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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOUSING GREGORIAN, 'ggtmBDSY,' FEBOTATTE . 11,
rO THE WIDE WORLD
Graduates Are Sent Forth
From High School,
LOADED WITH FAIR FLOWERS
Governor Chamberlain Makes Address
Full of Practical Advice and Mr.
Wittenberg Presents Diplomas
Music Provokes Encore.
Vocal solo "Irish Folk Sons"..-..
Mrs. Albert Sheldon.
Violin solo "AlbumblattV ........
Miss Lillian Myers, High School
Address to the class
Hen. George E. Chamberlain,
Governor of Oregon.
Vocal solo (a) "Swjng Song"
(b) "If No One Ever Marries Me"
(from "Tho Daisy Chair")
Mrs.- Albert Sheldon.
Presentation of diplomas
f Mr. 11. "Wittenberg.
Chairman Board of Education.
Violin solo "Hungarian Dance"...
Miss Lillian Myers.
St Eugene, and his -wages were mailed to
him In the form of a check on Ladd &
Tilton's Bank. His Portland address Is
514 Surman street, but by some mistake
the letter was sent to 514 Thurman street.
and fell Into the hands of Pankhorst He
undertook to be Smith until the money
was collected, but had some trouble In
establishing his ldently. He first .pre
sented It at the bank. in person, but the
bank refused to honor it. He then visited
the Thistle saloon. Front and Harrison,
and borrowed money, leaying the check as
security. When Mr. Moore, proprietor
of the saloon, presented the check It was
cashed without trouble, but shortly after
ward, the real Mr. Smith made his ap
pearance. The case was reported to
Detectives Snow and Kerrigan, who yes
terday arrested the man at Vancouver.
There are 37 vacant seats in the High
School this morning. . And there are 37
happy and exultant young graduates in
Portland who feel more than repaid for
thoir long years of study. For some of
thorn it is the end of school life: for
others but tho beginning of their educa
tion. Governor George E. Chamberlain ad
dressed the 50th graduating class of the
Portland High School last night, giving Its
members much encouragement and good
advice. Ho told them and the audience
that he was much interested in public
schools of the state: that he thought it
was the duty of every public official to be
so. "I regard the public school system as
the foundation upon which all our suc
cesses rest. Tho school is a place where
all meet upon a common level, without
regard to nationality, rank or wealth. You
are all aiming to accomplish the same
thing, all have the same purpose in view.
"You have accomplished much, young
ladios and gentlemen, but you still have
much to do. You now have tho founda
tion laid for a more complete education,
but a college course Is not a necessity,
and many of the moat 'successful and fa
mous mon of our time have had only a
common school education, and some not
Lincoln Their Example.
The case of Abraham Lincoln was elab
orated upon by Mr. Chamberlain, and he
admonished the members of the class to
profit by his example and learn from con
tact with mon and the world.
"Your futuro depends upon doing well
what you undertake. Make the most of
evorythlng and always keop your eye
upon the main Issue.
"This is unfortunately an age of money
getting, but do not make this your aim
In life. A competency -for old ago Is a
nice .thing, but have, higher aims than
the more accumulation of wealth."
The class was then sincerely and warm
ly congratulated and a glowing tribute
paid the teachers who have piloted it
through its course of studies.
H. Wittenberg, chairman of the Board
of Education, gave the young folks a few
words of advice before distributing the
diplomas. He advised them to be careful
and cautious m selecting their future
walks In life, and to make the best of
their opportunities. To the girls he said:
"My advice to you, young ladles, is to
go home and holp your mothers. All of
tham neod you, and if it is not necessary
for you to become bread-winners your
place Is with her. Many o"f your parents
have probably made sacrifices to keep yf u
In school, and now is a good time to re
Applause and Flowers.
