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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
the MOBsmra OEEGo:srii:sr. moottay, may 30, j&o.
Are Finally Settled.
UMPIRE GIVES DECISION
England Wins One; Venezuela
the Other Three,
MR. PLUMLEY HAS FINAL SAY
Vermonter Chosen by President
'Roosevelt to Settle Two Points
Involving Money and Two Hav
ing to Do With Citizenship.
LOS ANGELES, May 29. Hon. Frank
Plumley, of Vermontr one of the. most
prominent of the laymen attending the
General Conference of tho Methodist
Church, according to the Times, has Just
forwarded to the British and Venezuelan
governments, through their respective
Ambassadors, his decision as umpire, In
the dispute between these countries.
Eleven different countries are Involved,
Including Great Britain, Germany, Italy,
Holland, Spain, Mexico and the United
States. Great Britain, Holland and Ven
ezuela united In asking President Roose
velt to appoint an umpire to settle the
points Involved upon which they could
not agree. Mr. Plumley wa3 the one se
lected to perform this delicate and Im
Entirely New Questions.
Some of the questions which Mr. Plum
ley was called to decide were new Inter
national Jurisprudence and so he was
permitted to take the evidence and briefs
to this country for further consideration.
Mr. Plumley for the first time outlines
the Tesults of his deliberations. There
were four awards one Involving a large
sum of money, and the others dealing with
Important questions of International law.
In one case regarding the payment of
Interest on awards there was np prece
dent. It is a new step In International
Jurisprudence. The two remaining ques
tions were covering the question of citi
zenship where the laws of tho contending
countries were not uniform and well set
tled. Clears Away All Disputes.
The decisions rendered by Mr. Plum
ley were among the most Important and
far-reaching which came before any of
the commissions at the Caracas conven
tion. These awards are tho last to be made,
and, as by mutual consent, his decision Is
to be final and conclusive, the last vestige
of the Venezuelan dispute, which learned
diplomats, at its Inception, feared might
be the means of Involving the many na
tions interested in an International war
has now passed away.
The first of the awards was In the cele
brated case between the Puerto Cabello
& Valencia Railway Company, a powerful
British company, and the Venezuelan gov
ernment, guaranteed a certain income
which was not made good. The umpire
made an award in favor of the company
Interest at Lower Rate.
Most interesting, from a legal stand
pointy was tho decision in regard to a
claim by Great Britain for interest at 5
per cent upon awards made by a mixed
commission in 1S69, the convention con
stituting this commission having provided
that the Venezuelan government should
by Its Congress make provision without
delay for the payment of these awards.
Vonezuela denied the right to collect In
terest, since there was no specific provi
sion for It by the two governments.
Mr. Plumley held that interest at the
rate of 3 per cent, the Venezuela statu
tory rate when no date is named in the
contract, should be allowed from tho time
when the Venezuelan Congress ratified
the terms of the contracted conditions of
tho commission and made tho first pay
ment on account.
Two Questions of Citizenship.
"Regarding the dispute as to citizenship,
England set up tho claim that a man born
In Venezuela of British parents resident
a Vonezuela and always residing himself
In Venezuela was a British subject under
tho .constitution of Venezuela existing at
tho time of his birth. This construction
of tho constitution Venezuela opposed and
Insisted that he was a Venezuelan by
birth and domicile. The latter contention
was sustained by the umpire.
In the last count. Great Britain, urged
that In case of a British subject domi
ciled In Venezuela and who died there
and who was married to a Venezuela
woman, such widow became a British
subject by such marriage and retained her
standing after his death and could ap
pear as a claimant for a cause accruing
to her husband In his lifetime.
The umjIre denies this claim.
GILLESPIE TUEY DISCHARGED
Members Tell Judge Downey They
RISING SUN. Ind.. May 29. After delib
erating 42 hours without coming: to an
agreement. Judge Downey discharged the
Jury in the Gillespie case this morning.
"When the Jury was brought into the court
room Judge Downey asked them whether
there was any probability of agreeing on
a verdict, and every one of the 12 men an
swered in tho negative. Judge Downey
then thanked them and dismissed them
from furthor service.
Prosecutor McMullen said that the state
would oppose any effort on the part of the
defense to release James Gillespie and
stated that tho case would come up again
next September. At the present time the
four defendants aro In the same position
as they were before the trial began, as
their bonds are continuous.
