears the mystic gong.
I do not know so fine a sight.
That stirs the dormant nerves.
Than two athletes in combat
With lightning Jabs and curves.
. vii. .
The ancient Romans and the Greeks
Pursued the . self same game.
And what a name in history
They've handed down to fame.
' - :. VIII. '
When Jack and Tommy don the mitts
All sportsmen will agree
There never was such skill displayed
May I be there to see! . .
ix. . ,
Tommy says that he Is IT.
And Jack says so aa well, -But
when the fight. la over
We'll be able then to tell.
(Journal Special 'BerTtce.)
Tacoma, Feb. 2. Several basketball
games are in prospect for Tacoma teams
during the coming week, . but still no
agreement has been reached between the
Portland and Tacoma Y. M.'C. A. teams
for a match. The Puget Sound cham
pionship will be decided on February 10,
when the Tacoma and Seattle teams
meet for their second game this season
in 'Seattle. The first game was won by
Tacoma by a score of 26 to IS and the
local lads are confident of defeating
Seattle on her own floor.
Friday the Olympia Y. M. C. A. team
plays here against the second Y. M. C.
A. team. -.'. . -
On Saturday, evening the first Y. M. C
A. . team plays the Pact do Lutheran
academy-team at Parkland. '
Oh Friday the Tacoma High School
team plays the Everett High School In
Everett and on Saturday the Snohomish
High School team In Snohomish.
Dr. Alfred Bull, the well known foot
ball coach, is seriously 111 at his home
In Wilkesbarre, Pa. Last week he was
walking on the , pavement In front of
his house wheif he slipped on the ice
and fell. He was ' unconscjous for a
while, but upon being taken into the
house he recovered rapidly. It was
thought all danger was passed; but later
two - physicians had to be called. , and
they performed an ' operation at the
base of the skull removing a small clot
of blood. -The doctor was much im
proved after tho operation. ;
Dr. Bull was one 'of the best known
athletea In college life a few years ago,
playing center In . great form for the
University of 'Pennsylvania. , He be
longed to the days of Gelbert, Newton,
AVasjiahust and, other stars. ,
, (Journal Special SraTlce.)
r-Tacoma, Teb. 2.-r-Tacoma la to have
another wrestling -match as a natural
sequel to the Person-Youseft match here
two weeks ago. No sooner do the pro
fessional wrestlers get a foothold in a
town than they begin to work It. to
death as they have, done at Bellingham,
Reports from that city,-where wrestling
has been, the rage for - months, - and
where professional " , wrestlers have
reaped, a rich harvest, ' state that the
Jenklna-Gotch match', about which some
ugly , charges have been at least insin
uated, will prove the last bout In the
town of Bellingham. Tacoma was for a
time last year the center - of the mat
artists in the Northwest, but they were
speedily unable to draw a house here.
The double match between Chris Person
of Tacoma and Frits Herman of Seattle
pitted against Young Youseff. the Turk
from Montana, brought out a large
house here and Herman and Person have
now agreed to meet here 'on' Friday
evening for a $100' side bet.- Young
Youseff threw Herman here before, but
could not throw Person and lost huf
forfeit money.-
While wrestling -was all the rage in
Tacoma last year, several professionals
appeared here under assumed names, in
cluding Frank Gotch 'himself, who wres
tled Person here under the name of
Kennedy, and Davles, who refereed the
Jenklns-Gotch - match, who appeared
here tinder the name-of Hector. Wrest
ling has received a black eye in Tacoma
and the coming match is not likely to
draw.. .. ' v . - -
. (Jnnrnal Special 8erTlce.).
San Francisco, Feb. 2. Racing was
transferred 'yesterday from Emeryville
to Ingleslde, and a fine crowd marked
the opening day. Three of the favorites
won and the other winners were well
played. Halnault, the heavily played
favorite in the fifth race, was beaten
In a drlve-ljy Velmar Clark. Summary:
Five and a half furlongs, Belling
Skip Me won, Brennus second, Bell Reed
third; time, 1:08)4.
Three furlongs Wllla'won. Del Cari
na second, 8accharate third; time,
Six- furlongs Formaster won, Dick
Turpln second, Otto Stlfel third; time,
Mile and a quarter, selling Frank
Wopds won, Expedient second, The Le
daen third; time, 2:07.
Six .and a half furlongs, selling Vel
ma Clark won, Halnault second, Axmln
ster third; time, 1:20.