As the members of tho class filed In
front of Mr. "Wittenberg to receive their
diplomas, each was heartily applauded by
the students, who were all seated in the
balcony. The typical "sweet girl gradu
ate" in her pretty gown of white looked
not only modest and sweet, but Intelligent,
The young men of tho class are also a fine
looking and a manly lot of chaps. The
floral tributes were many they might
have boon measured by the wagonload.
Eaoh girl and Voy had his or her arms
full of groat bunches of fragrant hothouse
flowers, carnations seeming to be the fa
vorite, as they represented the class col
ors. The musical programme of the evening
was most oxcoltent. Mrs. Albert Sheldon,
tho vocalist, and Miss Lillian Myers, the
violinist, both receiving repeated encores.
Mrs. Sheldon's voice was heard to splen
did advantage in her first number, "Irish
FJk Song" (Foote). Tho effect of the
song is a plaintive wall done in the minor,
which seemed particularly well adapted
to har voice. "If No One Ever Marries
Mo" ploasod the students immensely, and
their applause was so insistent that she
was compelled to sing' the same song a
Miss Lillian Myers was enthusiastically
received, being a graduate of the school.
Both hor numbers were well received, and
encores demanded and graciously given.
Miss Myers rendition of "Wagner's "Al
bamblatt" was very acceptable. She
shows careful training and practice In
her work. Her versatility was brought
out in her second number, "Hungarian
Dane," whloh sbo was compelld to play
The first-honor pupils of the class are:
Margaret Ellen Driver. Elsie M. Graham
and Eva Jenkins. The graduates, ar
ranged by courses, are:
Bncttrti Bdjrar H. Anderson. "Walter R.
ABfersoo. Kay J. Baker, It4ney Cel Baker.
AitkMr W. Bareadrick. Mary Anderson Cor
bn. Bee4e Davtes. "Marie Alice Eberhard.
Lrfe FteMf. Bil GardMr, George M. Hall.
Mate limes, Kva Jenkins, Amy May Lam-
IS DOOMED TO DEFEAT.
Russia.Fights Japan Under a Heavy
"In any event Russia Is certain to be
the loser at the outcome of the present
war in the East," .said W. H- Galvanl,
the well-known civil engineer, last even
ing. Mr. Galvanl Is probably better quali
fied to speak of Russian affairs than any
other man in the Northwest.
"Russia has not a friend among the
great powers of the world," he continued.
"Even "her boasted ally, France, hastens
to proclaim her neutrality, for the French
at heart have nothing in common .with
her policies and aims. If Russia should
succeed In overwhelming Japan she will
not be In a position to demand any terms
save a monetary one, and her greed for
empire will be unsatisfied, for Corea and
Manchuria, which aro the bone of con
tention, are neutral territory, and Great
Britain and tlhe United ttates will insist
that their neutrality be recognised. Japan,
then, will not have them to give her; and
no money indemnity which could bo col
lected from Japan would cover the enor
mous cost which Russia will be put to
by the war. It is territory that Russia
is after and she must be disappointed. She
has no other policy than conquest. From
the time of Peter the Great until the
Crimean War the trend of her aggressions
was southward, but with her crushing de
feat in that struggle and later her dearly
bought victory In the Russo-Turklsh War
of 1S77-8 she found that she could go no
farther. Naturally then sho turned to
the Orient, and for 25 years she has been
gradually encroaching In that direction.
Under the guise of being the champion of
universal peace sho has steadily prepared
for war. She has no internal policy, no
politics, nothing which does not make for
war. It takes her 20 to 25 years to
recover from a war, but her history will
bear out the statement that she goes to
war with some Important power, about
every 25 years. She turned her attention
to the East in the hope that she could
gain Corea or Manchuria or both, and
thus secure an opening wedge Into China,
which she hopes to absorb. If she should
succeeed In this, she would arm the
Chinese and turn them against the world,
making them the "yellow peril." indeed,
for her own purposes. Given China sho
would close the doors of trade In the face
of the rest of the world, and tho other
powers wou.d be out of the running for
Oriental trade. This is the reason why she
must lose by the present war in any
event, for the powers will not tolerate
Russian monopoly In that quarter of tho,.
globe, and will see that in the settlement
of her claims against Japan she is
thwarted In her designs.