August Grelwe, who was on the Jury
originally, but was afterward challenged,
committed suicide last night. It is said he
lost his mind worrying over the Gilles
pie case and Imagined that James Gilles
pie was trying to kill him.
Killed by an Elevator.
SALT LAKE CITY. May 29. Fred
Bagshaw, night watchman at the Dooly
block, was instantly killed In a peculiar
elevator accident today. After running
the elevator to the top floor of the build
ing, Bagshaw started it downward, at
the same time attempting to step out.
The descending elevator struck him
across tho shoulders and his head was
crashed against the floor Joints. Bag
shaw was 59 years of age.
KEPT LONG IN CLOSE QJTABTEES
Moroccan Bandits Now Treat Cap
tives More Decently.
SPKCIAI CABLE TO THE LONDON TIME3
AND PORTLAND OREGONIAN.
TANGIER, May 30. The statement
published in the United States, through
the medium of a news agency that M.
Percardls and his companion, M. Varley,
who arc captives in the stronghold of the
Brigand Razulls, have been permitted to
go boar hunting and are generally enjoy
ing themselves, is a deliberate lie. Until
a day or so ago they were confined In a
small room, the ceiling of which was so
low they could not stand upright, but
now, thanks to the good offices of the
Sbareef of Wazan, they are permitted to
pass their days in Aten.
Razulls demands are well-nigh prepos
terous, the amount of money asked be
ing extremely large. The situation
throughout Morocco Is threatening and a
revolution would not be a surprise. The
troops, when they are paid at all, receive
depreciated copper coins and their loyalty
is none too trustworthy.
CAVALRY WILL BE SENT.
Marines Could Accomplish Little in
WASHINGTON, May 29. High officials
of the Admlnlstatlon are considering the
expediency of making war on the Moroc
can bandits If France declines to land
troops and assume responsibility for the
bandits punishment. These officials have
discussed the best method of procedure
and have reached the conclusion that
nothing but cavalry accustqm'ed to cam
paigning In a mountainous country would
be of service.
It was at first suggested that several
hundred marines should be landed at Tan
gier and mounted. They would be sent
In pursuit of the kidnapers of Ion M.
Perdlcarls and his stepson. This was con
sidered inadvisable, as the marines would
not be experienced In that kind of war
fare. If an expedition Is sent it will com
prise trained cavalrymen from the United
The President and General Staff think
this Government should send an armed
expedition after the brigands. Secretary
Hay and other administration officials dis
courage the idea and think France should
take the necessary steps. There has been
no intimation, however, that France will
do this, but Mr. Hay feels sure that she
will take action before Great Britain or
the United States sends an armed force
Into the Sultan's country. Navy Depart
ment officials learn that Admiral Chad
wick, on the Brooklyn, will reach Tan
gier tonight. His other three ships should
arrive there tomorrow. Admiral Jewell's
European squadron Is duo Tuesday.
Marines May Be Landed.
WASHINGTON, May 29.-r-Should Amer
ican Interests in Tangier or other places
in Morocco be Imperiled In any way as a
result of complications growing out of
the capture of the American Perdlcarls by
the Moorish bandits. It may become nec
essary to land marines from the Ameri
can man-of-war now on the way there.
This contingency, however, has not been
seriously considered by the Administra
tion, as there has been no evidence that
such a step will be necessary.
Officials say marines could not ac
complish anything because of the inac
cessibility of the country. It was ex
pected that Admiral Chadwlck with tho
cruiser Brooklyn would arrive at Tan
gier today, but Secretary Moody said
that nothing had been received from tho
THIBETANS HAVE DEPARTED.
Younghusband's Flying Column
Finds No Trace of Enemy.
SPECIAL CABLE TO THE LONDON TIMES
AND PORTLAND OREGONIAN.
WITH THE BRITISH MISSION, at
Nlanl, Thibet, May 2S, via Glangtse and by
courier to Jaal. The flying column of
native troops sent out by Colonel Young
husband to attack the Thibetans, re
ported to be entrenched here, found that
the enemy had left before It arrived on
the scene. It Is stated by scouts that there
arb no signs of the enemy along the
Khangma road, and It Is expected that
the mall service with the rear will be re
established. THIBETANS GIVE PLACE.
British Expedition Re-establishes
Communication With Rear.
GTANG TSE, Thibet, May 2S. (Delayed
In Transmission.) The Thibetans have
abandoned their Investment of the Brit
ish rear and communication with the
mission has been restored.