One miie and 60 yards,' selling Tele
phone won, Celebrant second, Rey Dare
third; time, 1:43.
... At Ascot Park.
Los Angeles, Feb. 2. Paul Whaley
lowered the Ascot track seven furlong
race record yesterday covering the dis
tance In 1:27.. Summary: .
: Slaunon course, selling Rio Chlco
won, Negrusca second. Miss Nettle third;
time,-l:ll. - ,
Five furlongs Rough and -Tumble
won.' Pat Hammond second, Eva D.
third; time, 1:02. - - -
One mile, selling Invletus won, Mer
wan second, .Jingler third; time, 1:43.
Seven - f urlongs, - handicap - Paul
Whaley won, Golden Rule second. Ocean
Dream third; time, 1:27.
Mile and 70 yards., selling Taxman
won, Montana Peeress second, C. B.
Campbell thtrd; time, 1:48.
Slauson course, selling Dollle Wie
thoff won,- Sallie Goodwin second, Wlnnl
freda, third; time, 1:11.
At Bw Orleans.
" New . Orleans, Feb. 2. Crescent City
One mile Velos won, Exapo second,
Thornycroft third; time 1:46 4-6.
Three and a half furlongs, 2 -year-olds
Arch Oldham won, Fair Una second,
The Drtigglst third; time, 0:44.
Six . furlongs, selling Dusky won,
Claremont second, Our Lillie third; time,
One mile, handicap Ostrich won, Miss
Melton second. Mad Mullah third; time,
1:44 4-6. .
Mile and a sixteenth The Messenger
won, Lee King second, Mynheer third;
time. 1:61 4-6.
Five and a half furlongs Big Ben
won, Joe Gobs second, Bummer third;
time, 1:09.
(Journal Special Service.)
Buffalo, Feb. 2. Jim Parr, the Eng
lish champion wrestler, won ' two
straight falls from Jack Munroe of
Butte, last evening before the Olympto
Athletic club of this city.
Eastern and California races by di
rect wires. We accept commissions by
"phone" on above races from respon
sible parties. We also receive commis
sions for all leading sporting events In
art or tne worm, at roruana tiun.
Ifth street
We beg to announce'
the arrival of
Gentlemen's Hats ,
PerUu Botcl Bid.
The directors of the Portland Kennel
club held a special meeting last even
i It was decided 'to open the local show
on April 20 and continue until the 23d.
The board decided to admit pit bull
terriers and both sexes of Great Danes.
The cocker spaniels will be divided
into three classes, black,- any solid color
-Other than black, and mixed colors.'
The pit bull terrier class la an alto
gether new class In the Portland Ken
nel shows, and is arranged for bull ter
riers other than white.
The lightweight pointer dogs will be
compelledto weigh under 65 pounds this
year, while alt pointer dogs weighing 66
pounas ana over will e entered in the
heavyweight class. "Fifty pounds was
decided upon as the limit for lightweight
bitches in the pointer classes.
Reports of the various committees
were read and. judging from them, it
seems" that Portland will have the fin
est bench show in 'the history of local
exhibitions. . . . -
The entry lists will close promptly on
April 15 and none will be received thereafter.-
. .
(Journal Special RerTlce.)
Tacoma, Feb. 2. William Everlll of
this city is said to have the gamest
fighting birds bred on the Pacific coast
and some 40 blooded sportB from Ta
coma went over to Seattle Sunday and
Joined 160 more sports from that city on
a jaun over to West Seattle to witness
an old-fashioned cocking main such as
Puget - Sound sports have not seen
since the early days. It was conducted
In great secrecy and only the Initiated
were next.- ' At -' the close of the day's
conflict the Tacoma -men are said to
have dropped a pile of money, for the
Tacoma blAls lost the main, a 12-blrd
match for a purse of $600, which was
won by Billy Belondts birds of Seattle,
and also a majority of a series of five
back fights at 125 a go. Just how
much money changed hands is not
Everybody had their bowling clothes
on yesterday afternoon and evening at
the tournament held on the Portland al
leys. and .high -scores- were plentiful.
C. J. McMenomy won first prise with
a score of 679, Taylor came second with
660. Watklns. Galllard, Keating. Cook
and Capen each made over 600 pins. .
McMenomy and Otte each won a spe
cial prize offered by 'the Brunswick-
Balke Collender company for scores of
200 or over in a single game. .