"Russia will not win, however. Sho Is
practically bankrupt and has no credit
among the nations. Her peasantry are
now burdened by taxes which equal 45
per cent of their entire production. This
in time of peace, and how much heav
ier it must be to sustain a foreign war.
The revolutionary spirit is rife among
her people now and a good portion, in fact
the greater portion, of her army must be
held at home to prevent uprisings. Tur
key has a 200 years' grievance against
her and already there are signs of trou
ble in that direction.
"Ono.half of her soldiers are Illiterate,
they aro mere machines directed by bra
tal officers wuo have no regard whatever
for the lives or comfort , of their men,
Her commissariat Is the worst in the
world. The ration consists almost en
tlrely of miserable black bread, which a
dog would not eat, and from commissary'
sergeant to commissars' general the offi
cers are thieves who traffic in army sup-
"Her soldiers are armed with heavy.
obsolete muskets, for her army is so vast
that to re-arm them means the ruin of
her finances. In tho war of 1S77-S the
peasant soldiery were terror-stricken at
the repeating rifles of the Turks and could
not understand the rapidity of their fire.
Her soldiers to this day do not carry re
peating rifles, and are using arms of a
pattern of 40 years ago.
"The Infantry are weighted down with
heavy, cumbersome clothing and equip
ment, and are incapable of making rapid
marches. Russia's greatest strength lies
in her cavalry, but I do not anticipate
that this will play an important part, as
cavalry has been rendered practically ob
solete by modern rifles and machine guns.
The Russian hospital service It bad, and
In a winter campaign hor men will die by
the thousands from exposure, disease and
"Ab regards the navy, the situation is
even worse. The Russian lsnot a sea
man. The empire has a fewports, and
her people are not trained to seagoing.
as are those of Japan and other island
nations. The best vessels In her navy
have already been disabled, and she has
no way to reinforce her squadrons now
In the Orient. The gunnery of her sailors
is inferior and the discipline so severe
that men will not fight under it with
anything like enthusiasm.
"In 4.nf Ih. ..In T T
follow up her first victories with crush
ing defeats to the Russian arms, both
by land and sea, and am prepared for the
spectacle of the Czar with all his boasted
might suing tcgllttle Japan for peace. If
mis aoes not occur, it itussia snouid
win, I expect, to see a repetition of the
Crimean War, when the arms of all the
world were turned against her."
Lj3ea VMet Mergan. Carl F. Neth, Fannie L
uetrow. mty Empress Sbearer, M&rye it.
Stmfee. "With Howard Thomas.
Owmis-Marie E. Adams. Esther Baker,
XAUmi F. Frfeadly. Alpheus W. Parsbley.
"HTOtow Xweter. Fred H. Schmalx, Mabel
Sttwhaa. 3tett dare Taubenhetaer.
Latta-Aimte rMtehburx. George D. Gersen.
Be M. Grates. Camilla. Hen. Mable Clare
Latta and XagMeb Jessie Franc Beard, Mar
garet EUe Driver.
PASSED CHECK NOT HIS OWN.
Fred Pankhorst Is Arrested on a
Charge of Forgery.
Fred-Pankhorst was arrested vesterdav
by Detectives Snow and Kerrigan on a
oharge of forgery- The officers say that
he Is aa ax-convlet and has served a term
in the Walla Walla penitentiary on a
charge of robbery.
The complaining witness is Fred Smith,
whose name was forged on the back of a
check, presented at Ladd z Tilton's bank
ior collection. Smith had- been working
THE BROWN SHOE COMPANY
Build Another Big Factory.