A dispatch from Simla, British India,
May 26, said that the British Thibetan
expedition under Colonel Younghusband
was Isolated and that no communication
with It had been had for three days. Fur
ther reinforcements, the dispatch added,
had been ordered to the front.
Driven Out of Palla.
LONDON, May 3a The Daily Mall's
correspondent at ChumbI, India, says the
British expedition on May 26, after a fight
of 11 hours, expelled the Thibetans from
the village of Palla, close to the British
camp at Gyang Tse. A British Lieuten
ant and three Sepoys were killed and
three officers and nine men were wound
ed. The Thibetans suffered heavily and
37 of them were taken prisoners.
Palla Is a walled stronghold, from which
tho Thibetans started building works
with a view to outflanking the British
FANATIC EEBELS QUELLED.
Outbreak Occurred on the North
Coast of Java.
SPECIAL CABLE TO THE LONDON TIMES
AND PORTLAND OREGONIAN.
BRUSSELS. May 30. A dispatch re
ceived at The Hague reported a fanatical
outbreak near Sldhardjo. on the north
coast of Java. The rebels attacked outly
ing settlers, but were Anally quelled by a
military force. Seventy-two rebels were
killed and 12 wounded before the natives
were finally subdued.
EICAETE BANISHED TO GUAM
Instigator of Vigan Uprising Cap
tured by Constabulary.
MANILA, May 29. RIcarte, the former
Filipino leader, has been captured by the
constabulary and sent to Guam In exile.
He was the Instigator of an uprising at
Vlgan In February last.
"Women with pale, colorless faces, who
feel weak and discouraged, will receive
both mental and bodily "vigor by using
Carter's Little Liver Pills.
PARKER IS THE MAN
Cleveland Insists He Is Logical
Flurry Caused by "This Man Hearst'
Was tha Cause of the Favorable
Statement Given Out by Ex-
President Some Time Ago.
PHILADELPHIA, May 30. The North
American this morning prints a special
dispatch from, Princeton, .N. J., on Na
tional politics, in which Grover Cleveland
is quoted as follows:
"I have believed for some months and
I believe now that Judge Alton B Parker
of New York will be tho nominee of the
National Democratic Convention for the
Presidential nomination. My opinion Is
not new. In reiterating It at this time
when there seems to be a lull In the
Parker movement, I do not mean to yield
my original Judgment, which was that
either Mr. Olney or Judge Gray might
have proved the strongest candidate for
the Democracy to name for the contest
with Mr. Roosevelt:
"Circumstances and the state of public
sentiment were such, however, that
months ago it became apparent that
Judge Parker was the man upon whom
the conservative element of the party
could and should concentrate. Neither the
state of the public sentiment nor cir
cumstances have changed and Judge
Parker remains now, as he has been for
some months', the logical candidate of
"Some months ago conservative leaders
of the Democracy began to experience
alarm over the strength this man Hearst
was seemingly developing. I took no
stock in the Hearst candidacy myself,
but realizing the necessity for checking
a movement which might grow formid
able, I occupied ground in common with
a number of others and gave out a state
ment favoring Judge Parker for the nom
ination. "I do not mean to Infer that my sup
port of Judge Parker was given grudg
ingly. "I named Judge Parker at that time
because his candidacy had gained such
a lead over that of any other man whose
nomination could be deemed acceptable to
conservative Democrats that he appeared
to me as the most logical man about
whom that element of the Democracy
could concentrate In Its efforts to purge
the party of that irrationallsm with which
it has been afflicted In the last two Presi
Invitation to Mr. Cleveland.
MEXICO CITY, May 29. At a meeting
held by the members of the committee in
charge of the festivities to be held in
this city by the American Colony July
4, It was resolved to send an Invitation
to Grover Cleveland to bo present on that
day and make the official speech.
QUAY FUNERAL TUESDAY,
Simple Ceremonies Will Attend the
"BEAVER, Pa., May 29. Many, promi
nent people visited this place today for
the purpose of expressing sympathy with
the family of the late Senator Quay, but
only a few of the most Intimate friends
were permitted to view the remains of
the dead man.