The Interest being displayed in bowl
lng throughout the city is constantly
on .the increase and a number ' of the
local bowlers have become very profi
cient in the game. There Is another
tourney at the Portland alleys this even
The mixed foursomes at the Waverly
Golf club for the Ladd prizes will be
gin next Saturday and will continue on
February 20. March E and 14, and April
2 and 16. The entries will not be ready
for several, days yet, but it is under
stood that a large number of the mem
bers will participate In the tournament
The Ideal weather this winter has af
forded - the golf -players great" enjoys
ment on the links and many have taken
advantage of the conditions to -follow
the sjort-
It was decided at the Multnomah club
last night to have Mr. Herdman write
East for a list of the latest and best
comic operas, 4n order that the club may
decide whether or not an opera will be
produced this spring.
The sentiment among the members is
In favor of giving a play and it Is quite
likely that such will be the case. .
lranurET to scabaob albaht.
Sam McBlrney cf this city, who was
coach of the Mdunt Angel college team
for several seasons, has been offered the
management of the Albany team In the
Oregon State league. McBlrney Is a
pitcher of considerable ability, and cap
able of piloting a team successfully in
the State league. . , A
(Journal Special Serrlce.)
v Baker City, J?b. 2. Joe Watklns of
Australia succeeded in winning a hotly
contested wrestling match from Silas
Yelton (colored) of Pennsylvania. The
bout was for $100 a side and the gate
receipts. Watklns won the first and
third falls. '
Duck ajtootlng Is almost a thing of the
past on account of this being the fag
end of the season and the small bags
being secured by the hunters causes
the interest in the sport to die out.
Some of the local sportsmen hunt geese
instead, from which they attain more
satisfactory results.
(Journal Special Serrlce. V
Salt Lake City, Feb. 2. A murder
mystery or seven years has been solved
by the confession of Jack Rice, Abe Hun
ter and George W. wunsey. The men
murdered Fred Beutler, an aged miser,
in his cabin, February, 1197. Robbery
wag their motive.
(Journal Special Barvlet.)
Welser. Idaho, Feb. 2. Earl Henshaw.
a young man living In the eastern part of
the city, while going to his horn Sunday
evening fell on the Icy sidewalk on Com
mercial street, breaking the ankle bone
of his left leg. The break is quite a seri
ous one. The ankle was weak, having
been injured once ceiore. , -
rref erred Btoek Canned Oooda,
Aliea Lewis' Beit Brand.; .
exxxr acvirr a&amcbd.
Although official confirmation is lack
ing, the fact remains, nevertheless, that
thieves have been unusually busy In
Portland over Sunday. How many cases
of sneak thievery have been reported
the police refuse to state, but judging
by what can be seen and heard It Is
probable that the number Is not less
than. a dosen since Saturday.
The department is In a state of alarm
today because of the operations of the
busy burglar.; Its only hope' is chat he
will continue until he Is caught. He
seems to work in every portion of the
city, his specialty being to enter resi
dences during the absence of the family.
The burglar changed his field of oper
ations Sunday night and - succeeded . in
turning two -residences upside down
while the police "were expecting him to
go to work again on the east side.
Between the hours of 7:80 and 9:30
p. m. he broke into the homes of Marks
Rybke, a tailor, 496 Clay street, and
John Jarvta, 362 Thirteenth street. Jew
elry, was his reward.
The Rybke family left home about
7:30 o'clock and were gone until 9. When
they returned -they found '. their
house in complete- confusion. . Every
thing had been pulled from its place,
Bureau drawers were dumped on the
floor, the beds pulled out and even the
pillows and mattresses searched ' for
money. The thief got $15 in. money, a
gold watch, two pairs of opera glasses
and other articles of Jewelry, valued by
the owner at $200. The housebreaker
entered by prying open a back window.
He had pulled down the blinds, lighted
the lamp, and made himself at home.
Tho. same thief visited the Jarvis
home a short time previous, the fact
that the work waa similar, that the two
robberies occurred In the same neighbor
hood and about the same time satisfy
ing the police that the Jobs were both
done by one man. . .
The Jarvis family was also away from
home. Miss Jarvis returned at 6 o'clock
but did not enter the house. She pro
ceeded to make a visit toxrelatlves. The
blinds were then up and a lamp burning
dimly. At 8 o'clock Mrs. Jarvis re
turned and found the curtains drawn.