The Brown Shoe Company, of SL Louis,
will build a four-story brick factory. 60x
300 feet, at Thirteenth and Russell ave.,
street on four sides, light all around.
with a capacity of seven to ten thousand
pairs of shoes per day. They gained over
one million dollars in sales last year, and
have In stock tver eight hundred thous
and dollars worth of shoes for Spring
trade. They fill ninety-five to ono hun
dred- per cent of all orders complete in
first shipment and exnect to iraln r
.TV " irsen. '7ii)M and a half million dollars in sales
this year and are doing It- They have
gained last week over fifty-eight thous
and dollars. Their "White House Shoes'
for men .and women are the best high
grade shoes made In SL Louis and have
helped make this great success.
To Celebrate Lincoln's Day.
George Wright and Lincoln-Garfield
Posts, G. A. R., have arranged to hold
memorial services on the anniversary of
Lincoln's birthday, tomorrow evening, in
the auditorium of the Grace Methodist
Episcopal Church, Twelfth and Taylor
streets, with tne rouowing programme,
G. E. Caukia presiding:
L Prayer Rev. J. R. T. Lathrop.
2. uniun tne uiunuus oanner-
Veteran Male Double Quartette
3. Address.. ..Hon George C BrowaelL
4. "Lincoln's Gettysburg Address"
Major Thomas C. BelL
S "Dear Refute Never Fallinc"
Yeeran Male Double Quartette.
6. "The Soldier s Jieprieve,' from the
N. Y. Observer... Vera Jane Edwards.
7. "Eulogy on Lincoln." from London
Punch Colonel James Jackson.
S. "America" By audience
?. Benediction...... kcv. u. a. Bsrden.
WATER BOARD MAY PROTECT
Representatives of Marshall-Weils
Building Ask Connection With
Large Water Main.'
"Precedent" Is a word which the mem
bers of the Water Board apparently hold
sacred. So because such a thing had
never been done 'before, the board came
near turning down a provision by which a
J700.000 establishment would have better
The Fidelity Investment Company,
which is erecting the big six-story brick
building on Pine street, between Fifth
and Fourth, to be occupied by the Marshall-Wells
Hardware Company, asked the
board for permission to connect Its private
protection system with a 24-Inch main
on Fourth street.''
A sprinkling system, standplpes and a
tank on the roof holding 18.000 gallons will
be installed. These will, of course, bo
the sides of the room toward the pulpit
platform. This was the idea of Rev. O.
Hagoes, the pastor, and Its advantage can
be seen at a glance. The walls of the
church are plastered with adamant. Pro
visions have been made for a gallery as
soon as It may be required. Although the
new church takes up but three-fourths of a
sintrle lot it is a roomy and atractive
building, and both pastor and people are
pleased with It.
DEATH OF S. SC. BLANDEOED.
Former Weather Observer in Portland
and Member of Noted Family.
S. M. Blandford, who died at Boise.
Idaho, last Tuesday, at tho ago of 37
years, was well and favorably known in
Portland. From 1892 to 1838 he was tho
first assistant In thox United States
Weather Bureau here; he was popular in
the scientific, social and fraternal af
fairs of the city. Owing to ill health,
he was, in 1898. transferred to Salt Lake
City for a few months and then" to Boise,
Idaho. At the latter place he was in
charge of the Weather Bureau and the
Director of tho Weather Service In tho
. He was a son of Dr. J. H. Blandford,
of Prince George County, Maryland, his
SAMUEL MTDD BLANDFORD.
filled by the city water. But this water
comes from a six-inch main, and. should
a large fire break out in- the neighborhood
and half a dozen engines draw from this
main the private system would soon bo
empty and useless. So the company want
ed to tap the big main near by.
The matter came up at tho last Coun
cil meeting, and a resolution was passed
requesting the Water Board to grant tho
petition. But it Is written in the blue
laws of the Water Board that the big
mains must not be used for fire purposes.