It was announced by the family that,
carrying out the Senator's dying request
there would be no ostentation In connec
tion with the funeral. This compels the
refusal of a request by the Masons of a
Masonic funeral. The final arrangements
wero made today and are that the body
shall remain in the Senator's bedroom,
where he died, until Tuesday, when it
will be carried to the First Presbyterian
Church in charge of Post 473, G. A. R.,
of which Senator Quay was a member,
and lie In state from 9 A. M., until
1 P. M.
The church will then be cleared and at
2 o'clock the funeral services will be con
ducted by Rev. J. S. Ramsey, pastor of
the First Presbyterian Church, assisted
by Dr. Bash, of the Methodist Episcopal
Church. There will be no honorary pall
bearers, and the active list as announced
will not be changed.
J. S. Clarkson, surveyor of the port of
New York, a member of the Republican
National Committee of which Senator
Quay was chairman when President Har
rison was elected, asked the privilege of
calling a reunion of the surveyors of that
committee on Tuesday next at Beaver.
Under the circumstances the family was
forced to request that the reunion bo
President Roosevelt cannot attend the
funeral. Governor Pennypacker, however,
will arrive here Tuesday morning and
return to Harrlsburg Immediately after
the funeral services.
Delegation Appointed Committee.
"WASHINGTON, May 29. Speaker Can
non has appointed tho entire Pennsyl
vania state delegation as a committee to
represent tho House of Representatives
at tho funeral of the late Senator Quay
in Beaver Tuesday next. A special car
will be attached to the Pennsylvania
Railroad train leaving "Washington at 7:15
P. M., Monday, for the use of such mem
bers of the committee of the two Houses
as may be in this city at that time. Other
members will bo met at Pittsburg Tues
day morning and the entire Congress
ional party will proceed to Beaver by
special train. .
TUESDAY WILL DECIDE.
Freiahthandlers Will Then Know
Whether They Will Win.
NEW YORK. May 29. President Curran,
of the Frelghthandlers' Union, and mem
bers of the executive board of the At
lantic Coast Line Union of Firemen, ad
dressed a meeting of firemen and strik
ing freighhandlers here today, after
which Mr. Curran said:
"I reiterate that on Tuesday a general
strike will be Inaugurated on all the lines
east of New York. I have sent Mr,, Car
roll to Providence and Boston to look over
the situation, and I expect him back any
time. "When he returns I shall give out
a statement. Even If he does not report
favorably we shall have something to say
Tuesday evening. Monday being a holi
day, wo cannot expect much. But on
Tuesday we'll know whether we win or
Two local unions of the International
Brotherhood of Teamsters held a meeting
here today and unanimously ratified the
agreement recently made to the truck
owners against a sympathetic strike.
When asked later whether the steamsters
would go out on strike Tuesday, as prom
ised by President Curran, of the- freight
handlers. W. H. Asbton, of the executive
council of the brotherhood, said:
"No; they are going to work."
Large Gains by Liberals.
BRUSSELS. May 29. In tho elections
today for the retiring Senators and Dep
uties the Liberals gained largely In votes,
but won few scats, but not enough seri
ously to reduce the Catholic government
majority, as these are the first Liberal
jgj .&3K I
BkAkK fiBHHr I v EDEp'?BmSBMB
FMPMRPD watch for the most startling announcement ever issued by any Portland store
Li ILl 113Lfv in tonirrht's and tomorrow "mornmcr "nanera! It. will tell of values urmaraTleled!
eclipse all other
ere you spend a
New precedents formed! The most stupendous upheaval of prices and tearing- down of profits every at
tempted on the Pacific Coast! Glaring announcements and gaudy shows need not tempt the pennies or the
dollars from your purse you'll save them for yourselves by waiting overwhelming inducements offered by
HOME OF QUALITY
Complete Vote to Closing Time, 6 P. M.
No May votes will be counted after 6 P. M. of Wednesday, June
1. All June votes will be stamped. Patrons must get their
votes at time of making purchase. They are always sent back
with the goods.
Total Number of Votes Cast 136,963
Total Number Teachers Voted for 225
MISS WINNLFRED MOSHEB. leads with 16,792 votes
MISS C. F. ALLEN second with -...16,295 votes
MISS SUZA JONES third with
gains during 20 years. The Liberals an
ticipate tho overthrow of the government
In the elections o 1906.
PRESIDENT ON THE WAY.
Gettysburg Will Be Visited By Him
on Memorial Day.
"WASHINGTON. May 29. President
Roosevelt and party left here tonight on
a visit to Gettysburg over Memorial day.
Tho President was accompanied by Mrs.
Roosevelt. Miss Ethel Roosevelt. Mrs.
Carew, Secretary Loeb. Surgeon-General
Rlxey and several White House officials.