The house was turned topsy-turvey,
everything having been scattered on the
floor Just as waa done In the Rybtfe res
idence. Three watches,, two bracelets
and a chain were missing, but the thief
overlooked the money. It is thought
that he was frightened away by the ap
proach Of Mrs. Jarvis, and that he es
caped out the rear door, which was left
unlocked. The . intruder entered by
breaking a rear window opening on a
Mrs. M. J. Janney of-the Tamarack
boardlnghouse, 263 Sixth street, was
robbed of a watch and diamond ring
valued at $360, and $20 In money Bun
day forenoon by a sneak thief who en
tered her room while, she was in another
part of the house. A strange man who
applied for a job carrying In wood is
under suspicion. The police are working
on the case.
Jewelry valued at several hundred dol
lars was taken from the residence of J.
W. Hickman, a wholesale liquor dealer,
living at 600 Second Second street, Sat
urday. The matter was soon reported
to the police, and Detectives Day and
Welner recovered all of the booty in
various pawnshops where it had been
sold. The theft is said to have been
committed by a former inmate of the
state reform school. He waa arrested
and sent back to that Institution. Mr.
and Mrs. Hickman both refused to give
tne details or the robbery.
Another bold robbery occurred be
tween 8 and :S0 o'clock Saturday night
at the residence of D. C. Powell. 29
East Eighteenth street north. The
burglar climbed the back porch to Its
roof from where he. succeeded in open
ing a window. The house was thor
oughly ransacked. At first all that waa
missing was a raior and 25 cents in
money. Later it was discovered that
the burglar had taken a child's gold
neck chain and a child's gold band ring
on a chain set with rubies.
It is believed that the same house
sneak robbed' the home of Samuel
Veatch, 575 East Burnslde street, be
tween 4:30 and 8:$0 o'clock Saturday
evening. The family was away during
these hours, and the thief entered by
prying up a side window. He ran
sacked the house and stole a lady's gold
watch and a pair of gold bracelets set
with diamonds. Matches half-burned
were found on the floor, showing what
method the Intruder took to provide him
self with a light It Is believed that
the return of the family frightened him
away, because a sum of money and other
valuables were left untouched. Mr.
Veatch Is a conductor on the Southern
Pacific railroad.
To all appearances this burglar went
direct from the Veatch residence to the
Powell house, but a short distance away,
for his work appears much the same
in both cases.
At the home of Edward Campbell,
1 Willamette boulevard, Ockley Green,
thieves secured Jewelry valued at $40
Saturday night. Mr. Campbell and his
family were attending a party and upon
their return at 11:30 p. m. they entered
by the rear door. They heard the un
welcome Intruder rushing through the
house for the front and Mr. Campbell
started In pursuit around the house.
However, "the thief was too quick for
him and made his escape. Among the
articles taken was a pair of opera
glasses In pearl and gold belonging to
Mrs. Campbell.. During his residence of
three years at Ockley Green Mr. Camp
bell's house has twice been robbed, and
the former occupant also was twice vis
ited by burglars. The, detectives be
lleve that thla Job, also, was done by
the same smooth Individual Who visited
the other dwellings earlier In the evening-
. ., :.
, a. J: "wy left last evening
for 8t Louis, -Mo, to superintend the
construction of the Oregon building at
the exposition. The work of putting
together the loga -t old Fort Clatsop
will be under the p. nal supervision
of Mr. Harry.
Mr. Harry goes to St. Louis under or
ders from the state commission, and
Henry Reed, of the Lewis aW Clark
association, stated- this morning that
the former was in no way connected
with the association.
Can't Sleep?
It's your tierves. Dr.- Miles' Nervine
will strengthen them and bring sweet
sleep and health. Delay la dangerous.
1A1I tfrntciats aril and guaratitWe. , Bead poatal
(or book on aerreus diaoac.
PB, BILES HSDIUl CO., HUuurt, tot,
Spring 19Q4
Derbies in different heights of
crowns and widths of brims i
and Opera and Silk Hats.
There'll Be Gladsome Hearts
Prepared f or It
There Is a great deal in being propertly prepared to do work,
right. We are. Our building was constructed for our laundry.
Kvery piece of new and up-to-date laundry machinery has been
Installed in the building to do first-class work. Our wagons are
In all parts of Portland dally. We do the better class of work
. at the same price an Inferior grade la done. . .