So If the petition of tho Fidelity Invest
ment Company was granted a precedent
would be established which might induce
others to also ask for better fire protec
tion. The Council is also strongly in favor of
using the heavy mains for better fire pro
tection by placing new hydrants upon
them, and said so very plainly at the lost
meeting. This has not yet been considered
by the Water Board, however.
Attorney J. M. Long and Messrs. Bolan
and De Yett, of the Marshall-Wells Com
pany, who are looking after the construc
tion of the building, appeared before the
board, and asked that the petition bo
"Precedent, precedenV was the word
whispered about, and It lookod-as though
the big hardware company, with the
Council at Its back, would get a Jolt from
the Water Board.
"This company came to Portland instead
of going to Seattle largely because of bet
ter flro protection," said Mr. Long. "They
will put nearly three-quarters of a mil
lion dollars In this establishment. They
simply ask for protection in case of an
Dr. Dav Raffety suggested that as the
24-Inch main in question was not of the
high-pressure -variety it might not be an
improvement over the smaller line, which
"I have just realized that we are facing
a serious problem there." said W. M.
Ladd. "That is undoubtedly a coming
wholesale district, and we must make pro
vision In some way for a water supply."
Finally Superintendent Dodge and En
gineer Clarko were Instructed to make an
examination and report at a special meet
ing of the Board next Monday.
Otto Lesser, engineer at the Alblna
pumping station, was ordered dismissed
from the service, as he had failed to pass
the civil service examination and had
proved unsatisfactory In other ways.
The cable which carried the private tele
phone system of the Water Board under
the Willamette near the Madison-street
bridge has given way. Unless repairs can
speedily be made bids upon the construc
tion of a new cable costing something un
der uOJ will be asked for.
bupenntenaent .uoage spoxe oi oil as
fuel at the pumping stations. The wood
bill for last year was $6000, and It was be
lieved that fuel oil could bo used jnore
cheaply. He was Instructed to continue bis
NEW CHURCH COMPLETED.
It Will Be Dedicated by District
Synod Next Summer.
The new Norwegian Church, now n ear
ing completion on the corner of East
Grant and East Tenth streets, will be
dedicated when the district synod of the
Pacific Coast meets here, which meets In
Portland some time In June. This synod
Includes the churches of Oregon, Cali
fornia and Washington. It will be an im
portant gathering, and will bring together
the leading clergymen of the Norwegian
churches. The carpenters will be prac
tically through with their work this week,
and the edifice will be painted on the out
side as soon as the weather will permit.
There Is a full basement, which Is
divided up into a young people's room.
kitchen, fuel and furnace-room. On the
second floor Is the auditorium. Here there
is a distinct change from the usual pJ3n
of having the pulpit high above the heads
of the congregation, observable In the
Lutheran churches. The pulpit Is on a
platform on the south side of the room.
and the floor. Is an Incline from a higher
elevation at the extreme side of the
auditorium. There is aa incline from all
father and mother "residing on the old
plantation that has been the homo of
the Rlandfords from almost the first set
tlement of tho siMc. His mother Is a
member of. tho famous Mndd family of
Maryland, one of whom now represents
his district in Congress. His uncle was
Dr. Samuel Mudd. who set Booth's leg
after the assassination of Lincoln. For
performing this professional as well as
humanitarian act he was tried with tho
conspirators and condemned to imprison
ment for life on tho Dry Tortugas. For
signal-services as a physician during a
scourge of yellow fever on the island he
was granted a full pardon. Hon. H. S
Blandford, city attorney of Walla Walla.
Wash., Is a brother of the deceased.
Mr. Blandford entered the Weather Bu
reau in 1887r and was soon thereafter
assigned to the New York office. During
the great blizzard in that city In 1888,
while in the performance of duty, he
contracted a cold that was the com
mencement of the disease that finally
terminated his life. Owing to this health.
he was transferred to Colorado, then to
New Mexico, where he was cured, ap
parently. From there he went to Los
Angeles, and thence to this city. In 1892.