They went on a special train on the
Baltimore & Ohio.
PENMAR, Pa., May 20. President
Roosevelt and party arrived here at S
A. M.. after an uneventful trip from
Washington. The special train will re
main here until 7 o'clock, when It will
proceed to Gettysburg.
ATTENDANCE IS GROWING.
"fotal for Six Days Larger Than Any
Similar Period Yet.
ST. LOUIS, May 29. According to the
official figures Issued tonight by the de
partment of admissions of the World's
Fair, the attendance last week was larger
by nearly 50,000 than for any previous six
days. The tabulated statement shows:
Wednesday ... 44,835
Northwestern People in New York.
NEW YORK. May 29. Special.)
Northwestern people registered at New
York hotels today as follows:
From Portland J. D. Conyers. at the
Broadway Central; J. S. Plnney, at the
From Tacoma J. A. Freeday, at tho
Broadway Central. '
Graduates of The Dalles High School.
. THE DALLES, Or.. May 29. (Spe
cial.) Commencement exercises of The
Dalles high school were held Friday even
ing In tho Voght Opera-House, which
was crowded with relatives and friends
of the 14 graduates. Tho Opera-House
Monday, May 30, i 904
"Good mornin Uncle Josh." "Mornin', Tom"
' in his lapel, shook hands on Uncle Joshua's porch one 30th of May.
"Nice day fur Dek'rashun, hut it'll he hot a-marchin'," said the newcomer.
"Not ez hot ez it was at Fort Pisher."
. "Thet's so, an' I don't want ter see no more o' that sort o' hot work." '
"Me nuther I wuz a-thinkin', Tom, when ye cum up, 'baout th' war. How -we marched away, me
an' you, in '61, with ban's a-playin,' an' people cheerin', an' flags flyin' an' then how we cum back in
'65 with 350 'sted uv a thousan'. Some cum hum afore we did, on stretchers, sum in care uv th' railroads,
more we lef daown South under th' grass."
I "Waal," the old veteran went on, sadly, "'pears to me, it's a-goin th' same way wi' th' Post. X rek'lect
when th' Post wuz mustered 50 members; 75 at th' firs' camphre, not a name on the black-bordered page
uv the programme. Now th' Post hez 'baout 20 members, an' th' laB page th' black page is fuller
'n th' other. Tom, th' Post is goin' ez th' regiment went, an' I guess it's jes 'baout ez well."
"Mebbe yer right, Uncle Josh, but d'ye think Memorial Day is goin' t' die aout?"
"Lik' enuf when th' Posts is all muster 'd aout. Ther' ain't no successhun ter th' Gran' Army an'
ther' oughtn't ter be none. Folks may have a pleasant holiday on Dek'rashun, an' put flowers on th'
graves, but it won't be th' same when th' old fellers what fit are gone."
"But, cum 'long, Tom, we're here yet an' we'll go 'long wi' th' boys."
Yes, the "Old Guard" is going fast and we'll help keep green the memory today of the dear old
been mustered out and are tenting
It will give particulars of a SALE SO STUPENDOUS IN MAGNITUDE as to
local "bargain" events to the darkness of oblivion! Wait until you read its tale,
dollar elsewhere, or you'll spend time counting your losses. All traditions upset!
TEACHERS' EDUCATIONAL CONTEST
was appropriately trimmed for the oc
casion, the graduates receiving more
than the usual offering of floral pieces
The address of the evening was de
livered by Rev.F. Burgette Short, D. D.,
of Portland, his sutject being "A Roal
Man," after which diplomas were pre
sented by Dr. O. D. Doane, president of
the school board. No essays were read
by the graduates, a musical programme
taking the placd of tho usual exercises.
Those finishing in the high school are:
Letltia Burns, Frank E. Fagan, Lulu
D. Ward, May Barzee, Grace F. Egbert,
Leo Fleming, W. Ray Taylor, Irene F.
Urquhart, James Huntington, Sylper
Kent, Byron A. Meeker, Earl K. Rob
erts, Sherman B. Stlllwoll and Florence
HOW WILL POPULISTS VOTE?
Question of Interest in Linn County
ALBANY, Or., May 29. (Special.) With
the regular biennial election but a few
days away, Republicans and Democrats
are hard at work. This extraordinary
effort on the part of the leading political
organizations is due largely to the fact
that this year's contest Is admitted by
all to be the closest In the history of
Linn County politics. T?he Democrats are
making a supreme effort to retain control
of the situation In the county, which
has always been listed as one of the
strong Democratic counties of the state,
while the Republicans are striving to es
tablish a change In the political com
plexion of the county.