If we could explain to you in this advertisement how
the "Perfect" Hot Blast take in air heated to a high temperature
and auppliaJ It with tha fates of the fuel thu igniting, what usually paaies
ojf la the form of smoke, we would consider It a good one; but what we
mainly want is for you to call and let us explain how it docs It. Letusseeyoul
w. o. Mcpherson company
Heating and tYentllaUnc Engineer?, 47 First St.
oarnil Special SerTlre.)
Helena.' Mont., Feb. 2. F. Aug
ustus Helnse suffered the most
crushing defeat of his career when the
supreme court yesterday in a unanimous
opinion declared the Amalgamated Cop
per company to be not a trust, and
thereby released dividends upon 88 per
cent of the shares of the Boston & Mon
tana company, amounting to more than
$2,000,000. It was the action of John
MacQlnnls, who owns 100 of the 150,000
shares-of the Boston & Montana com
pany, which resulted in the receivership
proceedings against that constituent of
the Amalgamated, two years ago,Nand
Incidentally It was the cause of the re
cent shut down of the Amalgamated
properties In this state, while MacQln
nls Is nominal plaintiff HetnsW Is the
real power behind several ' suits. The
propriety of the action of the district
court in granting the injunction re
straining the payment of dividends by
the Amalgamated on its stoftk. held by
it in the Boston A Montana, amounting
to several million dollars, depends upon
two fundamental questions:
"Did the transaction by which the
Amalgamated acquired the majority of
shares in the Boston & Montana have
for Its purpose or result In the forma
tion of a trust, within the .meaning of
the law, and If not. Is it in violation of
the rights of the plaintiff (Heinse) for
the Amalgamated to own and vote
shares of stock in the Boston & Montana
so long as the power la not used to the
detriment of the plaintiff r Both are
answered In the negative. The right of
MacQlnnls as a private cltisen to bring
the suit on the ground that the Amal
gamated Is a trust is also denied. - The
court holds the same In the suit brought
by Lamm and MacQlnnls against the
Parrott, another Amalgamated constitu
ent. v '
Word was received by District Fore
caster Beals this morning from the chief
of the weather bureau authorizing the
establishment of stations at-Pasco, on
the Columbia river; at Newport, on the
Pend O'Rellle rlvert at Bonner's ferry,
on the Kootenai river: at Harrlsburg, on
the Willamette river; at Jefferson, on
the Bantlam river; at MoMlnnvllie, oji
the Yamhill river, and one at Tualatin.
Mr. Beals says these stations wtU be
fitted up at. once and put In operation
ax soon as possible. During the high
w.ter season it is believed that the ad
ditional service thus afforded will prove
Si a great benefit, ...
-. 1 1 Southwest Corner Fourth and Morrison.
"1 if 1 ' ' i
The largest and most complete ua
dertaklng establishment on the Coast.
P. 5. Dunning, Inc., 414 East Alder,
corner East Sixth. Both phones.
Call promptly answered to any part
of the city. J;
,vf,j..inr II n mmimm, -
Bb tell you Kw to hare -your wlalw tod
dealim fulfilled. ', aim adrle on all
tritter and reftardlnc change, loat persou
and article. Uln-a adrive ou all troublra, ami
toll roe bow to win the ooe jou lore and how
to keep your hnaband, wife-or awaetheart true
to jrou. l-attfr containing stamp auawoniil.
Honra, . m. to 8 p. ni. Cloaed Sundaia.
Parlora. OS KIWnMi atom.
. (Journal Bperlal S-!.) , i
London,. Feb. J. King Kdward opened
the last session of the present pa, la
ment in a speech today from the throne.
He dwelt at length on the progress of
arbitration. ; As the speech closed the
scene In the house of lords was bril
liant. The floor and galleries wre
packed with nobility In full regalia. The
king and queen left Buckingham at 1:11(1
and passed from the robing room at
2 o'clock. The king expreswed a hope for
peace between Japan and Kuanta. and af
ter friendly utterances regarding the
Vnlted States Ms address closed.
(WhltciB. tl'ironu of Tl- Jiiim1
Washington. rh. 2. :-.-. .-, .- ."
propint-il an aim n'!m-"t !-
rnslic pnpr!;jfiir (,s i n
uMary ot J -i ):; r-it, r
g'.-ritiii.t, i I'