He was a student, not only In scientific
lines, but In art and literature as well,
He utilized his spare moments for the
study of law, and was admitted to the
bar of this state In 1S94, engaging for a
short time, out of office hours, in the
practice of law. He was made a master
mason in Harmony lodge, A. F. & A. M..
of this city, in which organization he
maintained his membership. He was one
of the first members of Multnomah Coun
cil, Royal Arcanum, and took an active
part In the upbuilding of the counclL
He was also an active member of the
Multnomah and Commercial Clubs.
Mr. Blandford possessed. In the high'
est degree, all those beautiful character
is tics peculiar to a true Southern gentle
man: he was modest, frank, honest, pol
isneu, intelligent ana cuiturea, a man
and a gentleman In every sense of the
word. He obtained high rank In tho
vveather Service and was a valued and
highly-honored official. He has made
many contributions to meteorological
knowledge, especially relating to this re
gion. His most doted work was hist treat
lse on "Weather Types or the North Pa
cific Coast" that was published in book
form In 1897. The ideas advanced by him
nave since been the acknowledged au-
thorltyon the subject. He was a very
iorciDic writer ana was generally con
ceded to be an authority.
He was married by the Rev. Dr. Hill
In the First Presbyterian Church, of
tnis city, in isas, to miss Emma Lou,
daughter of Dr. G. M. Well3. To them
was born a daughter, Ruth, in August,
-13U2. wno witn tne widow survives.
Mrs. Blandford left Boise yesterday
witn tne Dooy ana will arrive on the
Chicago-Portland special this morning.
xne ooay win oe taiten to .Finley s chaDei
and the funeral will be held from there
at 1 P. 31. Friday; interment In Rlver-
ALIVE, YET LEGALLY DEAD
PRISONER FOR LIFE CAN HAVE
NO STANDING IN. COURT.
Attorney "Makes This Contention in
Regard to Theodore J. Uuebcke's
Answer in Divorce Suit.
Theodore J. Luebcke Is legally dead.
This statement is made by George J.
Cameron, attorney, in a motion filed yes
terday In the State" Circuit Court in the
divorce suit of Sophia Luebcke against
Theodore Luebcke. The defendant is
serving a life sentence In the peniten
tiary on a conviction for murder, and this
Is the ground urged by the wife In her
complaint asking for a legal separation.
The husband filed an answer in the case
contesting the divorce, through C. M.
Idleman, attorney, for the reason that
Mrs. Luebcke has permitted , more than
three years, to pass before bringing suit,
and also that she has visited him at tho
penitentiary and condoned his offense.
Mr. Cameron, for the plaintiff, moves to
strike tho answer from the court files, for
the reason that Luebcke being civilly dead
because of hl3 incarceration for life, has
no legal standing In court. Luebcke has
nopes of some day obtaining his freedom
by means of a pardon.
ASKS PAY FOR ALLEGED ABUSE
D. L. RIma Sues Jacob Deckenbach
for. $5000 Damages.
Jacob "Deckenbach, a well-known prop
erty-owner, of East Portland, Is defendant
In a suit for-o00 filed in the State Circuit
Court yesterday by D. L. Rlma, who
charges Deckenbach with uttering false,
libelous and profane statements concern
Rlma conducts a saloon In one of the
defendant's buildings at Grand avenue and
East Morris.on street. Recently Decken
bach brought an ejectment suit against
his tenant and Rima defended it on the
ground that he had been promised a lease
by the landlord, who subsequently re
fused tp execute. Rlma won the case In
the State Circuit Court, and complains
that since the trial Deckenbach has made
all manner of abusive and defamatory
statements concerning him in a malicious.
vindictive manner. Rlma alleges In his
complaint In the damage suit that Deck
enbach spoke of him in the presence of
H. Wright as the son of low-down, de
graded persons and said he refused to
glvo him a lease because of his bad repu
tation. It Is further alleged that Deck
enbach In the hearing of A. Ohlhoff and
G. Boras said Rima was a man of ill
repute, and asserted also, "he keeps noth
ing but slop beer and rotten liquors, and
the poorest class of good3 in the market."