The vote on the state ticket two years
ago and on the Congressional ticket a
year ago would Indicate that the county,
is Republican by about 100 votes. But
Democrats claim that that was due to
Populists remaining away from the polls.
It Is well known that there were about
1500 Populists In Linn County a few years
ago. It is also admitted that a large
number of people did not vote at the last
It Is claimed by the Democrats that
Populists wll return to the parties with
whom they affiliated before the advent of
William Jennings Bryan. Heretofore
Populists and Democrats have fused and
divided places on the county ticket, but
this year the Democratic County Conven
and the two old grayheads, each with
today on a campground eternal.
The S5 Leaders With
WINNIFKED MOSHER, Harrison 16,792
MISS 0. F. ALLEN, Failing 16,295
SUZA JONES, Highland .13,584
KATE PADDEN, Atkinson 12,317
MISS L. K. STEOUT, Chapman 9,666
ELLA LAVENSON, Atkinson 9,240
MATILDA WEISS, Thompson 5,479
BERTHA MOORE, High 5,315
MRS. KATE LIGHTNER, N. Central 4,360
HELEN CRANE, Failing 4,219
MRS. ESTHER KANE, Williams-Avenue 4,217
R. R. STEELE, High 3,905
MRS. NELLIE HLLTABIDEL, Albina Central 3,886
RUTH ROUNDS High 3,322
VERDI MONROE, Portsmouth 2,203
tion did not givo erstwhile Populists a
place except on the legislative ticket,
maintaining that it was time for tho
IJopulisis to fall back to the mother par
ties. All the candidates of both parties are
canvassing the count y, but the canvass
is not Joint. Republicans and Democrats
began the campaign at opposite parts of
the county, and have kept well apart all
the time. Meetings have been held in
some precinct every night but Sunday,
and most of the afternoons. In addi
tion to this, the judicial candidates have
spent some time with the county candi
dates. Both Judge George H. Burnett,
and H. L. Eddy, candidates for the bench,
and J. H. McNary, candidate for Dis
trict Attorney, have visited various parts
of the county, meeting citizens generally.
In tho Congressional fight, there is no
question as to Hermann carrying the
county. The only place for speculation
Is as to the majority. Gale S. Hill, sec
retary of the Congressional committee
for the First District, who Js a close
student of political conditions in Linn
County, says Hermann's majority will bj
considerable more than it was a year ago,
when he received a majority of about
100 over Reames, the Democratic candi
date. DR. W. H. SAYL0R VERY ILL.
Hovering Between Life and Death for
Dr. W. H. Saylor, president of the State
Medical Board, and one of the oldest and
best-known physicians in the state, who
has been dangerously 111 for the past five
weeks, still hovers between life and
death at the Good Samaritan Hospital.
Though under the influence of opiates
yesterday he passed a restless night and
a one time his life was dispaired of.
For a number of years he has been suf
fering with Heart disease and It is feared
he will not recover.
Falling Wagon Kills Boy.
POMEROY, Wash., May 29. (Special.)
Walter Pearsoll, aged 12 years, was
crushed to death this afternoon under a
wagon which was moving the house
hold goods of the family. The accident
occurred at Alkl grade, about 12 miles
from Pomeroy. Tho driver asked Wal
ter, who was seated beside him, to hold
The Different Store
5th and Washington
a fcronze "button
HOME OF QUALITY.
the reins while he lighted his' pipe. Tha
boy took the lines and whip, accident
ally flicking 6ne of the horses, and the
team started up suddenly. The boy
pulled on the wrong rein, the wagon ran
off the grau. . turned over, and Walter
was caught beneath the wagon. Tha
driver was seriously Injured, three rlb3
Boy Caught Breaking Seal.
Robert Hicks, a Southern Pacific watch
man, caught William McNeil, a 15-year-old
boy, breaking open a sealed boxcar
at Seventh and Hoyt streets last night,
and soon had him locked up at the Police
Station. Several other boys were helping
tho young would-be thief, but the watch
man was able to capture but one.
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testinesbut gentle, prompt, thorough
healthful cleansinj, when 70a take
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an absolute cure
for sick headache, indigestion,
malaria, torpid liver, constipa
tion and all bilious diseases.
Tutt's Liver Pills