The complaint recites further that Deck
enbach told numerous persons, referring
to the ejectment suit which Rlma won,
"ho bought the Jury," and that he also
said, "ho Is a thief and a liar and the
jury were ... I never got any of the
J1500 he was swindled out of."
The names of the persons who acted as
jurors in the case and which Deckenbach
is said to have referred to In such a false,
malicious and defamatory way, are men
tioned in the complaint, as follows: B.
W. Glafke, Herman Metzger, E. Versterg,
Andrew Allen, William Pfunder, P. A.
Eddy, 9. I. Ogden. William T. Ream, P.
I. HIckey, Louis Shattuck, P. H. York, C.
Ed and A. R. Mendenhall appear as
attorney for Rlma.
CLAIM LOTSvlN SELLWOOD.
F. C. Goodin and Nettie L. Palmer
Say They Were Defrauded.
F. C. Goodin and Nettle L. Palmer have
sued T. A. Wood and wife, the Real Estate
Investors Association et al. to recover
possession of a block of ground in Sell
wood and also 21 lots. Goodin in his com
plaint declares xthat In 1SS6 and 1SS7 Jutra
u. unurcn ana . o. waiaen assigned to
him certain shares of stock In the Sell
wood Real Estate Company and the com
pany afterwards on this stock distributed
and allotted to him the block and lots
mentioned in the suit. Goodin alleges that
he afterward transferred an undivided
one-half interest in the property to Nettle
The charge Is made that on May 7. 1S02,
Wood, to defraud Goodin and Mrs.
Palmer out of the property, confederated
with officers of the Sellwood Real Estate
Company, and falsely represented to them
that he was entitled to the lots and In
fluenced them to execute to him a deed
of the lots and block.
It Is stated that the only real claim
Wood has to the property is a tax deed
Decisions will be announced by Judge
George this morning In the following
Matthew Ryan vs. Michael and Ellen
Mondy vs. Leasure.
Vlcca Combs vs. M. B. Rankin.
In re Cross estate, appeal from Probate
Judge Frazer will announce a decision
today In tho case of Dublver vs. City &
Suburban Railway Company; motion for
a new trial.
. James St. James Sentenced.
James St. James, convicted of burglary
In the Cosmopolitan saloon on May 10, was
sentenced to three years and a half in
the. penitentiary by Judge Sears yesterday.
Flcckensteln, Mayer Company yesterday
filed an attachment suit against Kennedy
& Barnett, of the Winter Garden, to re
cover $2&l for goods sold, and the cose
was soon afterwards settled and dis
Joseph Thleben yesterday sued Walter
Mackay In the State Circuit Court to re
cover $1315 on account of chandeliers.
brackets and other gas and electric fix
tures manufactured by The M. J. Walsh
Company, for Mackay. It Is alleged In
the complaint that when the goods were
tendered Mackay declined to receive them.
giving as an excuse for his action that
tho fixtures did not suit. Alterations
were made, it is- asserted, and still he re
fused to accept them. The M. J. Walsh
Comoanv assigned th claim to Thleben.
Sportsmen's Leaguer in Session.
COLUMBUS. O., Feb. 10. The National
Convention of the League of American
Sportsmen convered here today with dele
gates from various states and Canada and
Alaska present. President G. S. Shields,
of New York, delivered his annual ad
dress. The most Important work was
the adoption of a resolution offered by A.
C Cooper, of Oklahoma, asking Congresa
to set aside certain Government lands In
Oklahoma as a Government gam a propa
Senator Morgan, of Alabama, delivered
an address urging better protection of
fish and game. He favored legislation
putting a stop to Spring shooting.
Ex-Champion Pugilist Is Dead.
SAN KAN CI SCO, Feb. 10. "Tommy"
Warren, at one time the champion feath
erweight pugilist of America, is dead in
this city of pneumonia. For several years
he has been In the Army transport serv
ice and "recently returned from Manila.
Have you friends coming from tho East?
If so. send their names to the Denver &
Rio Grande office, 124 -Third street, Port
first and lest
aid to cleanliness
ill I t&is&l
J A Meal in
IF YOU USE UNSWEET
ENED CHOCOLATE ANJ3
BREAKFAST COCOA, TRY. -GHIRARDELLI'S
CHOCOLATE FOR A -CHANGE
IT CONTAINS -.ALL
THE NUTRIMENT THE
TISSUES NEED THE
SWEETNESS THE PALATES
YEARNS FOR, AND THE
CONTENTMENT THE APPE
XT HAS AT.Ti Till! GO OS O? OTIOTH
COCOA PSCTff y. TIQgG WITH A
BETXHTtTYT Y.Ti'l! O? ITS OVTU.
Ehe Kind You Havb Always Bong-lit, and whicli'lir.s fceea
in use for over 30 years, has Dome tho signature of
and has been mado under his per
sonal supervision since its infancy.
GCtCftfZZ; Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are fcufc
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment
astoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing- Syrups. It is Pleasant. Ifc
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Peverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething" Troubles, cures Constipation
, and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Pood, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving" healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
Bears the Signature of
Kind Yon Have Always BoiigM
Bn Use For Over SO Years.
TMC encTMn 'company, tt muhrat btbect. new vsnic cm.
I "They make me jl Cjv, l J
feel so good."
CHILDREN are fcept healthy -with,
CASCARETS Candy Cathartic. Good
words spoken by their mamas for
CASCARETS to other raama3 have
made CASCARETS successful until
the sale now is OVER A MILLION
BOXES A MONTH. Why do little
folks like CASCARETS? Because
they are a sweet, palatable, frag
rant little tablet taste raood, do
good never grip nor gripe, but act
gently, naturally, positively. Medi
cine that a child di3like3 will not do
it much. good. Children are always
ready to take CASCARETS, THE
PERFECT HOME MEDICINE, ask
for them and are kept healthy al
ways and safe against the dangers
of childhood's aliments. Best for
the Bowels. All druggists, lOc, 25c,
50c. Never sold in bulk. Genuine
tablet stamped C C C. Sample and
booklet free. Address
STERLING BEMSDY CO..
Chicago or New Yofi.
AHHUAL SALE TEf miLUm mES
Greatest in the World
Twenty Years of Success
In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver. Kidney
and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea, dropsical
swellings, Brisht's disease, etc
Kidney and Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky cs
bloody urine, unnatural discharges speedily cured.
Diseases f the Rectum
Such as piles, fistula, assure, ulceration, mucous and
bloody discharges, cured -without the knife, pain or
Diseases of Men
Blood poison., gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, impc
tencr. thoroughly cured. No failure. Cures guaranteed.
YOUNG MEN troubled with night emissions, dreams, exhausting drains, baah
fulness, aversion to society, which deprive you of your manhood. UNFITS YOU
for BUSINESS OR MARRIAGE.
MIDDLE'AGED MEN, "Who from excesses and strains have lost their MANLY
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES, Syphilid, Gonnorboea, painful, bloody urine.
Gleet. Stricture. Enlarged Prostate. Sexual Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele, Kidney
and Liver Troubles, cured without MERCURY OR OTHER POISONOUS DRUGS.
Catarrh and Breumatlsm CURED.
Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He use3 no patent nostrums or
ready-made preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment. Kia
New Pamphlet or. Private Diseases sent free to all men who describe their trouble.
PATIENTS cured at home. Terms reasonable. All letters answered la plain ci
velope- Conosultation free and sacredly confidential. Call on or address.
DR. WALKER 181 First SireeL. Corner Yamhill. Portland, Or.